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Pro Golfers, Tournament Strife Nearly Over, Plan to Shoot Works for Relief
■ ' — -—-—___ '_... Corcoran to Manage Nation-Wide Drive; Nelson Off Game Choice for P. G. A. Title Sees Snead and Hogan As Reaching Final By GAYLE TALBOT. Associated Press Sports Writer. ATLANTIC CITY, May 29.—Fig uring that tournament golf will be ended for the duration within six weeks, the professionals are getting ready to pitch in and carry on an organized country-wide campaign to raise funds for the Army and Navy Relief Societies and the Red Cross. Between rounds of their annual P. G. A. championship at the Seaview Club here, they got together last night and agreed to shoot the works. President Ed Dudley announced that the association would contrib ute the services of its tournament manager. Fred Corcoran, to line up benefit matches, and the players agreed to devote a good part of their time to the program. Two of Eight in Service. Of the eight stars competing in quarter-final matches today, six agreed to place themselves at Cor coran's disposal. The other two. Corpl. Jim Tumesa and Sammy Snead, already have signed with Uncle Sam's armed forces. The program, it was emphasized, will not interfere with the match at Detroit July 19-20 between the Ryder Cup team and a squad chosen by Walter Hagen, the proceeds of which will go to service charities. Hagen asked Corcoran to put him down for as many benefit exhibitions as he could arrange. » On the strength of their play so far, it appears the tournament finalists on Sunday probably will be Sammv Snead and Ben Hogan. Both are playing at the top of their great games, whereas Byron Nelson, the pre-tournament favorite, appears to be threatened with one of his rare slumps. Nelson Off His Game. It is not like Nelson to hold a 4-up lead over a veteran like Joe Kirkwood—as he did yesterday noon —and let himself be caught on the 32d hole. He snapped out of it to shoot a pair of quick birdies and beat Kirkwood. 2 and 1. but he still did not resemble the real Nelson. He predicted gloomily, himself, that Snead and Hogan would fight it out for the $2,000 first prize. He could not afford many slips against Harry Cooper, the Minneapolis veteran, today. Snead seemed like a million yester dav in trouncing Willie Goggin, 9 and 8. and Ed Dudley did not ap pear the man to stop him today. Hogan likewise beat his second round victim, Ky Laffaon, by 9 and 8. and he appeared to have too many guns for Corpl. Turnesa in the quarterfinals. The one that had the experts guessing was the engagement be tween Craig Wood. National Open champion, and Jimmy Demaret. the Detroit star. Both have been play ing steady, under-par golf the last four days, and their meeting ap peared a real tossup. Georgetown Golfers Seek U. S. College Championship Three or four members of the Georgefbwn golf team are planning to play in the National Intercol legiate Golf Championship to be played at South Bend, ind, start ing June 21. It isn't yet known whether the Hoyas will go as a team to the tourney, at which Notre Dame will be the host. Jack Donohue of Sioux City, Iowa.; Buddy Sharkey and Dick Meyers of the Hilltop golf team, probably will make the trip to South Bend. Jimmy Hines, P. G. A. Tourna ment Committee chairman, will have charge of the remote control golf tourney to be run throughout the country by an insurance com pany June 13. Prizes will total $4,500 in value and will be in War bonds and stamps. Last year near ly 10.000 golfers entered. This fig ure may be topped this year. Army - Navy feminine golfers staged their spring handicap tour ney with Mrs. G. D. Dickey win ning the medal and the first flight, defeating Mrs. A. C. Olney, 3 and 1, in the final. Mrs. R. T. Schloss berg defeated Mrs. P. W. Rutledge, 3 and 2, in the consolation final, Mrs. J. Y. York defeated Mrs. W. R. Russell, 2 and 1, in the second flight final. Juniors Seek Ball Date A game for Sunday is sought by the Cooley-McCullough Post, Ameri can Legion junior ball team with an opponent having a diamond. Phone A. L. Thompson, Decatur 3080. f plenty of Portsiders Nashville has four left-handed outfielders. Griffs' Records Battinc. G. AB. R. H. 2b. 3b. Hr. Rbi. Pet. Spence. 37 165 24 55 7 8 2 29 .365 Pofahl 29 97 to 29 2 1 0 8 .299 Estalella 37 1 37 27 40 12 2 H 23 .292 Cam bell 37 141 15 4(1 7 1 1 19 .284 Case 21 81 20 23 2 0 1 8 .284 Chnrtak 13 50 8 14 4 2 0 3 .280 Evans 14 59 8 i 8 1 1 0 1 .211 Wynn 9 19 1 5 0 (I 0 4 .283 Masterson 7 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 .250 Newsom 11 21 3 5 O (( O 3 .238 Early 24 95 10 22 2 1 1 17 .232 Vernon 39 150 17 33 8 2 2 20 .220 Gomez. 24 73 7 14 2 2 0 0 .191 ir.uber in 11 3 3 1 10 O .182 Repays 34 114 15 23 5 1 1 9 .202 Hudson 9 25 2 5 0 0 0 2 .290 Cathey 9 5 o 1 o o o o .200 Leonard 2 5 1 1 0 0 0 0 .200 Ortiz 18 41 4 7 1 3 1 4 .171 Wilson 4 7 0 1 0 0 0 3 .145 Gundra 4 9 1 1 0 0 0 1 .111 Car sauel 8 4 0 0 0 0 O 0 .000 MrCul'Bh 1 1 O O O O O O .000 Croucher 1 1 o o o O 0 0 .000 Kennedy 4 2000000 .000 ntebint. G. H. BB. S. IP. OS. CO. W. L. Leonard281711 2010 Wynn .. 10 82 15 18 58 9 3 4 2 Hudson.. 9 69 20 24 71V, 9 6 4 3 ftundra .4 21 11 5 24Vk 2 2 1 1 Kennedy. 4 11 616 1000 Xarrasquel 8 13 4 2 17 V| 0 0 0 0 ilcCullgh 1622 3 0000 Zuber... 10 29 15 10 32 1 0 2 3 Newsom. 11 80 30 25 71 >4 10 3 4 7 Wilson— 4 17 11 9 16yb 3 112 Cathey . 9 30 13 7 21«» 1 0 0 1 Masterson 7 26 9 9 17H 10 0 8 Sports Program For Local Fans TODAY. Baseball. Washington at New York. Central at Roosevelt (high school series), 4. Wilson at Eastern (high school series), 4. Gonzaga at Bethesda, 3:80. Golf. High school series: Western vs. Anacostia at Woodmont, Coolidge vs. Roosevelt at Manor, Central ' vs. Tech at Washington, 4. Track. Georgetown in I. C. 4-A meet, New York. TOMORROW. Baseball. Washington at New York (two games), 1:30. Football. Two intrasquad games be tween Maryland players demon strating “T” formation system, College Park, 2:30. Track. Georgetown in I. C. 4-A meet, New York Horse Show. Manor Hunt Club, Brook Johns’ farm, Norbeck, Md., 10. Old Liners to Show Their New T Grid Stuff Tomorrow Two Test Tilts Slated At College Park for Shaughnessy Squad Football will hold the spotlight to morrow at College Park, where Frank Shaughnessy, new Old Line coach, will trot out his first Model T squad for the Inspection of alumni returning for graduation exercises and a curious public. To assure the fans of an adequate look at the new system, which rap idly is becoming the No. 1 football offensive, two games will be played starting at 2:30. The Commandos, or reserves, will open hostilities and the feature battle between the Reds and Whites will close the program. The final part of the opening game will be played between halves of the main go. Shaughnessy has gotten out a large squad for football at College Park, at least, and Maryland sup porters pleasantly suspect he will get the most out of his 80-odd men can didates. This conjures up rosy thoughts of the future when Mary land may regain its former place in the grid world. Tomorrow's twin bill, for which there will be a small admission charge to the public, also is expected to attract a sizable gathering of both high school and college coaches in terested in the “T." Frank Leahy, Notre Dame mentor, has been on the scene since last Tuesday. Shaughnessy appears to be well satisfied with his men’s progress in spring practice and, although he judiciously has refrained from mak ing any predictions concerning next season’s play. Maryland fans con fidently expect him to trot out a winner his first season at the helm. Also on exhibition tomorrow will be the grid-eye, a gadget for deter mining the ball's position on the playing field quickly and accurately. It will be operated by M. B. Lamar, its inventor, who has successfully employed the device on other occa sions and is seeking to have it adopted as standard equipment. Great Record to Back Paige in Tilt With Majors' Stars Satchel Paige, generally recog nized as the outstanding Negro pitcher of ail time, will be on the mound for the Homestead Garys Sunday against the major league all-stars at Griffith Stadium and is expected to be at his best for the fray. Paige is accustomed to working in about 125 games a season, it is reported, migrating to warmer climates in winter to continue his mound duties. He has barnstormed throughout the United States, Cuba and Central America since 1928 and has more than held his own against the best opposition available. Paige’s best season was the year he won 31 games and lost four. One year he averaged 10.4 strikeouts a game and he boasts an all-time battting average of .323. 20 Years Ago In The Star Walter Johnson extended his winning streak to five in a row with a seven-hit performance as Washington topped New York, 4-3, in 10 innings. Joe Judge tied up the game by hitting a homer with one on in the eighth and then scored the winning run in the tenth on Brower’s single. Local fishermen are making good catchas of pan rock and hardhead in Chesapeake Bay. Exterminator, W. S. Kilmers 7-year-old gelding, won the $10,000 Kentucky Handicap at Lexington, beating some of the best handicap horses in the coun try, ificluding Firebrand, who was second, and Blarneystone, third. Outstanding Athletic Honor Is Awarded Loehler by T Letters Are Given More Than 100, Gold Stars Handed 25 by Association John G. Loehler led the more than 100 athletes presented letters at the Y. M. C. A. annual awards night last night. He received an award as the organization's outstanding athlete of the year. Honor awards also were given George T. Heckert, chairman of the Athletic Council; Darrell H. Smith, member of the Physical Education Committee; Floyd E. McCaffree, act ing secretary of the Athletic Council, and Earle P. Messinger, member of the Handball Committee. Gold stars went to the following 25 men who have received letters for three or more years: John G. Loehler. Darrell H. Smith. Paul B. Damsbo, Rolland F. Ackermann. Allan W Eddy. W. Earnest Gaither. John A. Schmidt. Dr C. W. Engelhardt. Karl Schlotterbeck. Lawrence Bloomberg. George R Wendlandt. Ervin N. Dehn. William Hoad. Oscar Sugar. I. Paul Madden. Jr.; E. Howard Burger. Lionel C. Moore, Gustave Goldstein. Wright M. Carney. Jack Clague. Paul Krueger. Donald M. McGirk. PhlllD Gray. William Condon and Louis w. Sornson. XJCIOCIO WC1C picscmcu UJ. Badminton team—Floyd E. McCaflree, Jack A. Clague, Lawrence Bloomberg. Paul Kreuger. Dr. Charles Thompson, Oscar Su gar. William Helvesttne. Albert H. Helve stine. William Hoad. Karl Schlotterbeck, Harry K. Griffin. Conrad L. Christensen Basket ball team—I. Paul Madden. 1r., Donald M McGirk, Donald Byrn. Delbert F. Northcutt, Jesse B. Paduch. Rocco P. Agoglia, Louis Masmer. Raymond Obertone, Leonard Smith. Fencing team—Carl Leatherman. Branch Walker. Wright M. Carney, Laiura Ann Pratt. Shirley Schafer. Gymnastic team—E. Howard BuTger. W. Ernest Gaither. Prank Scahlln. Jr : John A. Schmidt. Philip Gray. Robert Stern, Andrew Velebir, David Fritts. Girl«' gymnastic and trumbllng team— Pearl Benn. Janet Mattie. Betty Lou Mikell. Betty Heatwole. Marilyn Weigand. Kathryn Dengler, Anna Allschul. Anne Neamon. Mary J. Bailey. Anne M. Saunders. Reba Burger and Margaret Stegeman. Handball team—Gustave Goldstein. George R Dendlandt, Lionel C. Moore. Henry P Moss, Joseph 8onntar, Henry M. Teney. William A. Brown. Philip Bernstein, Dr C. W Engelhardt. Earls p Messlnger, James Clasper. Edward C. TTlielecke. Softball team—Richard A. Finn. Bernard J Kreuzer. Harold w Howells, Prank Gil martin, Carl De Lucia. E Holt Nesse. Myron H. Lowe. Edward La Brosse, George Palmstrom. Joseph Gierk. Volley ball team—Allan W. Eddy John O. Loehler. Steven T. Myers. Darrell H. Smith. Paul B Damsbo. Paul Kanstoroom H Ed gar Strahl. Clifford M Carter. Alfred B Goodson. Lt. William A Smith. Wrestling team—Norman A. Bouley. Richard Barwick. William Condon. Ervin N Dehn. Sterling Hammond. James Lind, James J Doyle. Vern Heiser. Henry Sa lonen, Louis W. Cornson. Rolland P. Acker mann. Howard Drunley Earns High Rank as Rifleman Howard Drunley Is the latest Washington youngster to receive one 1 of the National Rifle Association's top awards. He was presented the Expert Rifleman Medal for success fully completing 14 stiff N. R. A.1 tests. He now Is eligible to compete for the distinguished rifleman gold bar, top junior award made by the association. Southern California Is Heavy Favorite In Coast Meet By the Associated Press. SEATTLE, May 29.—Southern California rates as overwhelming favorite to win tomorrow's annual coast conference track and field championships here. There was a probability that new conference standards would be set. Oldest mark on the books is a 21 flat 220-yard dash set by Borah of U. S. C. in 1927. It was tied by Jeffrey of Stanford in 1939. Next oldest mark Is the 14.4 high hurdle mark set by Steve Anderson of Washington in 1928 and tied eight years later by Klopstock of Stanford. One record particularly endan gered is the century mark of 9.6 set by Jeffrey of Stanford in 1939. Cali fornia's Hal Davis turned in a 9.4 at the Fresno relays May 16 and. with favorable conditions, may be able to undershoot the conference mark. Bouts at 12th Street 'Y# Twelfth Street Y. M. C. A. boxing team will play host to Alexandria Boys’ A. C. tonight. Feature bout will be a return affair betwen Stoney Lewis of the "Y” and Corpl. Brown of Fort Belvoir. Billy Banks will referee. ATHLETES HONORED—Bill McGregor, Jr.; James (Pop) Wharton and Mearle Du Vail, who re ceived athletic awards at the University of Maryland yesterday. McGregor received the Powell award for his contribution to lacrosse, Wharton got the Louis W. (Bozie) Berger Trophy for the senior who did the most for baseball and Du Vail got the Linhardt ring as being the outstanding athlete from within the State. Wharton and Du Vail are three-letter men. —Star Staff Photo. Roosevelt High Rolls Up Great Record in Schoolboy Golf Victory Over Coolidge Today Would Boost Wins in Dawes Cup Play to 22 in Row •' By WALTER McCALLUM. In the 12-year history of organized interscholastic golf around Washington no high school links team ever has equalled the record and the achievements of this year’s Roosevelt High School outfit, current Dawes Cup champions, and winners of the title for four of the last five vears. Over the Dast 10 years some good high school golf outfits have come along, but although they've had some out standing stars in their lineups, for sheer consistency and a lengthy winning streak they haven't approx imated the deeds of the Rough Riders. Billy Shea headed & good high school team at Western seven or eight years ago. and rode home to the championship. So did Maury Nee and Billy Dettweiler in the metropolitan group in their years at Georgetown Prep School. Ralph Bogart was an outstanding star in 1940 and was the big shot in the Dawes Cup victory for Wilson that year. But in none of these cases did the schoolboy teams show the consistency and victorious streak that Roosevelt has enjoyed. The Riders were scheduled to play the final match of the year as a team today at Manor, meeting a Coolidge team which has shown little strength and which, on past per formances, was due to take a 9-to-0 shellacking. Shoot at 22d Victory. With this year's 12 straight tri umphs (assuming a Roosevelt vic tory today) the boys from the Thir teenth street institution will have run their Dawes Cup record to 22 straight victories in two years. They also whipped Behesda-Chevy Chase, current metropolitan champs, in an out-of-schedule match this year, and provided four men for another out - of - schedule match against Georgetown's varsity golf team. They also furnished the individual Interscholastic champ in Art Myers, the 200-pound slugger who romped through the recent schoolboy series as a hot knife through butter, cap turing the medal and hardly being closelv pressed in any match. Out of the individual championship was Capt. Bill Brownrigg of Roosevelt, recovering at Garfield Hospital from a head injury. On his record before the individ ual tourney Brownrigg was the lad to lick, but he wasn't able to play, and teammate Art Myers subbed for him in such competent fashion that he laid the title and the big cham pionship mug on Bill’s hospital bed Burlin Receives Main Athletic Award as Old Liners Honor 66 Sixty-six Maryland athletes sport ed varsity M’s on their sweaters to day and four had additional trophies as tokens of their careers in the service of the Old Line school. Ralph M. Burlin of Port Deposit, Md„ received the highest award an Old Liner can gain when he won the Sylvester Watch, annually bestowed on the man typifying the beat in college athletics. In addition to dis tinguishing himself in the sports t arena, Burlin also was an outstand ing student in the college of engi neering. Mearle Du Vail and Pop Wharton, the only three-letter men on the campus, were honored with the Lin hardt Ring and Bozie Berger Trophy, respectively. Du Vail was recog nized as the outstanding athlete from within the State, while Whar ton was considered to have con Novel Events Color Show Card Of Washington Saddle Club The first gymkhana horse show sponsored by the Washington Sad dle Club will be held in Ray’s Meadows, opposite the Meadow brook Saddle Club on the East West highway Sunday at noon. The program consists of events planned for the novice rider, as well as the experienced horseman. Of interest to the spectator, as well as the exhibitor, are such events as the musical chairs, team ride, ama teur open jumping, Junior hack, novelty relay, road hack, Dauoon race, junior hack pairs, novelty con test, championship horse and cham pionship rider. The Washington Saddle Club Is an organization formed for the encouragement of good horseman ship and the appreciation of the horse. Originally composed of a small group of riding enthusiasts, the membership has increased to a point where it is featuring their own show*. tributed the most to baseball. Bill McGregor got the Powell award for the player who did the most for lacrosse during the year. Burlin, a plugger and natural ath lete, was one of the bulwarks in the Maryland line the last three seasons and also a crackerjack defense man in lacrosse. His selection as the outstanding man on the sports scene was highly popular with feUow students. Lacrosse, basebaU, track, tennis and rifle enthusiasts were In the group that received awards from Clark Shaughnessy, new director of athletics at Maryland, who told his listeners they would have great re sponsibility in the years Immediately ahead, as athletes always have been recognized as leaders. Of the group more than 50 were from within the State. Those receiving letters were: Lacrosse—Barnett Broughton, ‘Ralph Burlin. John Dittmar, Robert Fetters. James Forbes. Ramon Orelecki. ’Landis Hill. John Hoyert. Howard Keller. ‘William McGregor. Carroll Rowny, Robert Stock bridge. William Tarbert, William Taylor. •Ashton, Thumm. Bernie Ulman, Milton Vanden Berg. ’Morris Todd, manager. Baseball—Daniel Soothe. Richard Cleve land. Hartley Crist. ’Mearle Du Vail. William Ellett. Harold Evans. Clark Hudak. ’Max Hunt, Henry Sumer. Louis Tierney, ’Robert Smith, ’James Wharton, ‘Roscoe Whipp, ‘Albert Vogel, manager; ‘Howard Schwarz, freshman manager. Track—John F. Adams, ‘RandaU Cronin. ‘Robert Condon, Carles Englar. Howard Gugel, Heekert Horn, Robert Jameg, Stirling Kehoe. Stanley Kihn. Richard O'Brien. ‘William Dorn, manager; • William Maa Un, freshman manager. Tennis—‘Gris Baugher, Slater Clarke. Eli Gottlieb. ‘Doyle Boyal. Leon Strauss, ‘Bernard Klawant. manager; Jerome Golomb, freshman manager. / Rifle—Robert Benson, Barnett Brough ton. Clifton Currin. Joseph Decker. Bruce Douglas. Ulrich Oeller, Oeorse Newgarden, Paul Newgarden. Dorsey Owlngs. ‘Robert jU’SeHeesi rt *lT*U°’ ‘Vernon %rcKlnttry, fr and said, “There she is. Bill. If you couldn't win we're glad we won it for the school." Hoped For Clean Slate. It can be told now hos the Roose velt lads, believing they had the j strongest schoolboy outfit in the | city, took a solemn oath before the j series started in April not to drop I a point in the Dawes Cup matches. I They didn't succeed in this, for Anacostia took three from them, ! and late in the season, when they had been weakened by the absence of Brownrigg, they dropped three more to Wilson, whom previously ; they had licked, 9 to 0, but they piled up around 100 winning points | in the series, which tops all pre ! vious records. New Classes Sparkle As Police Boys' Club Holds Dog Show Police Boys’ Club No. 4 held Its dog show yesterday with the com petition departing from the usual variety. There were no champions of various breeds named, no best in show or any of that fancy stuff. Awards were: Handsomest do*—Tubby, owned by Harry Limerick. Ugliest dog—Tubby, owned by Billy Gartrcll. Smallest dog—Superman, owned by Tommy Welnkan. Largest dog—Smokey, owned by Jerry Britt. Fattest dog—Rex. owned by Phil Moser. Skinniest dog—Small Fry. owned by Ray Goldman. Do* with longest tail—Prince, owned by Stan Redding Cutest dog—Butchie. owned by Sammy Reynolds. Virginia Horses Do Well In Show at Devon By tht Associated Press. DEVON, Pa., May 29—Virginia horses entered in the Devon Horse Show got their share of the trophies yesterday as follows: Hunters under saddle, lightweight— Fourth. Highland Ace, Sprlngsbury Farms, Berryville. Thoroughbred hunters, middle and heavyweight—Won by Ginnloo. Sorings bury Farms; third. Looter. Sprlngsbury Farms. Open to all Jumping classes—Second, Mahme, Donald Hostetter. Orange. Pairs of hunters, single file—Fourth, Big Boy and Ginnlco. Sprlngsbury Farms. Best hunting performance—Won by Ginnlco. Sprlngsbury; second, Big Boy, Sprlngsbury. Major Leaders By the Associated Press. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Batting—Gordon, New York, .382; _ Doerr, Boston, .379. Runs—Williams, Boston, 38; Heath, _ Cleveland. 32. Runs batted in—Williams. Boston. 45; Doerr, Boston, and York, Detroit, 34. Hits—Spence. Washington, 66: Mc Cosky, Detroit, 62. Chicago: Blair, Philadelphia; Estalella. Washington, and Higgins, Detroit, 12. Trij>le=-r8pence. Washington, 7; Heath, Home runs—-Williams, Boston, 12; York, Detroit. 9. Stolen , bases—Case, Washington, 9; Kuhel, Chicago. 7. Pitching—Bonham, New York. 7-0; Chandler, New York, and Bridges, Detroit, 5-1. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Batting—Phelps. Pittsburgh, and W. Cooper, St. Louis. .347. Runs—Ott, New York, and Musial, St. Louis, 32. Runs batted in—Mize. New York, 31: Marshall, New York, and F. McCor mick. Cincinnati. 29. Hits—Fernandez, Boston, 49: Moore. St. Louis, 47. DoiAles—Joost, Cincinnati, 13: Reiser. Brooklyn, 8. Triples—Slaughter. St. Louis, 5; Lit whiler. Philadelphia, 4. Home runs—Camilli. Brooklyn, 8; Ott, New York, and F. McCormick, Cin cinnati, 7. Stolen bases—Miller, Boston, 8: Fer nandez, Boston; Merullo, Chicago, and Reese and Reiser, Brooklyn, 6. Pitching—French, Brooklyn. 4-0; Davis, Brooklyn. 6-1. Brand New! M OF THE FINEST BOWLING ALLEYS MONEY CAN BOY All On Obb Fratr OPEN NOON 'TIL ONE A.M. CtmlctelT Air-C*n4iti*te4 GREENWAY BOWL Ml»m»«*U At*. »ml EaM Si. Triumphant Jenkins Heads Pin Stars in Alexandria Show Captures Sweepstakes In N. C. League, Helps Christen New Plant Fresh from his National Capital League sweepstakes victory with a gross score of 431, Lou Jenkins, the District’s No. 1 bowler, will strive for his second straight triumph against an array of stars tonight in the christening of the 32-aliev Alex andria Recreation Center, starting at 8 o'clock. Also among the sharpshooters who promise to give the citizenry of Alex andria an eyeful of topnotch pin spilling will be Perce Wolfe, Karl Gochenour, Billy Stalcup, Frank Davis and Eppa Kane. Dixie tPop) Davis, captain of the Benmacks. with a score of 406. fin ished second to Jenkins In the National Capital event which was held in conjunction with the award ing of prizes in the venerable loop last night at the Lucky Strike. Jim Guthrie was third with 404. Ralph Gordon Rossiyn Victor. Ralph Gordon, with a score of 423, which included a 28-pin handi cap, won the Rosslyn Independent League's annual tournament. Billy Stalcup was second with 6—417 and Ed Leigh third, 22-417. A field of 58 competed. Boots Pettit had 353 as she paired with Manager Roger Peacock to fea ture the opening of the Bethesda Bowling Center Mixed League with high three-game score of 686. Miss Gidel's 117 and Miss Helm's 287 led the P. B. I. Women's League at the New Recreation while Ed Fitch’s 137 and Larry Bongiovanni’s 331 were high for the men. Dave Williams Shoots 390. Led by Dave Williams’ 390, the Priorities quint posted 654 and 1,798, in the Penn Recreation Summer League. Ellis Naiman’s 162 was top game. Larry Moore of team No. 3. with 123, and Morris Kenny, team No. 4. with 336, led the men in the Tacomis Club Mixed League at the New Recreation. Kitty Bryan, team No. 6, with 110—288, carried off honors for the feminine rollers. Fights Last Night By the Associated Press. NEW YORK—Ray Robinson. 144, New York, outpointed Marty Servo, 143, Schenectady, N. Y. (101. BOSTON.—Johnny Seeman. IBB. Quincy. Mass., outpointed Sol Cesario, 164. Boston (10). BIRMINGHAM. Ala.—Paul Altman. 144. Houston, Tex., outpointed Bobby Britton. 148. Miami (10). ELIZABETH. N. J.—Ereddy Archer. 140. Newark. N. J . outpointed Charley Davis. 134, New York (8). PHILADELPHIA. — Jiggs Donahue, 140[/j. Philadelphia, outpointed Joe Beltiore. 139'?. Philadelphia 18). FALL RIVER, Mass.—Davey Craw ford. 124*4. New York, outpointed Abe Denner, 129, Boston (10). [iilfljua. to n:3oMfc EVERY DAY FOR YOUR IN THE FINE WITH SAND BEACH ADJOINING THIS PERFECTLY SUPERVISED AND SANITARY AQUATIC RECREATION CENTER I mmm 40c, TAX 4c—Total 44c frosEf Under 12, ISc; tax 2c, total J7t REDUCTION IN RATES r FOR 10 SWIM TICKET SAVES $l.SO FOR ADULTS AND 60c FOR CHILD. THESE TICKETS GOOD UNTIL FULLY USED Macfarland Captures Track Honors 14th Straight Year Alice Deal Poor Second; Crandall of Powell Sets Two Records Macfarland again is the Junior high school track and field cham pion—this Is the 14th straight year —after winning with ease yesterday in a meet at Central Stadium. The winning team amassed 111 29-70 points, with Alice Deal second with a 38 2-35. Ten schools were represented. Two records were set, both by Eddie Crandall of Powell, and two others were tied. Crandall in the 130-pound class, set' a high Jump standard of 5 feet 10% inches and a broad jump mark of 20 feet 4** inches. Summaries: 85-Pound Class. 80-ysrd dash—Won by Barbor 'Mac farland); second, Kisseleff (Macfarland); third Sunderland (Macfarland); fourth. Bonner (Deal), fifth. Pagans (Hine). Time, 0:0.8. High Jump—Won by Hunt Macfar land); aecond. tie between Neely ‘Macfar land), Weisback ‘Macfarland) and Smith (Stuart*: fifth, Titus (Eliot). Height, 4 feet 5 inches. Broad lump—Won by Cashdollar (Mac farland); second, Titus (Eliot); third Mc Donald (Powell): fourth. Jaeger ‘Macfar land); fifth. Grane (Macfarland). Dis tance. 10 feet ft inches. 22l)-yard relay—Won by Macfarland (W. Barbor. KisselefT, Grane and R. Bar bor); second, Anacostia. third, Eliot; fourth. Powell: fifth, Talt. Time, 0;29.H. 100-Pound Class. 60-yard dash—W'on by Wfolf (Macfar land): second, Cottins (Powell); third, Heilman (Masfarland fourth. Stith (Taft); fifth. McMillan ‘Gordon). Time, 0:7.2. High jump—Won by Baldy ‘Macfar land); second, tie between McMillan (Gor don), Smeltzer (Paul) and Ewin (PoweH>; fifth, tie between Everhard (Anacostia). Wood (Deal), Dennis (Hinei. Denikos (Macfarland). Henderson (Macfarland). Curro (Stuart) and Pyles (Taft). Height, 4 feet 5 inches. Broad jump—Won by Shields (Deal); •econd. Barberich Macfarland): third. Wolf (Macfarland); fourth. Talbert (Hine»; fifth, tie between Lawrence (Macfarland) and McMillan (Gordon). Distance, 1(3 (eet ft34 inches. 300-yard relay—Won by Macfarland (Jones, MitcheM. Friedrich and Abramo 1 witz): second. Taft: third. Deal: fourth, | Anacostia. fifth, Eliot. Time. 0:38.5. 115-Pound Class. 70-yard dash—Won by Jew <Taft): sec ond. Garfinkle (Macfarland): third. Lyons 'Maclarland); fourth. Weidner 'Taft); fifth. Pinocci (Mo.sfariand) Time 0:08. High jumo—Won by Ross 'Gordon*; second. Jameson (Deal); third. Anderson 'Powell); fourth, tie between Keckler (Eliot) and Way (Macfarland*. Height. 4 feet to12 inches. Broad jump—Won by Lamm (Macfar land: second. Battista 'Macfarland): third. Kabosky 'Hine); fourth, tie between Rob erts 'Deal) and Hodnett (Deal*. Distance, 18 feet l 11 a inches. 40()-yard relay—Won by Taft: second. Anacostia; third, Macfarland fourth, Gor don; fifth. Deal. Time. 0:46.9. 130-Pound Class. 100-yard dash—Won by Navens 'Gor don); second. Solomon (Macfarland*: third Rupbert 'Powell*: fourth. Geralis 'Macfarland); fifth, Trimchi (H:ne>. Time, 0:11.1. High jump—Won by Crandal 'Powell); second. Colvin (Deal*; third, Kopka 'Ana costia); fourth, tie between Quinn 'Ana costia*. Pitts (Deal) and Rupbert (Powell). Height. 5 feet 10s* inches. Broad jump—Won by Crandall (PoweP; second. Solomon 'Macfarland'; third. Col vin (Deal); fourth. Hyman 'Macfarland*; fifth. Seaton (Taft). Distance, 20 feet 4*4 inches 440-yard relay—Won by Taft; second. Macfarland: third. Deal fourth, Powell, fifth. Gordon. Time. 0:50.7. Unlimited Class. 1 no-yard dash—Won by Gray 'Gor don i. second. Yunker (Gordon >; third. Garner 'Taft): fourth. Spe:ser (Eliot); fifth. Trevett (Eliot). Time. 0:11.1. High Jump—Pirst tie between Suit (Eliot* and Sita 'Stuart): third. Brown (Macfarland): fourth. Beek 'Deal'; fifth, tie between Walter (Deal*; Leith 'Gor don): Adams (Hines). Craig 'Macfarland', Fountain (Powell). Height. 5 feet 5 inches. Broad jumo—Won by Suit (Eliot1: sec ond. Gray (Gordonl: third. Walter 'Dealt: fourth. Bolles (Macfarland': fifth. Barnes (Eliot). Distance. If) feet f)34 inches. 440-yard relay—Won by Eliot: second. Powell third. Deal: fourth. Macfarland. fifth. Gordon. Time. 0:49.9. Shot put—Won bv Hipkins (Stuart): second. Nicholson 'Eliot): third. Long ■Macfarland*. fourth. Lewie <Tafti fifth. Owens (Deal Distance 47 feet 6 inches. Team Totals. Macfarland _ 111 29-70 Deal _ 38 2-35 Eliot _ 33 Powell - 32 1-30 Gordon _ 30 1 -30 Taft 27 6-7 Aanacostia -- In , Stuart _ 12 5-14 Hine _ * 2-35 Paul _ 1 1-3 Michigan Nine Needs Sweep Over Bucks To Win Crown B> the Associated Press. CHICAGO. May 29—On the basis of comparative scores. Michigan to day was headed for its toughest series of the season, with Ohio State, before staking claim to the Big Ten baseball flag or even a share of it. The Wolverines needed victories in both games of the two-game series to win the championship and one to move alongside Iowa in a tie for it. Michigan, favored because it met the Buckeyes on home ground, drop ped its only game in 10 starts to Indiana by a 6-4 count. Ohio State, squaring off against the Wolverines with a record of five wins in eight starts, boasted victories of 6-1 and 5-4 over the Hoosiers. Overesch Directs Navy Atheltics By the Associated Prese. ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 29 — Capt. Harvey E. <Swede» Over esch, U. 8. N., reported yesterday at the United States Naval Acad emy to take over the duties of head.of the department of phys ical training and director of ath letics. Capt. Overesch, one of the academy’s most versatile athletes between 1912-15, succeeds Capt. T. S. King, who was detached and ordered to sea duty last month. In 1933 and 1934, Capt. Overesch was graduate manager of ath letics here. He is the first former graduate manager to return to the Naval Academy as athletic director. Talented Horses Fill Manor Hunt Show At Johns' Farm Hunter, Jumper Events, Three Races Are on Program Tomorrow By LARRY LAWRENCE. The annual Manor Hunt Horse Show and races, a yearly attraction popular with fans and exhibitors, will be held tomorrow at Brooke Johns’ farm near Norbeck, Md., beginning at 10 a m. It is a com bination of a race card with a horse show pfvgram. ; According^h>-~Dr^ -B. White bread. secretary of the show, the entries are every bit as numerous and of as high class as those of past years. Crack Jumpers Listed. Among the spectacular open jump ers In the triple bar. open jumper and knock-down-and-out contests will be David Martin's fiery Cateer, Sam Bogley’s consistent Ringmaster, Eddie Talbert's Good Friday and ' Crusoe, Mickey Magill's Gratchino, 1 reserve at the Washington Victory j Horse Show; Mrs. Lee Councilman's Kristi and Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Hallman's Lady Jack. Five hunter classes have attracted some of the best fox chasers in this section, including Charles Fletcher's Nanette and Marrian Curran, jr.'s, St. Patrick. Don Bradley will have a promising ribbon winner in Night Flight, a gray 3-year-old sired by Bon Nuit. Mrs. Bradley is showing Brown Bonnet. Covert Crowder has entered three likely ones in Yellow Girl. Dark Moon and Quarter Moon. William Gary’s Tahra will be a contender. Anita Mammelle is showing Frisky and has Caddy's Trump in the open classes. It is expected that Mr. and Mrs. George Mueller’s imported Ballela will be shown. Three Races on Card. A hunter class restricted to mem bers of the Manor Hunt will compete for the Manor Hunt Trophy. Last ! year's winner of this important i event, which is ridden In full hunt ing attire, was Indian Spring Farm's St. Patrick. The Andrew J. (Cy> Cummings Memorial, feature of the card of three races, is a timber event open to qualified hunters of registered or recognized hunts and ridden by gentlemen riders. Other races are , the Montgomery Plate, a flat race 1 of about 6>2 furlongs, and the Lone Oak, 7>2 furlongs. At 9 p.m. there will be a hunt dance at Johns' old barn. Jeffra, Wright Battle Changed to June 19 Bj the Associated Press. BALTIMORE. May 29—Promot ers of the featherweight title fight ; here between Harry JefTra and Chalky Wright announced the date \ had been changed from June 15 to June 19 to avoid conflict with the Army show to be held in Municipal ; Stadium. Man-land will recognize the win ner as world champion, a title Wright now claims and which Jef fra formerly held. The New York Boxing Commission is having no part of it, however. Campbell Leads Tigers PRINCETON, N. J„ May 28.—M. Tyler Campbell of Lutherville, Md, has been elected captain of Prince ton’s 1943 lacross team. Beverly S. Ridgely of Baltimore will serve as manager. Baseball Games Michigan State. 12: Michigan. 1 Great Lakes Naval Training Statloa IS; 1 Indianapolis (A. A.), 1.