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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 27, 1947, Image 15

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Pros Begin Arriving This Week
For $10,000 Capifal Open
By Merrell Whittlesey
With the Good all Round Robin
golf tournament this week end
closed to all but 15 of the top Amer
ican pros and South Africa’s Bobby
Locke, A1 Houghton expects daily
arrivals of the name pros for prac
tice rounds for the $10,000 National
Capital Open that starts a week
from Thursday.
Spec Hammond, the PGA advance
man, will check in at the Ambas
sador Hotel, tournament headquar
ters, Thursday and will spend the
next week overseeing details of the
Prince Georges tournament, mak
ing pairings, etc.
George .Schneiter, the new Tour
nament Committee Chairman of
the PGA, talked to Houghton after
the $15,000 Inquirer tournament
Sunday in Philadelphia and as
sured the Prince Georges pro that
with the exception of Ben Hogan
the Capital Open would have more
name players than the Philadelphia
event.
Entry List of About 150.
A qualifying round will not be
necessary, Houghton announced,!
as the entry list probably will not
exceed 150 players. To date Hough
ton has received 50 local entries
and 50 reservations from the PGA,
with not more than 50 additional
names from this section expected.
The Prince Georges event will
catch Several members of the "old
guard” who want a week of compe
tition under their belts before the
National Open. Tqny Manero, the
1936 Open titlist, entered yesterday,
as did Joe Tumesa and Gene Kunes.
Sam Snead dropped by on the way to
Boston and pounded out a practice
66, 6 under par.
The Middle Atlantic pros and ama
teurs caught the spirit of the tour
nament in a Pro-Amateur yesterday
at Kenwood and came up with the
lowest scores or the season, with foui
rounds under par and two at reg
ulation figures.
Pros Charley Bassler of Chevj
Chase, Mel Shorey of Indian Spring
and a comparative newcomer, John
Musser of Allview, plus Ralph Bo
gart among the amateurs, bettered
par figures by a stroke with 70s
while Andy Gibson of the Country
Club of Maryland and Bobby Brown
ell had 71s.
Kenwood Invitation Champ Bo
gart, sporting a two-stroke handi
cap, made both good and won the
pro-am with Bassler with a best
ball 64, making it two in a row for
Bassler. He won at Annapolis twc
weeks ago with BrownelL
66 Best Ball Scores.
Other pro-am prize winners were
Shorey and Harold Gordon and
Gibson and Borsari with 65s. The
66 best ball scores were by George
Diffenbaugh and Charles Price ol
Kenwood, Spencer and Reggie
Hereford of Kenwood, Leo Walpei
and Bill Wenzel of Congressional,
A1 Houghton and Bob Morris of
Prince Georges and Bassler and
Brownell. Amateur net winners were
Price, 73-5-68, and Hereford,
76-8-68. The MAPGA incidentally
is going to ask for a handicap re
vision before the next tournament.
Pro Sweepstakes:
Charles Bassler, Chevy Chase_70
Mel Shorey. Indian Spring_70
John Musser, Allview __ 70
Andy Gibson, C. C. of Maryland_71
Cliff Spencer, Bast Potomac_72
Leo Walper. Congressional_72
A1 Houghton, Prince George*_72
Bobby Bowers. Indian Spring_73
A1 Jamison. Quantlco__73
Walter Romans. Baltimore C. C._73
George Diffenbaugh. Kenwood_73
Prank Invernlzsl, Baltimore _74
Carroll MacMaster. Wood holms_70
Max Klbln, Burning Tree __70
A. F. O’Llnger, Winchester_70
Val Buffo, Woodmont _77
John Bass. Clifton Park_78
Clagett Stevens, Manor.. _79
Glenn Spencer, Rolling Road_79
Walter Bogley, Prince Georges _80
John Flattery, Green Spring Valley_81
Bob Grove, Frederick.. ... _81
Bill Strasbaugh. C. C. of Maryland.. 83
No cards—Dave Hendry, Martlnsburg.
W. Va ; Rick McHale. Chevy Chase; Jim
Flattery, Forest Park; Jim Duncan. Wash
ington G. and C. C.; A1 Price. Rock
Creek. •
Sizzling City Tennis Meet Tilts
Loom in Men's, Women's Play
n. vuiiipBiBiivciv ciioy winner over
Col. F. K. Newcomer In his debut,
defending champion Barney Welsh
was expected to advance at the
expense of Bob Davis today as The
Star’s City of Washington tennis
tournament resumed at Sixteenth
and Kennedy streets.
But the Welsh-Davis match was
not the afternoon’s top match in
most fans’ eyes, not with Phil Neff
scheduled to meet Austin Rice, Lt.
K. K. Jones down for a setto with
Eddie Miller, Hugh Lynch battling
Lt. R. S. Boyer and Jim Thackara
paired with Bob Gifford. It added
up to a star-studded show with some
upsets expected.
Pearl McCoy, who turned back
Glenore Hall yesterday in straight
sets, W’as to meet Ann Fisher in the
only women’s singles match on the
program. A heavy doubles card was
listed for both men and women.
Davis was not expected to roll over
and play dead for Walsh, not after
whitewashing Baxter Prescott with
out losing a game. But Barney's
play against Newcomer demonstrated
he is at the top of his game and in
condition to meet the best of the
challengers for his title.
, Lynch, who has been a finalist
eight times, hurdled two opponents
without leaving the court, slugging
Harold Geist and A1 Wheeler into
submission, while darkhorse Eddie
Miller continued to plow through the
neia vun a aecisive win over w. c.
Brister.
Men'll Singlet.
First round—Hugh Lynch defeated Har
old Geist, 6—2, 6—3.
Second round—Doyle Royal defeated
Howard Kientz, 6—2, 6—3; Eddie Miller
defeated Bob Williamson. 6—4, 6—3; Lt.
K. K. Jones defeated Ben Theeman, 6—1,
6—0; Bob Da via defeated Baxter Prescott,
6- “0, 6—0.
Third round—Frank Dunham defeated
Bob Burgess. 6—1, «—1: Phil Nell de
feated Charles S Grant, 6—3. 6—1;
Austin Rice defeated Gene Herman, 6—2,
8—0; Bob Gifford defeated L. C. Middie
kamp. ti—1, ti—1; James Thacksra de
feated A. Chintakanada. fi—3, 6—2; Allie
Ritzenberg defeated Gene Fry. default:
Barney Welsh defeated F. K. Newcomer,
fi—2. 8—3: Bob Davis defeated Charles
Gordon. 4—8. 7—5, H—3, K. K. Jones
defeated Alan McCarroll. H—2. «—4;
Eddie Miller defeated W. C. Brister, 8—1.
6—1: John Curtiss defeated Ricky Willis,
8—3. 5—7, 6—2: .Buddy Adair defeated
John Shipman. 6—2, 3—6, 6—0; Doyle
Royal defeated Bernie Dennison. 8—1.
6—3; Hugh Lynch defeated A1 Wheeler,
"6—3, 6—3.
Women's Singles.
First round—Pearl McCoy defeated Gle
nore Hall, ti—1, 6—2; Ann Fisher de
feated Ann Fennessey. 6—1, 6—0; Clara
Bias defeated Dore Martin. 6—3, fi—3.
Second round—Libby Prince defeated
Eleanor Shaw, 6—3. 6—3.
Quarterfinal round—Ann Grey defeated
Frances Barry, 6—1, 6—1.
Charlotte Decker defeated Margaret
Graham, 8—2. 8—0.
Women's Doubles.
Quarterfinal round — Libby Prlnce
FTances Barry defeated Alice Burkowsky
Madge Lennon, ti—-1, e—0.
■ Today's Pairings.
2 p.m—Pearl McCoy vs. Ann Flshsr.
4 p m.—Phil Neff vs. Austin Rice.
5 p.m.—Barney Welsh vs. Bob Davis,
K. K. Jones vs. Eddie Miller, Bob Gifford
vs. James Thackara, Hugh Lynch vs. Lt.
R S. Boyer. Neff-Rice vs. Heiskell-Barclay.
Herman-Pavitt vs. Sison-Lawrence. Judd
Shenken vs. Chlntakananda-Theeman,
Decker vs, Zimmerman
P3n—Briggs-Graham vs. ghaw
Obetl. Gray-Decker vs. Baegent-Bassett,
Herbert-Smtth vs. Nelson-Ktentz, Burgess
Fontanninl vs. Brlster-Flsher.
. 7 p.m —Curtiss-Olfford vs. Strand
Johnsen-Sherfy, Thackara-Helfrlch vs.
Tanncn-Glvnn
Outdoors —With Bill Leetch j
neavy rains which have muddied
the Potomac's waters, temporarily
have slowed down angling of all
sorts for the time being. The run
of white shad is
about over, but
given a week of
fair weather
rock fishing
should pick up
materially. The
same conditions
have existed in
the Susquehan
na where muddy
waters mixed
with coal dust
from dredgings
upstream have
stymied anglers.
The hardhead
in Chesapeake Bill Leeteb.
Bay waters nearby still are coy when
it comes to taking baits, but the
rains which have so discolored our
fresh water rivers should prove bene
ficial in warming up bay waters,
materially improving sport for an
glers by the week end.
Down Ocean City way, hoards of
blueflsh have .put in their appear
ance in offshore waters, not only
several weeks ahead of their usual
time, but in greatly increased num
bers over, the past few years. At
last reports, the schools of blues
are feeding on grounds adjacent to
the Fenwick Shoal Lightship, an
easy run offshore, and the fish are
scaling up to 5 pounds in weight.
Bottom fishermen also are enjoying
excellent fishing with the porgies
and seabass feeding near shore.
From Hatteras, N. C., comes news
of incredibly large concentrations
of channel bass lying in the- inlet
and just outside. Old-timers. Bay
they never have seen so many fish.
Here, too, blues are plentiful off
shore with large catches being made
every day weather conditions have
permitted. /
_
A new record for Pacific gall fish
recently has been hung up by Maj.
Carl W. Stewart, former executive
officer of the 6th Base Complement
Squadron, Howard Field, C. Z.
Formal verification of this magnifi
cent 221-pound fish, which tops the
former record of 215 pounds estab
lished by Albert B. Pullen off Aca
pulco, Mexico, in 1938, has been
made by the International Game
Fish Association.
Nearby trout streams in Mary
land and Virginia are high and
many of them roily, so that week
end anglers had pretty rough going.
However, a lot of trout remain to
be caught if one knows how, even
though most of the fish are small.
Big Hunting Creek in Maryland
suffers most from heavy rains, due
to secondary road construction near
its headwaters permitting much silt
and mud to be washed into the
stream. If this condition is per
mitted to exist for long we fear this
fine stream will be Irreparably dam
aged. state authorities should In
sist that precautions be taken to
remedy this situation.
Delegates to the annual meeting
of the Maryland division of the
Izaak Walton League last Sunday
in the clubhouse of the Rockville
Chapter at Violets Lock, near Sen
eca, Md., elected E. E. Hamilton,
Bethesda-Chevy Chase Chapter, as
president of the division for the
ensuing year. Frank Gunther of
Silver Spring and Felix Gajewski of
Baltimore Chapters were elected1
first and second vice presidents. i
against blew outs, glass j
cuts, rim tuts, stonu bruises
and all ether read hazards*
ARMSTRONG
MILES, 2)10 R. I. Ass. N.E.
HAINES, SSIS SMrtis Aw. N W.
LAKEMAN'S III R. I. Ass. N.L
Ofc-'S I .MIWIIHHIB. ■■■■■.1111 HI —
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Hursey Erases Only
1946 Defeat With
Triumph Over B-B
By George Huber
They’re bringing in outside com
petition for Smuggy Hursey’s next
fight. A bout against Danqy Kapi
low of New York is being readied
for July 1, now that Smuggy has
disposed of the best around town.
Danny is a hooker and the fight
mob already is predicting Smuggy
will beat that style as readily as
Be disposed of a puncher (Aaron
Perry) three weeks ago and a fancy
boxer (Bee Bee Washington) last
night.
In decisioning Bee Bee last night
before a crowd of 12,475 at Griffith
Stadium, the Smug erased the only
defeat on his 1248 record and made
it 11 in a row since Double-B’s win
last September. It was a split
verdict, Referee Eddie Lafond and
Judge Joe Trigg going for Hursey
by fair margins while Judge Harry
Dwyer called it a draw.
Rough, Bruising Fight.
It was a fast, rough, bruising
fight for both all the way. Smug
had the youth and stamina to with
stand Bee Bee’s punching and won
breezing in the late rounds. Bee
Bee’s much publicized “new” right
hand punch was little in evidence.
He threw it only a few times and
hurt Smuggy, but many more times
he missed obvious openings and con
tented himself with jabbing while
holding his right cocked but un
fired.
Referee La Rond had It easy, find
ing it necessary to break the boys
only on rare occasions. In early
rounds they stood shoulder to shoul
der and pumped blows from all an
gles. Smug won the first two rounds
and Washington the next two, with
Washington the'first to give ground.
Bee Bee Changes Tactics.
In the fifth Washington was slower
and missing the bobbing and weav
ing Smuggy, so he tried long-range
boxing from there on. This tactic
•paid off in the sixth when he clocked
the Smug with several right crosses
that hurt. But after that he slowed
down, while Smuggy didn’t, and in
the last rounds the Smug cuffed
Washington around to win breezing.
Prelims mostly were good Puggy
King, local feather, opened the card
and his pro career by chilling
Speedy Robinson in 2:37 of the first.
A1 Wright and Kid Wolfe, District
light heavies, put on a fast five
rounder, Wright winning, while in
the others, Dick Smith of Oklahoma
City beat Sugar Boy Fleming, local
middleweight, in the six; Bobby
Suma^ decisioned Charley Toler in
five, and Sonny West stopped Red
Gaddis in the fifth of a scheduled
six|
The 12,475 crowd paid a gross of
$37,235.43 and a net of $28,344.88, a
shade better than for the Hursey
Perry fight three weeks ago.
Five years ago—Vic Ghezzi, de
fending champion, bowed to
Jimmy Demaret, 4 and 3, in first
round of PGA golf championship.
Ida's Boasts Fast 1947 Nine
Despite Loss of Many Stars
The Ida’s Department Store base
ball, team, which has a number of
new players this season, gives indi
cations of being every bit as good
as the club which last year burned
up local sandlots with a 22-game
winning string.'
One reason for the turnover in
player personnel is that Ida’s was
such a good proving ground for
promising athletes that four of the
boys now are playing professional
ball on major league farm teams.
Now in the play-for-pay game
are Pitcher Harry Wolfe, Outfielder
Billy Garner and First Baseman
A1 Buschling with Danville of the
Piedmont League, N. Y. Giants’ farm,
and Catcher Brother Elanan with
Salisbury of the Eastern Shore
League.
Of the other boys on last year’s
club two still are around—I*en
Eiker, first base, and Ralph Meikle
john, second base. Pitcher Jack
Lyon is playing sandlot ball around
town too, but this year he’s with
Heurich Brewery.
Ida’s last year won championships
in both the Recreational League and
National City Sunday League. It’s
playing in the Metro League on week
days this year, and currently is in
a first-place tie with Bass Grill,
while on week ends it’s a traveling
outfit, taking on some of the tough
nearby oountry clubs# The schedule
will carry it to Warsaw, Leonard
town, Front Royal, Frederick and
Fredericksburg and other towns in
Pennsylvania, Delaware and New
Jersey.
Sandlot diamond action was fea
tured yesterday by an 11-inning 3-3
standoff between Union Printers and
Tweltli Precinct Pistol Club in the
Departmental League. Sunnybrook
Tavern defeated Duffy's Tavern, 7-4,
in the Industrial League; Merrick
Boys’ Club over Henderson Hall
Marines, 4-1, and Martin Motors
over Veterans’ Administration, 12-7,
in the Recreational • League, and
All Models '38 to '42
DOWN
INSTALLED
EMERSON & ORME
17th and M Sts. N.W.
Dl. SI00
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w— .. .11. ii ji» a w LmmmmKKmmmmmmmrnss&gmtom., 111 g
SITTING PRETTY—Evidently wanting to look their best for
their respective teams, these girls (left to right), Betty Urfler,
16, of Blair; Irene Dofflemyer, 17, of Fairfax, and Jacky Carpen
ter, 17, of Bethesda, pretty up between events at yesterday’s girls’
track meet at Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School. The host
school, paced by Mary Louise Hook with 11 points, won the
meet with 19 points. Friends was second with 15, followed by
Washington-Lee, 10; Blair, 6, and Fairfax, 4.—Star Staff Photo.
Maryland Golfwomen Consider
Tournament Bids to Virginians
aiic imuiuuu uivitttuiun exuenaet
to three Virginia clubs, Army Navy
Washington and Belle Haven, t<
join the Maryland State Golf Asso
ciation so that its women member!
may be eligible for the Marylanc
State championship at Kenwooc
July 7-11 will be put before the
MSGA’s Executive Committee meet
ing next week.
Mrs. Prank Mirth, wife of the
president of the Maryland group
and chairman of the Marylanc
Women’s Committee, presented the
plan at the spring meeting of the
Women’s District Golf Associatlor
yesterday at Chevy (Aase. Mrs
Mirth said the proposal was nol
official, but it drew favorable re
sponse from the women members ol
the Virginia clubs.
■ Mrs. L. E. Hutchison, president oi
the WDGA, announced that the
girls’ junior championship would be
revived this year if entries warrant
u. «jin goners irom the public
courses probably will be admitted.
' Due to the large number of en
tries in the women’s tournaments to
date, it was decided not to accept
post entries in future tournaments.
Arrangements for the July 25 mixed
scotch foursome at Columbia Coun
try Club were discussed. The event
Is for the benefit of the Boys’ Club
summer camp fund.
Indian Spring moved 3 points
past Army Navy in the WDGA first
team matches yesterday by blanking
Congressional, 9-0, at Chevy Chase,
while Army Navy was held to a
5y2-3Vi ' triumph over Woodmont;
when Mrs. Theodore Peyser and j
Mrs. Gilbert Hahn scored three;
points in the second bracket. Manor
and Kenwood tied, 4>/2 each.
Kenwood retained its lead among
the third teams by derfeating Colum
bia, 6-3, at Washington.
Andrews Held over Bainbridge, 22-8,
in the Middle Eastern Service Con
ference.
Brandywine Wants Games
Brandywine (Md.) Boys’ Club
wants games with teams in Wash
ington, Maryland and Virginia for
Saturdays and Sundays. Age limit
16-18. Call Ross Miles at Brandy
wine 2715 or write him at Brandy
wine.
Masonic Loop Pinmen
In Tourney Tonight
At Colonial Village
Forty-one Masonic League bowler*
will compete in the annual Shah
Trophy tournament at 8:30 tpnight
over the Colonial Village maple
lanes. To be eligible for the quarter
century-old event all contestants
must have rolled in 102 games of
the 105-game league schedule dur
ing the season.
Those firing in the three-game
handicap will be Freeman, Wildman
and Bowie of National Lodge, Morris
(Roosevelt No. 1), M. Gilroy (Single
ton), Patterson (King David), Shank
(Hiram), Steele and Young (Ana
costia), Norr and Rook (Stansbury),
Schwartzmann and Myers (Naval),
Potter (Takoma), Shaull and Lind
say (Pentalpha), Evans (Roosevelt
No. 2). Pence (Albert Pike), Her
mann (Centennial), Jackson and A.
S. Mitchell (New Jerusalem No. 1),
Cox, Manning and Speer (Barrister),
Tucker (Joseph H. Milans), Olson
and Sherman (Harding), Cleary and
C. Brown (Whiting), G. Hillow (Har
mony), Pammel (Joppa), Cross, Nel
son, Fogle and Thomas (Hope), Os
bom (Parker), Price, Stevens and
Dwyer (Potomac No. 1), Gorham
(Sharon) and L. Lewis (Parker).
N. E. Variety Store was the flag
winner in the Northeast Business
men’s League by a margin of two
games over Farran’s Boots and Sad
dle Club. Fillah’s Clearfcrs finished
third, with Wolf’s Haberdashery
gaining fourth place on total pins
over Superior Lock & Electric Co.
Besides bagging individual top aver
age with 118, Kelly Beach, mainstay
of the new champions, led with a
season high game of 171 and 283
spares. Boyd Broom of Wolf’s fired
high season set of 428. Ray Grigsby
of Farran’s a'ld Donald Cost of
Briggs Franks tied for most strikes
with 60 each.
Season prizes will be distributed
to District major and minor league
pinmen at 7:30 tomorrow night at
Hi-Skor.
Ten years ago—Carl Hubbell,
pitching last two innings as re
liefer, helped Giants beat Reds,
3-2, for his eighth win of season
and 24th in a row.
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IMMEDIATE BEBYICE
f SPECIAL
TRAIN WEEKDAYS
COACHES MAY 21 nlA HIT 5. MCI.
ONLY newt KwDn. ten 2,1, II
Tint Reel 2:10 P. M.
Oaylight Saving Tim*,
tv. Washington.12:20 P.M.
Ar. Roc* Trade . ...•«•«• 2:10 P.M.
Returning immediately aft*r last roc*.
^Hjflig£H&l§2^PilJ§2M9K^K|ptiBM|^^^K^^MiK^HHHHQHI£|^3Ki§l|HQMP
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Don’t lot worry ovor worn, dangorous JgjjjJr,,f I itji^KB*$mmm
tiros spoil your ploasuro. Equip your car j^ij f j UnUf^^ . Ira
today with tough, safo, long-woaring . mtMmmllHilmM l^||jB| *
THOROBREDS lu tttMMmjMliill
Haytoil H
NEW TUBES PROTECT NEW TIRES. ™
Buy tho amazing naw Thorobrad Butyl
tubal. Thay hald air many timai i.yiJ I
langar than ordinary rubbar tubai. SUIT I
V M«»t t^~TK| coMPQIimt | stFnt utn"^
MAKE l DATE WITH DAYTON AT
FIGHTS LAST NIGHT
•y the Associated Pratt
PHILADELPHIA.—Ike Wlllismt.
gEFiW- °4ut 2K
140%.LBals£SS,^_oi@?lntMl 1Buddy
«Sl^»
®£cjH,*5U!'.172’ Jersey City, I.
.NEW YORK.—Norman Hubio. 152,
Ablany N.Y.. outpointed Lou Valles.
Joey Predds, 144, New York. 1
HOTTTINGTON, W Va.—Willie Rus
J3,2’ Columbus, Ohio, knocked out
Armondo SiciU*. 130, Chicago. 2.
CHICAGO. — (Marigold Gardens!—
Gene Joyce. 139. Gary. Ind.. outpcint
ed™S?gik£fnt<}n' 132 "*• Cincinnati, 8.
. DETROIT.—Lou Woods, 181. De
troit. outpointed Jimmy Hayden. 161.
Buffalo, ip,
MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS
By the Associated Press
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE.
Jersey City, 10: Baltimore, 9.
Syracuse, 4: Newark, 2.
* AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
Loultvnie?6; Columbus.' 4 (10 innings).
Minneapolis. 7: Milwaukee. 1.
an*S°u¥ifEEN ASSOCIATION.
««NX,^ Ws^l.2'
Mobile. 6; Chattanooga. 1.
WESTERN league.
Pueblo, 4: Denver, 3 (10 innings).
Post Entries Allowed
In M-A Amateur Golf
Although tonight at 6 o’clock
is the official deadline for entries
for the 40th annual Middle Atlan
tic Amateur golf championship,
post entries for this section’s old
est golf tournament will be accept
ed until qualifying begins on Friday
at the Farmington Country Club
in Charlottesville.
Tom Shepherd, president of the
association from Farmington, said
out-of-town contestants without
reservations should report to the
club, where the committee will as
sign them to rooms for the holiday
week-end tournament.
Defending Champion Volney Bur
nett and 1941 titlist, Bobby Brown
ell, will head the Washington del
egation. Walter Hagen, jr., is one
of Virginia’s most prominent en
trants.
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