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Chevy Chase Shows
Punch in Opener of Team Golf Series Prince Georges, conceded to have an all-star amateur golf lineup capable of ending the Country Club of Maryland’s two-year reign as Maryland's team champion, may find Chevy Chase as the strongest team in the series. Chevy Chase fielded a powerful lineup yesterday in defeating Green Spring Valley, 17-1, in the only first-round match, one that was necessary to reduce the bracket to 16 teams. Bobby Brownell and Ralph Bogart both will play for Chevy Chase this year and Bob Bar nett's team has strength all down the line. Next week’s schedule of eight matches has been reduced to seven. Woodholme has defaulted to Con gressional. Chevy Chase-Green Spring re sults: Bob Barnett and John Brawner. Chevy Chase, scored .1 points to 0 for John JVaitery and Harry Wagner, Green Spring. Bobby Brownell and Ralph Bogart, Chevy Chase, scored 3 points to o for R. Stewart and L. Stewart, Green Soring. John Barr and J. C. Brantley. Chevy Chase, scored 3 points to 0 for B. Wag ner and W Allan. Green Spring Ralph Quinter and Beverly Mason, Chevy Chase, scored 3 points to 0 for J. Hurst and Herman Stump, Green Spring. * Bus Fleming and Briton Browne, Chevy Chase, scored 2‘a points to a .'/a lor C. Nes and J. Thomas, Green Spring. 7red Hltz and Reeve Lewis, Chevy Chase, scored 2Vi points to a Va lor W. McMillan and N. Baetjer. Green Spring. J. Tyler (Buddy) Bowie and Ralph Bogart staged one of the finest golf matches of the season in the play off for the District Amateur medal yesterday at Columbia Country Club, with Bowie the victor with a two-under-par 68 to Bogart's 69. Both players had four birdies and Bowie finished 3-3-3-4 in his round, earning his winning margin with a birdie on the 17th. It was the sec Qffd time in the last three years that Bogart has tied for the medal j in the District Amateur at Colum- j bia and run into a hot round in j the playoff. Last time Bobby j Brownell shot a 65 against Ralph, j — The woman golfers pjjayed a qual- | lfying round in the Middle Atlantic | women's championship at Congres-! eional today, while the Middle At lantic PGA members were in Nor-1 folk for a $100 added pro-am at j John O’Donnell's Commissioned Of- I fleer's Club. Tomorrow the senior! golfers have the Maryland Statej championship at Columbia. P repping f or G.U., Holy Cross Gets Plenty of Work Holy Cross, which is host to Georgetown Saturday afternoon at Worcester, "looked rough in spots” In a scrimmage against Columbia last Saturday and will get a lot of work this week on fundamentals. At least that was Coach Bill Osmanski’s opinion after his Cru saders and Lions staged a three hour scrimmage, with no score kept. Vito Kissell. the best fullback at Holy Cross since the days of the great Osmanski. and Ken Oberlin were among the touchdown makers for the Crusaders. Kissell scored on a 10-yard run after Jack Reader set it up with an 80-yard run from his own nine. Oberlin took a pass from Walt Brennan on a play that covered 20 yards. Holy Cross has scrimmaged sev eral top teams this fall while Georgetown's only tests under game conditions were against Patuxent Naval and last Saturday against the freshmen. ' Coach Jack Hagerty missecr the fresh scrimmage as he was in Phila delphia scouting Villanova* George town's foe on October 13. The Wild cats trounced Texas A. & M., 31-14. SAILBOAT RACING VICTORS—Miss Margery Clifford, Presi dent’s Cup Regatta queen, presents trophies to some winners in the sailboat events which ended yesterday. Shown (left to right) are R. H. Gibson of Easton, Md. (Comets); William Myers, Oxford, Md. (Star class); Miss Clifford, Stanley Shaver, St. Petersburg, Fla. (Lightnings), and Len Penso; Falls Church, Va. (Penguins). —Star Staff Photo. G. W. Figures to Give V. P. I. Good Battle In Saturday Game Even though beaten, 27-13, In last Saturday's football opener at Wake Forest, George Washington's team is looking forward with reasonable confidence to its next test against Virginia Tech at Blacksburg on Sat urday. Certainly things shouldn't be as bad Saturday as they were last year when the Gobblers sank the Colonials beneath a 42-6 count, al though with Ralph Beard back In action Tech will be the choice, G. W. showed itself as an alert and well-coached eleven last Satur day and was in the ball game until the last period. It didn't have the power or experience to cope with the Deacons, but now it appears the Colonials are in position to give Virginia Tech at least a close argu ment this week. G. W.’s passing last Saturday was spotty, but when it did work it worked well. Andy Davis and Joe Buell, both Tech High grads, did most of the flinging with one of Davis’ tosses on a sleeper play ac counting for one of the two G. W. touchdowns. Virginia Tech appears to be well supplied with good backs. Beard is expected to have the fullback slot after missing all of last year, while also due for stellar play are Half backs Ray Beasley and Chipf Col lum, both good holdovers. Jack Ittner, a standout last year, is back at tackle, but the other tackle post is questionable. G. W. policy this year appears to be one of seeking the breaks and trying to make the most of them. It doesn’t have the manpower or weight to cope on even terms with most of its rivals. Frequent use was made of the quick kick last Saturday, with Bill Spangler doing some excellent booting. His kicks pushed the Deacons back on several occasions. If that keeps up, sooner or later somebody is going to fum ble and give G. W. a scoring chance. It did happen once at Wake Forest Saturday, with G. W. taking a mis played boot deep in Deacon terri tory. On that occasion, though, the Colonials couldn’t muster scoring strength. j Nolan's Fifth Golf Crown Sets Record for Congressional M. Parker Nolan now has won more congressional Country Club championships than any other macaber, past or present (five), alter his 4-and-3 triumph over H. (Bill) Wenzel in a sched uled 36-hole match yesterday. ft was the second straight year; tltat Wenzel has lost in the final. Nolan was up all the way against, Wenzel, holding a three-hole ad-1 vantage at the halfway mark and: leading four up at the 27th. Second flight—B. L. Eberts defeated H. K. Beck. 2 and 1: third flight—C. Cr Brown defeated Dr Michael De Vito. 2 aiB 1; fourth flight—T, Vi. Wilson de feated Clyde Hagerty. 1 up. fifth flight— B S Reed defeated Frank J. Murphy, ir., :! and 2: «ixth flight—E. H. Mahan: defeated S. S Bruce. 2 and 1; seventh, flighi—R. B Barker defeated Dr C. F. ScOlessa 2 up in 27 holes: eighth flight —Or J. R Currey defeated E. H. Mor rison. 4 and y, in 27 holes. Larry Imhoff, who upset Don Mil ler and Joe Wilson in succession, will meet Maun’ Fitzgerald, who last won the title in 1934,. In the Ken wood Club championship final next week, at 36 holes. Imhoff routed Wilson, 6 and 5, in i the semifinal while Fitzgerald won, j 2 up, over Bill Briggs. Other flight results: Third flight—Scot’: Rigby defeated H. B Hunt. 2 and 1: /north flight—C A Jostes defeated Jack Rubb. 3 and 2: fifth flight—E L. Smead ; defeated C. Bush. 4 and 3: sixth flight— L. E Keese defeated A. S. Lloyd, rt and spferiuh flight—G. H. Galloway defeated Dtk Fred Hurst. L up. eighth flight—R. R. El* defeated W. H Brummett. 3 and 1; ndfth flight—Bob Redick defeated Robert Jvidd 2 aad 1; tenth flight—F. H. Mc Crary defeated E D Blackstone. 1 up; eleventh flight—Dr. Ross Taggart defeated D J Ward. 1 up twelfth flight—R. J. Power defeated R. C. Mitchell, 5 and 4. The match of the week In the jl Prince Georges Club championship; will be Capt. Fred Moseley, the All- j Service and Federal golf champion, j vs. Mike Ondo. a former profes- j sional who is the choice of a group of members to beat Moseley. Billy Griffin or anybody else for the club title. • Ondo drove eight feet from the cup on the par 4 first hole to de feat W. Wagner, 1 up in 19 holes, in a second-round match yesterday. The woman's final will be between Mrs. Ora Emge, who defeated Mrs. Jim Kinder, 4 and 3. and Marie Walper, a 1-up victory over Lois Gladding. Both are past winners of the women's championship. Second round—Men's results: Dousr Mat-i ttson defeated Welly Pederson, 3 and 2: Jim Kinder defeated Bob Nealbs. 8 and 6 Billy Griffin defeated Billy Burns, 8 and 5: Dr. N. N. Parks defeated Mike Jankowski by default; Jack Evans defeated Gene Fossum. 1 up. 1ft holes; Bob Morris de feated Jess Baggett, 6 and 4: Capt. Fred Moseley defeated R C. Epahr. 3 and 2; Mike Ondo defeated W. Wagner. 1 up, 19 holes. _____ The Argyle Club championship appeared headed for another sweep by the Mothersheads as the women’s championship advanced to the final and the men's to the semifinal. Mrs. Richard Mothershead defeated Mrs. C. Thomasson, 5 and 4, and Mrs. Richard Foley defeated Mrs. Enid Schneider, 5 and 4, to reach the title round. Dick Mothershead led the favor-j Itei in the men s play with a 4 ■> and-3 triumph over Bob Harmon. Nolan Gibson won, 5 and 4, over Line Johnston: Curtis Turner de feated Buddy Clark. 4 and 3, and Luke Beale won over Lee Amann, 4 and 3. Buddy Sharkey, Eddie Ault. W. B. McFerren and Volney Burnett led 16 favorites into the second round ] of the Indian Spring Club cham-1 pionship. Buddy Sharkey defeated Lynn Johnson.! 5 and 4; Dick Bird defeated Alan Mills, i default; Eddie Ault defeated Elliott Spicer, * 4 and 3; Dr. Mike Oliveri defeated Dr.' M Wolf. 2 up D. Jackson defeated Joe Miller, default; Frank Albosta defeated I Dan Silling. 5 and 4; Lennie Saxe defeated Eddie Roell. 1 up: R H. O'Malley de feated Charles Berger. 1 up: William Me-: Ferren defeated Paul Dobrowolskl. ft and 3; , Pres Burrows defeated Morris Abrams, 5! and 4; Alan Weisberg defeated H. Rudd. 2 up: George Thornton defeated Dick Schattman. 3 and 2: V. G Burnett de feated Nick Sarelas. .3 and 2: Lloyd Far mer defeated H. Fuller ft and 4; Eddie Fitzgerald defeated A. G. Dooley. 2 and 1. Lou Ordelle defeated Dr. J. Footer, J up in 19 holes. The Birney Cup for the members j with handicaps of 18 and over at! Washington Golf and Country Club! went to Comdr. M. M. Stephens, j who defeated T. T. Crouoh, 1 up. ; Buddy Kahn's 76-8—68 earned medalist honors in the handicap championship at Woodmont and also was low net score in Class A of the sweepstakes. The Class B medalist was Milton Mendelsohn with 86-18—68 and Class C was a tie between Prank Luchs, 90-20—70 and Morris Bildman. 90-20—70. Sweepstakes winners; A —Kahn, Willard Goldheim, 79-7—72: Dr. Mil ton Harris, 75-5—70: Jack Shulman, ?r., 89-8—72. B—Dr. J. H. Hirsch, 85-15—70; Lou Miller, 85-14—71; Dr. Hy Kossow, 85-13—72: Sylvan Blech man. 84-12—72; Bob Cramer, 84-12— 72. C—A. T. Lyon. 95-25—70. William Jeter dropped a six-iron shot into the cup on the 123-yard sixth hole at Anacostia in a round I with John A. Skiles, Burt Huling and Richard. McGraw. Low gross honors in Columbia Country Club’s mixed Scotch four some went to Mr. and Mrs. Norman Frost with a 79. Net winners were Mrs. W. B. Jarvis and R. A. Mahar, 85-16—69, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Wil son. 98-26—72. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Mather, 103-2&—74 and Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Kerkam. 88-13—75. Richmond Rebels Win RICHMOND, Va., Sept. 20 The Richmond Rebels came from behind yesterday to down the Wil mington (Del.i Clippers, 17-10, in an American Football League con test. ; I/JUST FOR FUN CLUB! I Prtttntt 1 < SPORTS — DANCING PARTIES — TRIPS If nTcr 20, unmarried, call DE. 2.S00: noon to 9 P.M. .X 174A Conn. Are. N.W. ^ Star's Trophies Widely Spread In President's Cup Sail Meet By Malcolm Lamborne, Jr. j The Evening Star trophies today j were in the hands of skippers from ' eight States and Washington, fol i lowing record-breaking sailing events of the 18th annual Presi dent's Cup Regatta off Hains Point over the week end. Power races Saturday and Sunday will conclude the show for 1948. For the first time in three years, ! the United States Steel Perpetual Trophy for Star boats is held by a Chesapeake Bay sailor—Bill Myers of Oxford, Md„ skipper of the green-hulled Andiamo V. Myers, an Eastern Shore dairy and produce farmer, finished second in yesterday’s final race and wound up with a two-thirds point edge over William G. Nagle of Scarsdale, N. Y., who was leading on points until he dropped to fifth in the slow-motion final event. This is Myers’ second year as a Star skipper, although he has been serving as crew on Stars since 1935. He is a member of Tred Avon Yacht Club, where he won the Johnson Memorial and Upton trophies during Oxford race week. Shoreman Gets Comet Prize. Another Eastern Shoreman won i the top prize in the 36-boat Comet fleet—Bob Gibson of Easton and Miles River Y. C. Gibson's Green Gryphon, also a green-hulled job, was in fourth position on points until he came through with his first win of the two days. Washington’s Ernie Covert, leader on points Sat urday, slipped back to sixth in the final and lost out. Margery Cliffo»d, blond queen of the regatta, awarded the prizes be fore a larger outdoor gathering at the new Washington Sailing Marina off Mount Vernon boulevard below National Airport. Marina facilities, incidentally, were hailed by con testants and regatta officials, j Launching crane and ramp werej put in only this week, and they had a real workout—with more than j 100 boats to be handled. Unlike Saturday there was little wind yesterday, and for a time the j committee debated whether to J shorten the course for all classes.: Finally Stars and Chesapeake 20s, were allowed to start on a second I lap, but all other two-lap classes were cut to one. Squall Gets Stars Across. Then when it appeared the Stars: and 20s wouldn't make the circuit: in the 212-hour time limit, a small \ boat was sent to the railroad bridge buoy to end the race.there. And as often happens near the: close a small wind squall came outj of the west, sending the remnants of the big fleet over the line with tiny bow waves and heeling spars. By lunch time the course was de void of craft as visitors made a beeline for the marina and haul outs. Robert Orme of Washington kept his Blue Water on top in the fast Chesapeake 20s class, after finish ing second in the closing race. Maj. Jack Judy, who was sailing his last regatta in his America, led the fleet jin this race and finished second in the series. Judy, in the Judge Ad vocate General’s department, leaves in the spring for an overseas as signment, and has sold his 20-footer. Len Penso of Columbia Y. C., runnerup in the recent Penguin class nationals, scored two victories yesterday in his Trinket. He took The Star trophy for first in the series and a second trophy as winner of the third regional Penguin cham-! pionships. Skippers in the region decided to have the regatta races count for the title, rather than stage a separate series. Washington area sea scouts who j helped at the launching area and towed boats to the course received the biggest applause of the after noon and they well deserved it. j Five Pros Seek Title In Record Playoff By th* Associated Press TACOMA, Wash., Sept. 20.—The; ! sometimes wacky game of golf came : |up with a new twist today fis five; players went out to battle for thej '$6,430 in prize money they couldn’t j cut up yesterday at the end of the $12,500 Tacoma Open tourney. Finishing all even at the end of the regulation 72 holes with 274 'were Fred Haas, Jr., of'New Orleans; j Charles Congdon of Tacoma, Ed ; "Porky” Oliver of Seattle, Cary Middlecoff of Memphis and Vic Ghezzi of Englewood, N. J. Officials of the Professional Golf ers' Association said they had never heard of such a finish. They were still puzzling late last night as to whether they should send the boys i out for the 18-hole playoff in a fivesome or a three and a two. , All the prize money below fifth was split , up among the other 17 golfers who finished with par 284 or better. Ed Furgol of Royal Oaks, Mich., picked off $650 for sixth and i Jimmy Thomson of New York City \ pocketed $550 for seventh. Their i respective scores were 275 and 277.; A crowd of around 7.000 caught the fever of the tight battle at the nine-hole turn yesterday. Haas and Middlecoff, who were well ahead at the end of the Saturday round, had started to slip, while Oliver and j Congdon were going after that $2,150 top money like a pair of bird dogs on a fresh trail. They had started the day with Haas in front at 201, Middlecoff one stroke back, Ghezzi and Cong don tied at 205 and Oliver one blow back of them. Haas was as jittery as a bird on a hot rock afid Middle coff couldn't get his putts down. Ghezzi was spraying his tee shots, but held to the pace by great work on his short irons. He had to can a 12-foot putt for a birdie on the final hole to get into the tie. SOUTHFRN ASSOCIATION PLAYOFFS. Birmingham. S; Memphis, ft. (Bir mingham leads best of 7 aeries. 3-2.) Nashville, ft; Mobile. 4 (11 innings). (Nashville leads best of 7 series. 3-2.1 P. D. Q., Bonne Fille Champions Of Crowded North End Show By Angelina J. Carabelli Dorothy Fred from Middleburg, Va., and Robert C. Lee dominated the North End fall horse show that drew an unexpectedly large number of hunters and jumpers yesterday to the North End grounds. Miss Fred, appearing for the first time here after a two-month sojourn in England and Ireland where she attended the Olympics and took part in the famed Dublin Horse Show, piloted her P. D. Q. to the hunter championship with 17 points. Lee rode his flashy Bonne Fille to victory in three of four classes to earn the jumper tricolor with 15 points. P. D. Q. took blues in the working hunter and the hunter stake and placed in the open hunter. Mildred Gaines' Ironing Socks placed in the stake event and was third in the open and the working for eight points and second honors. Lee rode his flashy Bonne Fille to victory in three of four classes to earn Jumper laurels with 15 points. Bonnie won the open, fol low-the-leader and knock-down and-out. Valbo, Blanche Johnson’s veteran performer, placed in the handicap and knock-down-and-out and was third in follow-the-leader for second place. The handicap jumper class was swept by newcomers, with Dr. W. D. Monroe's Caideen first, Cheerie Me Kee's 3-year-old Cracker Jack sec ond and L. Stanley Jones’ former race-track winner, Miles City, third. The pony and junior divisions brought out the best of the local area junior riders. In the small pony di vision Claire Taylot rode Carole Ebe ling’s Merro-O to the tricolor with 11 points and piloted her own mount, Babby, to championship hon ors in the medium pony division with 13 points. The large pony division resulted in a victory for Joseph Lyons’ smooth performer, Miss Caddie, who scored 13 points. Small pony runnerup was Tony Marzo's Baby Chief, with Freddy Jackson aboard; medium runnerup was Laura Lee Shreve’s Chico, and large pony reserve honors went t<) Billy Lanier’s Surprise. The junior division, largest of the day, resulted in a three-way tie for championship honors among Bar bara Bachman’s owner-ridden Mar ried Man, Bobby Lee's My Favorite and Mary Ann Eichhom’s Blue Mist. In a hackoff the judges’ deci sion went to Married Man, while Blue Mist got reserve. Dodgers Rout Charlotte CHARLOTTE, N. C.. Sept. 20 </P). —Scoring freely in all periods, the All-America Conference Brooklyn Dodgers routed the Charlotte Clip pers, 63 to 7, here yesterday. • Factory installed by trained experts • Factory guaranteed for one year • Small down payment—Easy terms available Open 8 A.M. to 8 P.M. EYE WITNESS TELEVISION Terps Appear Primed To Down Richmond In Opening Clash Even though no breakaway runner to replace Lu Gambino has been uncovered, University of Maryland’s football team looks to be a sub , stantial favorite to win its opening on Saturday night against Univer sity of Richmond at Richmond. I The Terrapins showed themselves just about ready to get going when ithey scrimmaged Penn last Satur | day. Their ground attack was | stalled somewhat by Penn’s all j America center, Chuck Bednarik, ; but the passing was good. Defenses ;also were fair. Richmond, beaten by Maryland, ; 18-6. last year, opened last Saturday under its new coach, Dick Esleeck, I by trampling Randolph-Macon, 33-0. I It was-a good opening test for the | Spiders, but their strength really ! won’t be known until Saturday night’s fray against the Terps. Esleeck has installed the single wing in place of the T and he has a wealth of good backs led by Full -back Ed Ralston. Guards and i tackles also look good, with center I the only position where a veteran j player is not operating. ! Maryland too will present a team i of vets. The probable backfield starters are Vic Turyn, quarter; Johnny Idzik and Joe Kuchta, half backs, and Harry Bonk, fullback. Without a breakaway threat, Maryland’s chances will depend on the precision and variety of its split-T attack. Quarterback is the important position in Coach Jim Tatum's system, and both Turyn and Joe Tucker, who share that role, looked much improved last week. They were handling the ball ex pertly and passing well._ Quantico Tilt Deciding Navy Baseball Title Special Dispatch to The Star QUANTICO, Va., Sept. 20. —The deciding game of the Navy world championship baseball series was to ; be played here today after Pearl Harbor Submarine Base team knotted the series at two-all by beating Quantico Marines, 3-2, yes terday. . _ An eighth-inning homer by Sailor Johnny Little proved the deciding run. Pearl Harbor started the scor ing with two in the second inning on a Quantico misplav and three singles, the last by P.inch Hitter Don Rockwood. Both Quantico runs were on hom ers, George Farrell socked one in the fourth and Ad Gruca did the same in the ninth. Aside from those homers, Fritz Carpen, Navy hurler, never was in trouble and tossed seven-hit ball. _ Thorpe, Now 61, to Give Field-Goal Exhibition ty th# Ai«ociat«d Pr»«» NEW YORK, Sept. 20—Jim Thorpe, the great Indian athlete of football and track fame, will try out his kicking leg at the Polo Grounds next Sunday. Thorpe, now 61, will give an exhibition of field goal kick ing from the 20-yard line during intermission of the Israel-United States Olympic team soccer game. Thorpe has been engaged to train the Israel team when it arrives here today or tomorrow. Homestead Grays Lose First Time to Giants Special Dispptch to The Star BALTIMORE, Sept. 20—'The Bal timore Elite Giants turned in their first win in the playoff series lor the Negro National League baseball title by sinking Washington Homestead Grays, 11-3, yesterday. The Grays previously won two games, while a third ended in a dis puted tie. Bill Byrd, Elite pitcher, held thr: Grays to five hits yesterday. Chisox Recall Delsing From Hollywood Club ly th* Associated Pross CHICAGO, Sept. 20.—The Chicago White Sox announced immediate re call of Outfielder Jimmy Delsing from Hollywood of the Pacific Coast League. Delsing, who has been in spring training with the White Sox for the last two seasons, will fly here today for tomorrow nights game against Washington. Hursey-Wright Scrap Might Overshadow Louis'Exhibition Champion Joe Louis’ first ring ap pearance since knocking out Joe Walcott will attract the customers to Griffith Stadium tonight when the Brown Bomber exhibits for six rounds with Pat Comiskey, but the Smuggy Hursey-Al Wright middle weight 10-rounder heading the competitive card easily may steal the show. Wright is a one-time sparring partner of Hursey. He almost stalled a prize promotion of Goldie Aheara last year when he opened a cut over Hursey’s eye before Smuggy’s first scrap with Danny Kapilow. Five stitches were needed and the fight was postponed for two weeks. Louis’ announcement late last week that he might fight once more before retiring has been a break for Promoter Goldie Ahearn, who is putting on tonight’s show. It could increase tonight’s attendance by a third as the boys turn out to see for themselves if Louis still has some of the old zing and if he’s still good enough to defend his title against the likes of today's challengers. The champ and Comiskey will wear 16-ounce gloves. Louis weighs 212 pounds, a shade under the weight he carried against Walcott back in June. Comiskey also is around 212. No decision will be given, but if the highly improbable should hap pen and Comiskey knock out Louis, Comiskey would have good grounds for claiming the title. That’s so unlikely to happen, though, that contracts for this exhibition don’t even contain the protective clause of a return match .just in case. The six-round semifeature brings out Elkins Brothers, a local heavy weight, against Tiger Roy Taylor. Brothers has won his last three fights by knockouts. Another six will have Jerry Meeker against an opponent to be announced. Fours are Garland Edwards against Holly ! Mims, middleweights, and Gene j Harley against Buck Jones, feather | weights. Redskins (Continued From Page A-16.) speedmaster from Texas, who was more evasive than a diplomat with a football tucked under his arm, A pea-green rookie, Lawler returned Dick Poillon's punt 57 yards to the Tribe’s 13 in the third period. At that point, trying to maneuver away from two Redskin tacklers behind one big blocker, Lawler dropped the ball and A1 Demao recovered for Washington. 89-Yard Run Is Futile. In the next period J. R. Boone, no slowpoke himself, took a punt and handed it to J^awler who went 89 yards to the Redskin thtee. But this time long-striding Dan Sandifer pulled him down from behind and the entire play was nullified by a double penalty, holding and clipping against the Bears. Sandifer's winning raife with Lawler was one of the heartening features of the Tribe’s work yesterday, and there were more to assauge the sting of defeat. John Adams, for one, took good care of Fred Davis. Fullback Ed Quirk, who has shown consistent improvement, came through with another smashing brand of line bucking, and Choo Choo Mascioszcyk delivered with another good line-backing demon stration. It was encouraging to see Howard Hartley, the fullback obtained from the Giants, come through on de fense, and the Bears’ record of five completions in 20 passes gave the Tribe's board of strategy no cause for complaint. Luckman was way off until the closing minutes of the final period when he engineered a short-passing game to Jim Keane that put the bears in position for their field goal,, and Chicago re ceivers dropped two passes, but they were well bottled up otherwise. Mont Sharp on Defense. Tommy Mont, who played a whale of a defensive game for the Tribe, set up its first score, intercepting Lujack’s pass early in the first period and running it back to the Bears’ 36. On the second play Baugh tossed to Bones Taylor, who took the ball on the 14 and got away from Jim Canady to score. Bob Nussbaumer intercepted a Luckman throw to start the Skins’ second touchdown drive, returning the ball 10 yards to Washington s 45. Baugh passed to Hal Crisler and Dick Poillon in turn, moving the ball to the 8, three consecutive pen alties against the Bears advanced it to the 1-foot line and Poillon dove over from there. Chicago. Ends—Smith. Cifers. Norberg, Abbey, Sprinkle. Keane, Kav&naugh Tackles—Davis. Stlckel, Connor, Stenn. Guards—Milner. Bray, Serinl, Drulis, Preston. Venturelii. Centers—Turner, Clarkson. Backs—Flanagan: Lujack. Minini, Os manski, Boone, Holovak, Gulyanics. Mul lins. Canady. Luckman, Kindt, Lawler. McAfee, Layne Washington. Ends—Peebles. Tereshlnski, Taylor. Mc Kee. Turley, Crlsler. Tackles — Edwards, Adams. Harris, Roussos. Sanchez, Konlszewskl. Katrishen. Guards—Gray, Steber, Boenscb, Parry. Cook. Centers—Demao, Ehrhardt. Backs—Sandlfer, Poillon, Mont, Hart ley, Castlglla, Russ. Hollar, Mascioszcyk. Baugh. Quirk. Nussbaumer, Farmer. Score by periods: Chicago _ 0 7 0 10—17 Washington . _ 7 n 0 7—14 Chicago scoring: Touchdowns—Clark son. Osmanski. Points after touchdowns —Venturelii. Field coal—Venturelii. Washington scoring: Touchdowns—Tay lor, Poillon. Points after touchdown— Poillon (2). Statistics. Bears. 'Skins. First downs _ 0 1.1 Net yards rushing _124 82 Net yards forwards _ 52 168 Total offenke __ 176 250 Forwards attempted _ 20 20 Forwarda completed_-_ 5 11 Intercepted by -—— 2 3 Fumbles _ 3 2 Ball lost_'_ 1 1 Penalties . 8 4 Yards lost on penalties_ 51 40 Thompson Still Critical PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 20 UP.— Officials at Temple University Hos pital said today the condition of Bill (Chicken) Thompson, Phila delphia heavyweight injured in a bout last Thursday night, still is (critical. j <4^ 11 Costs NO More >S cc for 4ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT PARTI V COME IN r AND LOOK OVER OUR SHOP SERVICE ON __ MOTOR TUNE-UP—SPEEDOMETERS ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT—CARiURETORS **y»«r Neighbor Knows R»b*rts*f_ RETURNS TO RING—Shown clirfibing through the ropes here is World Heavyweight Champion Joe Louis, who appears tonight in a six-round exhibition against Pat Comiskey on the Liberty Athletic Club’s boxing show at Griffith Stadium. Hard-Pressed Red Sox Grab Coast Players For Stretch Drive By th# Associated Press DETROIT, Sept. 20.—Boston’s hard-pressed Red Sox, leading the American League by only a half game over the Cleveland Indians and on£ game over the New York Yankees, have bought Infielder Lou Stringer from Hollywood and re called Outfielder Neil Sheridan from Seattle. Sheridan arrived yesterday in time to run for Bobby Doerr in the second game the Sox lost to the Tigers. Doerr, who made his first, error, after handling 411 chances in 74 straight games, still feels the effects of a strained leg muscle, and his replacement, Billy Hitchcock, has a charley horse. That’s why the Sox purchased Stringer from the Hollywood club which, like Seattle, is a member of ; the Pacific Coast League. Stringer, a former Chicago Cub player, had been managing the Hollywood Stars since Jimmy Dykes was fired a month ago. Stringer, honored yesterday as Hollywood’s most valuable and most popular player, had a Coast League bfitting average of .344 in 168 games in which he had driven in 91 runs. Seven of his 219 hits were home runs. s The new Sox infielder is 29, and was with the Chicago Cubs in 1941 and 1942, after two years with Los Angeles in the Coast loop. He was in the service three years, returned to the Cubs in 1941 and was with Los Angeles in 1947 before going to Hollywood. Sheridan was recalled because of an injury to Sam Mele, one of three right fielders the Sox have used this season. Met League Gridders Impressive in Tests Prospects are bright for plenty of good sandlot football around Wash ington this fall following the brand of play displayed yesterday in the two Metropolitan Football League East-West games at Gonzaga Field. The East and the West split in the two tilts, West taking the 160 pound contest. 6-0, and the East the unlimited fray, 25-0. Yesterday's games had two teams opposing each other for 15-minute qurters. The 160-pound game was decided In the last 30 seconds when Southwest Merchants put over a touchdown against Northeast Body Workers. Car Credit scored for the East against Anacostia Eagles in the unlimited section's final period, counting four touchdowns and an extra point. AUTO GLASS SPECIAL PRICE FOR TAXICABS PLENTY PARKING SPACE OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAYS HERSON'S 72 Fla. Ava. N.E. MI. 7100 Potomac Takes 14 in Row, Wins Montgomery Title Potomac is champion of the Montgomery County Baseball League after racking up its 14th straight win yesterday, 9-2, over Sandy Spring. It gavt Potomac a season record of 17 wins and 2 losses. Rockville topped Colesville, 6-5, leaving Colesville in second spot with a 13-5 record. Potomac iced yesterday’s game with a 6-run fcplurge in the second inning that was featured by Pepco Barry's bases loaded homer. v ' In a Prince George County League game yesterday, Jet Motors swamped Cheltenham, 14-1. STARTING WEDNESDAY I ZALE-CERDAN LJ FIGHT for the MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP OF THE WORLD Ktwr Round Blow by Blow Highlights Repeated In Slow Motion In Addition to Regular Trnns-Lui Show WUAL Newscasts • Last Show 10:4ft . FACTORY APPROVED d=l Sale*—Part*—Service Service on Any Make Car All types service on sny make car In cluding mechanical work, body work, fender work, painting, front-end align ment and wheel balancing. Budget Terms on #39 and Later Models SAFFORD-CHANDLER MOTOR COMPART, WO. 629 H St. N.E. AT. 4600 "The Home of friendly Service" WE KNOW YOUR BEST! Talc* Up to 12 Months to Pay for Major Ropalrt Rebuilt Motor*, $15 Down 6TH A NEW YORK AVE. NVW. 3RD A H STREETS N. E. m MiffSERVICE 14th I Nov York In. N.W. M« Ninth St. N.W. 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