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Corns' Bulldogs Bite
Deeply Into Bankroll, But Feast Continues Ted Collins was $180,000 in the red after his New York Bulldogs' first three home games but the doughty Irishman doesn't intend to toss in the towel. Neither does he have any idea of wl\pt the fu ture holds for him in foot football, except, perhaps, a long string of goose eggs. “This was it.” he told report ers after the Redskins’ 38-14 Ted Collin.. triumph yester day at Griffith Stadium. “This was the game we had to win. We didn't do it and we may not win a game the rest of the season as a result. Shaking off a slump is any team’s biggest problem and I can understand now how the Chicago Cardinals lost 29 in a row.” The radio showman, whose big gest asset on the airways is Kate Smith, Washington songstress, said he had no intention of firing Head Coach Charley Ewart be cause of the teams’ four straight setbacks. Ewart was in New York yesterday, scouting the Steelers and Giants, and the immediate suspicion was that he had been handed a pink slip. Joe Bach and Ray Nolting were in charge of the kennels. “Ewart complained about the scout reports,” Collins explained, “so I told him to go look at the teams himself. We play Pittsburgh next week and the Giant's two weeks later.” Ted couldn’t see how or why the decline in attendance at pro games this season would bring the National League and All-America Conference closer together. When . It was pointed out that it might mean having only two instead of> three teams in New York, he shook his head. “It wouldn't make any differ ence if there was only one team there if it wasn't any good,” he said. “You’ve got to have a win ner. I imagine those fellows (AAC club owners* feel like seven Ted Collinses, and knowing how one Ted Collins feels I think I know how it is.” The Bulldog owner said he was satisfied with Bobby Layne's pass ing, although he didn’t do as well with better protection as Sammy Baugh. i -— I I i Popolaski, Cole Earn Club Titles In Golf Upsets Tony Popolaski’s victory over Jerry Hart in the Bethesda Club championship final yesterday was regarded as an upset in District golf circles, but not at the club where the new champion is con sidered tops. Popolaski won, 4 and 3. Serge Folk, last year’s champion, won the consolation over J. E. Wil liams, 3 and 1. Dr. R. A. Cole regained a title he held in 1947 when he upset Danny Burton, 4 and 3, in the scheduled 36-hole match for the Anacostia Club championship. Burton was the defending cham pion. East* Potomac held its club championship at medal play which was good news to Earl Marcey, consistent ex-public links champ. Marcey won' for the second straight year with 73-74 over George Graham's 77-74. Dan Musser, 151-6—145; Julian Wil liams, 152-6—146, and Cecil Starnes, 157-10—147, won the net prizes. Idgie Johnson reached the final of the Prince Georges Club cbamolonshlp with a 3-and-2 victory over Joe Balestrl, and will meet the winner of the Bob Mor rls-Gil Willett match for the title. Port Dupont's first club erown was won by Robert Plltt over Sam Konochuk. 1 up. Catherine Nealls won the women’s di vision over Rachael Yap, 1 up. Washington’s mixed Scotch foursome play ended in a tie between Mrs. R. L. Brlster and R. H. Rife. 83-14—69. and Mrs. H. M. Nelson and Gus Dlmberg. 80 17—08. Low gross went to Mrs. W. A. Walsh and Lew Bwartout, 80. Mr and Mrs Ous Sasscer won the playoff for the husband-and-wlfe tourna ment at Indian Spring over Dr. and Mrs. Sir Abramson. Buddy Sharkey won a points tournament with 69-1—^08. which netted 14 points. 1,000 See Jensen Marry OAKLAND, Calif., Oct. 17 UP).— Jackie Jensen, former University of California football star and now a $75,000 bonus baseball player owned by the New York Yankees, and Zoe Ann Olsen, 18 year-old National AAU diving champion, are on their honey moon - destination undisclosed. Their marriage was attended by some 1,000 in the First Presby terian Church here yesterday. GOAL TO GOAL—Magic-eye sequence of 102-yard run by Cali fornia Halfback Frank Brunk In final quarter of game with Trojans at Berkeley Saturday which gave the Bears a 16-10 victory and practically assured their appearance in Rose Bowl next New Year’s Day. Brunk caught U. S. C. kickoff behind his own goal. Starting down middle of field (No. 1) and with fine interference Brunk raced through Trojan team for winning tally. No. 2 shows Fullback Jim Monochine clearing way. No. 3, End Harold Hatfield just misses. No. 4, evading last tackier. _ —AP Wirephoto. Monday Quarterback Navy Will Bounce Back, Sauer Says; G.W/s Du Goff 'Arriving' Late; Hoy a Air Defense Keen; C. U. Blunders; Papit Runs Alone Three's a Crowd Top Horse Exhibited in North End Show By Angelina J. Carabelli Sally Blauner’s Three's a Crowd, a fine-looking chestnut, after get ting off to a slow start in the jun ior division, finished as top-scoring horse at the North End fall show, held yesterday at the arena on East-West highway. Under his youthful owner’s handling. Three’s a Crowd could do no better than fourth in the junior working hunters, but later scored three wins and a second. She accounted for the warmup hunter, the open hunters and the hack and hunters and placed in the young hunters. Reserve was Charles Carrico’s Sopy Popy from Potomac, Md., who won the young hunters and placed in the open and the hack and hunter and the working. One of the finest wins of the season was the jumper champion ship won by Mrs. Ethel Kerr's Palomino, Amigo. Ridden by Gard ner Hallman.’ Amigo took a brace of blues, winning the modified Olympia and the open jumper events, and was third in the warm up. With Bobby Preston up, Amigo was second in the junior hunter and the junior hack and hunter. Jumper reserve resulted in a tie between E. Jane Hathen’s Mod esty and Avon Shockey’s Red Knight. On a coin toss, Red 'Knight was the victor. The well-filled junior classes re j suited in a well-earned win for Jo ! Shipley’s owner-trained and rid !den Stepalong. Wisconsin, 48; Navy, 13. That was a sad Navy party that straggled home from Madison over the week end, thoroughly humbled by a Badger team that either was un derrated or that played over its head. To this observ er, it looked as if Wisconsin was a better eleven than generally be lieved. Navy went into the fray reasonably con fident of a third consecu- _ , tive victory. rr,nel* SUnB‘ but the Midshipmen were out of contention before the first half ended. They made far too many mistakes to cope with a good, alert team. “We just didn’t have it Satur day,” moaned Coach George Sauer. “We weren't the same team that beat Princeton and Duke. Wisconsin ,was ‘up’ for the game; we weren't. “We were outplayed defensively in our worst game of the year by far. When I say it was our worst effort, I'm taking nothing from Wisconsin. They’ve got a good team.” Sauer wasn't worried much about Quarterback Bob Zastrow’s bad day. “It was his poorest showing,” Navy’s coach con fessed, "but every player has a day like it. I’m chiefly worried right now about getting Frank Hauff and Bill Powers back into action for Pennsylvania this week.” Hauff, hard-driving young half back, was forced to retire with a bad ankle. Powers, who had suf fered a knee fhjury two weeks be fore in the Princeton game, at tempted to play late in the con test, but he could get no drive in his legs and Was of little use. Hauff probably will be ready for Penn, but Powers may be side lined for at least another week. How does Sauer think his young and chastened squad will stack up against Penn? “If we don’t improve 100 per cent,” he snapped, “we’d better not show up.” Later he watered down the statement. “I think we ll have a good chance,” he temporized. “We’ll bounce back. Only that was an awful shock on Saturday to have a team we’d hoped to beat roll up 48 points on us.” One of the few bright rays at Madison was the play of a trio of utility backs, Vic Vine, Tony Bar tuska and Elvis Purvis. “They looked good, all of them,” said Sauer. “They may be a lot of help before this season is ended.” —STANN. Walsing Winning Trick Rules In Rock Creek Kennel Show By Gabrielie E. Forbush When Mrs. L. W. Bonney of Long Island, N. Y., entered the ring to judge the six contenders for best in show at the 564-dog show of the Rock Creek Kennel ClUb, held at Rockville, Md., yes terday, she faced several previous best in show winners as well as several new aspirants for the hopor. Her final choice was the Scottish terrier, Mrs. John G. Winant’s Ch. Walsing Winning Trick of Edgerstoune, unchecked in his phenominal string of best in show wins. The 3-year-old-old import, handled by Phil Prentice, had achieved the pinnacle at Catonsville the day before, at An napolis a week ago, at Alexandria last spring, and at many Northern shdws since his debut in this country. It was an exceedingly popular win. His closest contenders for the top spot seemed to be the black cooker spaniel, George Sperakis’ BlUe Gate’s Mister Town Talk, and the 13-inch beagle, Ch. Rol liniFoxy Anna Belle, owned by H. fTerry Co veil. Others attract ing much applause, however, were the St.-Bernard, Ch. Comrade Dinger of Janday, owned by Mark Almendinger and Archie Shea of Columbus, Ohio; the black minia ture poodle, Ch. Smilestone’s Brie a Brae, owned by Mrs. Peter Fre linghuysen and the Pekingese, a Baltimore-owned winner, Mrs. Jetty Remy’s Ch. Renaud Ting Woo. Among unusual breeds repre sented by local ownership were the best of breed Irish water spaniel. E. J. Lanigan’s Shillalah Ballyharum; the Belgian sheep dpg, Maeter Linck, owned by Mrs. L. F. Self; the Dandy Dinmont terrier, Mrs. R. H. Johnston’s Glengarry of Ruffcote, and the Norwegian elkhound, owned and shown by Miss Nancy Hand. In Great Pyrenees, Mr. and Mrs. Earle H. Harding’s La Verne Baby Combermere, took the bitch points, as did the Great Dane, El paw’s Elberta of Wapleton, shown by Susie Bell Waple, who also showed her mother’s pug, Mufifet Stuart of Maryland, to best of breed. Five years ago—Pepper Mar tin, *tar of the 1931 World Series, was given his uncondi tional release by the St. Louis v Cardinals. _ G. W., 24; V. P. I., 14. G. W. U. has discovered a: method of winning. It consists of permitting A1 Du Goff to sniff cabbage at half time. The “cab bage” in this instance was a $1 bill waved under Fullback Du Goff’s nose by Quarterback Stan Burak. Du Goff, who had threatened to break away for a long tou c h d o wn sprint on sev eral occasions Bur,on H,wk,n’’ this season, was told by Burak, “I’ll give you a buck if you take that second-half kickoff and go all the way.” Du Goff, who had scored twice in the first half to give the Co lonials a 12-7 lead at intermis sion. took the kickoff opening the second half, fumbled the ball midway in the end zone, recovered quickly and dashed the length of the field to score. It’s that simple. Burak, caught with his finances i down, was forced to borrow a dollar from Coach Bo Rowland to pay off. But if crass commer cialism is rearing its ugly head among the Colonials it’s on an extremely modest and highly suc cessful scale. Du Goff, who scored all *the Colonials’ points, actually has harmed G. W. by his intelligence. Only 20, he's a senior in the School of Pharmacy, where he maintains a B-plus average. He’s hurting G. W. by being that sort of scholar, for he’s approaching his physical peak in his last year of eligibility. Du Goff’s goal-to-goal sprint was the crusher for Virginia Tech, which had threatened to over whelm the Colonials’ weak pass defense. Scouts assigned to the G. W. eleven probably will rec ommend heavy aerial bombard ment of the Colonials and it’s likely to start no later than Fri day night at Griffith Stadium when G. W. battles Washington and Lee. Less vulnerable Is G. W.’s line, where Tackle Clarence Drayer was outstanding. The Colonials’ line was opening holes and Du Goff burst through them quickly to give G. W. its first win in four games at a time when proficient Andy Davis, a brilliant back, didn’t get in the game due to a pair of battered knees. —HAWKINS. College Football By the Associated Press Sender. Rider 39 St. Michael's (Vt.) 7 St. Mary’s (Calif.) 27.- Loyola (L. A.) 14 St. Joseph's (Ind.) 20_ — .. Loras 0 Gannon 25-Mt. St. Mary's 0 Hilsdale 26 Alma 0 Xavier (Ohio) 21 _ _ John Carroll 7 St. Ambrose 20 St. Thomas (Minn.) 14 St. Bonaventure 46 Canlsius 13 Late Satnrday. Rice 41 _Southern Methodist 27 Kentucky 44-The Citadel 0 Delaware 26_ Rollins 6 Findlay 42 Cedarville 0 Muhlenberg 21_Albright 7 Louisville 62 _ - Akron 6 Hardin Simmons 34-New Mexico 7 Evansville 47. __St. Norberts 6 Bradley 19 Washington and Jefferson 7 Marquette 24 _. D«roit 14 Ellendale Normal 44 _Bismarck J. C. 6 Emory and Henry 27_Guilford 7 Milligan 13--_(tie)_Stetson 13 Allen 58 „_ _Knoxville 0 Shepherd (W. Va.) 19 Salem 0 Lacrosse (Wis.) 14 Eau Claire Teachers 7 Scott Air Base (111.) 40_Great Lakes 14 Upsala 19 Hartwick 6 Vanderbilt 22- Florida 17 Southwestern (Tex.) 28_Daniel Baker 0 West Chester (Pa) 7_Lock Haven 0 Corpus Christ! U. 14_ East Texas 7 St. Francis (Pa.) 26_Steubenville 13 Buffalo 32 _ _ .-* Alfred 6 West Liberty 47_Fairmont (W. Va.) 6 Adelphl 33_Brooklyn College 15 Hardin 19 ..Southwest Texas 6 Bloomsburg (Pa.) 32-. Millersville 7 Miss.' Southern 26_Southwestern La. 0 McMurry 39 _Texas A. and I. 14 Florida State 26 .. Erskine 7 Fort Hays (Kans.) 33_8t. Benedict's 20 Appalachian 12. Catawba 6 8. Dakota State 28 . .Auguatana (S. D.) 0 William Jewell 20 _Culver-Stockton 14 Texas Western 28 Arizona 0 Arts. State Tempe 49 Brigham Young 21 Washburn 27-- Pittsburg (Kans.) It) Whittier 20 Arizona State Flagstaff 13 Platteville (Wis.) 24 River Falls T'chers 0 Milton 21 Milwaukee Extension 0 Stevens Points 12_Superior Teachers 7 Stout 7 ..-Whitewater (Wis.) 6 Denver 20 Utah 18 Arkansas Tech 44_Arkansas College 0 Howard Payne 19 ... _ Austin 12 Arkansas A. and M. 19_Hendrix 0 Sam Houston State 83 Brooke Army Medical (Tex.) 0 Middle Tenn. 25_Arkansas State 13 Chadron 27- Peru (Nebr.) 0 Quincy 82 Shurtleff (111 ) 0 Concordia (Nebr.) 7 Norfolk (Nebr.) J. C. 0 Mission House 20 __ Aurora (111.) 0 Nebraska Luther 33-. Nebraska Central 6 Virginia State 6_Virginia 8emtnary 0 Iowa Teachers 40_ North Dakota 0 pmporia (Kans.) 30—Sou’west'n (KanHi 14 Georgetown, 21; N. Y. U., 6. Georgetown pass defenses were excellent. The slippery ball may have had something to do with it but it was more the Hoya line Charging plus alertness down field that per mitted the Vio lets only four completions i n 25 attempts. Georgetown made five inter ceptions. George town varies its de fenses well. A four-man line, with which a lot of coaches are expert- °~r" menting against the T formation, was the setup when Joe Palotta, normally an end. found himself downfleld in the defensive back flld and in position to make the interception that set off George town’s first touchdown drive. Halfback and punter Lou Sur man played longer than he usually does and acquitted himself excel lently. It had to be a kicking game because of the slippery turf and Coach Bob Margarita left him in the game for a good majority of the offensive plays so Georgetown wouldn’t get that 5-yard penalty that’s charged when a punter is inserted. His kicking was excel lent with a 42-yard average on eight punts, but he also did well running and catching passes. Surman, incidentally, admits to being “blind as a bat” without his glasses, and wears contact lenses while playing. He said they were pretty foggy but still with him at the end. Sophomore quarterback and passer Prank Mattingly is gain ing stature in every game. He still fumbles here and there and his ball handling isn’t as polished as it eventually should be, but his passing is excellent. He stays in his slot nicely, which sometimes is difficult to teach a college boy. His passes are accurate and easy to handle, his receivers say. He completed eight of 16 attempts with a slippery ball for 180 yards and two of his passes were dropped. Passes scored one TD and set up another. Another soph of whom more likely will be heard is End Dick Losh. Hasn’t played much yet but is excellent pass catcher and runner. Slippery footing cost him a touchdown when he skidded to the ground one foot from a score after taking a 15-yard pass from Mattingly and running for 20. This week Boston College. _—HUBER. Redskins (Continued From Page A-18.) of a 48-year march for the Skins’ first touchdown early in the first period. The last score was a con tribution of Doody Dowda, who took a 32-yard toss from Baugh, wrestled free of Bill Campbell and legged it 33 more yards to pay dirt. Poillon’s field goal, which gave him the Redskins’ all-time scoring record of 217 points, one more than Andy Farkas tallied for the Tribe, was insurance. He kicked it early in the final period when there was still time for the Bull dogs to tie up the game. New York, badly handicapped by seven fumbles, missed a touch down in the first couple of min utes when Golding lost the ball in the end zone and Frank Seno recovered for the Skins. Bobby Layne, completely over shadowed by Baugh, paved the way for the first Bulldog score with a 32-yard pass to Ralph Heywood. Joe Osmanski followed with a 39-yard run to the 4-yard line. Two plays later, after a penalty against the Skins, Layne took it over personally. Layne s short pass to Bill Chip ley, and a 39-yard run by Golding, set up Boston’s second touchdown early in the third period, and this time a fumble aided the losers. Paul Shoults fumbled when hit by Stout and the ball bounded into the end zone, but this time Hey wood recovered for a score. Virginia. 27; W. and L., 7. The greatest tribute that can be paid Johnny Papit is that his own players stop blocking for him to watch him run. At lease, that's what a group of the Univer s i t y of Vir ginia's football wise alumni were saying Saturday night after Papit had contributed 132 yards rushing to Virginia’s home - coming triumph over the Generals. “If some of those Virginia Mtrre11 WMttieiej. blockers would start clearing the way for Johnny, what a record he would have,” one ex-Virginia gridder said to another. “Every time Papit’s signal is called the linemen go through the motions and then stand there watching, as if to say ‘gee, ain't he good.’ ’’ Papit, a Philadelphia high school product, now has set a ground gaining record for Virginia ball carriers in just 2Vi years of play. He’s big enough, 6 feet and 190 pounds. He’s fast, run$ hard and gets every inch out of every ball carrying attempt. He falls for ward cleverly when tackled. Papit’s 53-yard touchodwn run against the Generals bore out what the Virginia alumni were saying about him. Johnny was alone on that one, with just enough blocking to get him started, i A lot of folks are paying $2.50 each to watch Johnny run. But those big fellows up front who are supposed to be helping him are getting in free. , WHITTLESEY. G. U. Sailors Are Second To Navy in Dinghy Meet By the Associated Press ANNAPOLIS, Oct. 17.—St. John's College sailed in a dinghy regatta here yesterday for its first intercollegiate sports competition since the advent of the “100 great books” program and subsequent de-emphasis of athletics. It finished last among five schools. Navy skippers with seven firsts in 12 races compiled 75 points, followed by Georgetown, 66; Stevens, 45; Colgate, 36, and St. John’s, 31. Randolph-Macon, 9; C. U„ 7. Coach Jan Jankowski is justifi ably miffed at the Cardinals for losing this one when they appar ently had a 7-0 victory—their first of the season— in the bag and ready for deliv ery to a hungry student body. Jan gambled and lost, but he really din’t get a fair shake. “I wasn’t ready to settle for a tie with, another down to waste,” he said, explaining the play that led to the auto- Atchl,on matic safety and Randolph-Ma con’s 2-point margin. “I wanted to try a long pass. If it failed we still could kick on fourth down and get a tie out of it, but it didn’t work out that way.” With little more than a minute of play remaining, Dunn dropped back to pass and unwittingly stepped behind the end zone line for an automatic safety that gave Randolph-Macon two points and its margin of victory. The Cardinal’s first major mis take was lining up in single-wing formation on the ill-fated play instead of in punt formation. Had Joe Dunn been back in kicking position he would have noticed the end line. He probably would have loosened up the Yellow Jackets’ defense and opened ter ritory for a pass between the line of scrimmage and the safety man. Failing this, he still had one more down to punt out of danger and preserve the tie. Catholic U., however, should have chalked up a victory. The 42-yard touchdown pass com pleted by the Jackets was a des peration play on third down and the Cardinal secondary should have been looking for it. On the good side was the line play of Scrappy Scoppotuele, Bill Poms and Jack Shoup. The 33 I yards gained by Randolph-Macon on the ground is eloquent testi mony to the bang-up game turned in by Line Coach Lou Shine’s pupils.—ATCHISON. Hockey at a Glance NATIONAL LEAGUE. Boston 2 _New York 2 Toronto 6 Detroit 1 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Springfield 3_ Buffalo 2 Pittsburgh 1_New Haven 1 Cleveland 6-Providence 3 St. ^.ouls 3 _Cincinnati 3 Ressa Campbell Bowling Victor After Torrid Duel With Pried By Ben McAlwee Throwing his Sunday punch in the Anal two boxes (a double header strike) won for Johnny Ressa, star of the Morris Miller Liquors District League team, the 24th annual Howard Campbell 'duckpin classic held yesterday at Hyattsville, Brookland and Be thesda plants. Ressa, Metropolitan Washing ton’s 1948 match-game champion, tallied a 15-game score of 2,007 to beat Joe Pricci, veteran Capital topflighter, by 31 pins. Pricci hit 1,976. At Betl.isda in the final game, Ressa struck in the 1st, 5th, 6th, 9th and 10th frames for 150 against Pricci's 122, made with a strike in 5th and spares in the 9th and 10th. > Ressa was third after the first block at Hyattsville with 684, while Pricci was 15th with 649, In the middle round at Brook land. Ressa counted only 621, but held to third place with 1,305, while Pricci hit 641 and moved to seventh place with 1,290. Ressa capped his victory in the final block at Bethesda with the tournament’s high five-game set of 702. Pricci counted 686. Their games by blocks: _ 131 130 148 140 135—884 136 95 135 127 128—621 129 136 125 163 150—702 Pricci _>116 126 125 120 162—649 117 149 96 139 141—641 110 142 151 161 122—686 Johnny Parke, Mount Rainier star, had a third-place score of 1,973. He led the field of 5£jcon testants as Ressa and Pricci start ed their battle in the final round. Ressa with his win got $400 and a diamond medal. Pricci collected $200 and Parke $150. Frank Micalizzi, Valley Forge Beer team ace, with 1,967, gave Washington the first five places. He won $100. Bill Brozey of Baltimore placed sixth with 1,964. Karl Gochenour was sixth with 1,962. Jim Aler, Baltimore, was seventh with 1,937. AUTO GLASS Any Size—Any Shape Seat Cushions—Covers Made to Order Taranto & Wasman 1625 L St. N.W. NA. 2966 DEPENDABLE ® LOCAL MOVING REDSKIN VAN SERVICE me M tls. »**. AW. HOfcyHttl Voigt and Ex-Hoya Partners Star in D.C.GolfTearn Triumph By Merrell Whittlesey George Voigt, who can be as tough today as when he was an international star in the middle ’20s, and the former Georgetown teammates and partners, Maury Nee and Billy Shea, were Bobby Brownell’s pets after his District all-star amateur golf team beat Virginia’s best. 13 Vi -10 Vi yester day at Charlottesville. It was a team triumph, of course, with 12 of the 16 District players contributing to the point total, but Brownell, who put a | lot of time and effort into cap taincy of the District team, nat urally singled out some individ uals. "Did you hear what Jim Gard ner said about Voigt?” Brownell asked. “Greatest partner he ever had,” Bobby answered himself. Big Jim, who started and fin ished his round with birdies, was amazed by Voigt’s accuracy. Voigt was playing the Farm ington Course, a long, exacting par 70, for the first time and it was a chilly, bitter day for a fel low who’s not so young. But George was chipping and putting like a master and was 72 for the round. He and Gardner won all three points from James Watts and John S. Battle, jr. Shea Sinks 40-foot Putt. Nee and Shea haven’t been play ing .much golf of late and Brownell paired them as a halfway gamble. What did they do but toss a 3-un der-par best ball (there was none better) at Irvin Blanchard and Harry Easterly, jr., and win all three points. Shea ended the match with a flourish, dropping a 40-footer for a birdie 3, despite Nee's plea to "play it safe” for a sure par that would have done the job. Brownell was no slouch. He rapped in five birdies and although his partner Ralph Bogart didn’t have any, Bogart saved the front nine with a par on the ninth and won the back nine with a par on the 18th as they defeated Wynsol Spencer, Virginia’s top golfer, for the past several years, and Walter Hagen, jr. The B & B boys won 2Vz points. Brownell also had seven bogeys and had 72 for the round. Bill McFerren and Col. Ben Harris (Continued From Page A-18.) vember 8, received ^17,500 for managing San Diego this year. He | guided the Padres into the final j round of the Pacific Coast League playoffs, losing to Hollywood in a six-game series. After 20 consecutive years as aj major league manager for Wash ington, Detroit, Boston and the Philadelphia Phillies, Harris shift ed to Buffalo to pilot the Bisons in 1944, moving into the front of fice as general manager there in 1945 and 1946. At the end of the International League season in 1946 he advanced to the New York Yankees as administrative assist ant to Larry MacPhail, who named him manager in 1947. It was with the Yankees that Harris, who took the Nats to American League pennants in 1924 and 1925, won his second World Series in 1947* after a 23 year wait. His 1924 Washington team defeated the New York Giants in a seven-game series, while his 1947 Yankees edged Brooklyn in another seven-game 'set. Fired by the Yankees after fin i ishing only 212 games behind the ! pennant-winning Cleveland In l dians in 1948, Harris turned down | a front office job with Washing ton to manage San Diego, affil iated with Cleveland. Harris, who would succeed Joe Kuhel at the Nats’ helm, pre viously managed Washington from 1924 to 1928, spent five years at Detroit and another at Boston before returning here for an eight year term from 1935 through 1942. Harris’ return to the Nats would mark the first time in major league history that a maanger handled the same club on three separate occasions. Only one other, Patsy Donovan, managed five different big league teams. Bucky broke into the major leagues with Washington in 1919 and, five years later, at the age of 27, Second Baseman Harris became manager. Schriever, beaten on the front nine and apparently lost in the darkness, came through with two big points that clinched the match. The District team needed a half point to tie and point to win when McFerren and Schriever walked in after having won five of the first seven holes of the back nine. Brownell was mighty glad to see them. Rippy. Morris Helpful. Claude Rippy gnd Bob Morris played excellent partner golf to win two points from the tough combination of George Fulton and Benno Janssen. Ted Burrows and Don Miller had the misfortune to lose the last hole of each nine with points at stake each time and Ray Swearingen and Tom Man ning lost all three, despite a 1 under par best ball on the front nine. Ed Ault and Earl McAleer salvaged a point against Pat Janssen and Earl Howell. The District Golf Association will be host next year and its big job will be matching the hospital ity of the Virginians. . . . Claude Rippy played a few practice holes and started with four birdies on the first five holes. . . . Virginia's team trounced a 16-man team from West Virginia in a previous match. . . . Ray Swearingen, an alternate on the District team, was introduced as a “traitor” by Lew i.Illler, inasmuch as Swear ingen also is a member of the host club. ... A gallery of sev eral hundred watched the matches from Farmington’s vantage points. , . . Virginia’s team was selected on a strict “sportsmanship” basis as well as ability, and one of the State's top amateurs was not in vited because of an incident in the State Amateur. Results: Bobby Brownell end Ralph Bogart. Wash ington. defeated Wyntol Speneer and Wa ter Hagen. Jr., 2 up, scoring 2H point# to 'a point. Jim Gardner and George J. Voigt, Waah lngton. defeated John Battle and Jamas Watts, fi and 4. scoring 3 points to 0. Claude Rippy and Bob Morris, Washing ton. defeated Benno Janssen and Oeorgg Fulton. Jr . 1 up. scoring 2 points to 1. . Pat Janssen and Earl Howell. Virginia, defeated Ed Ault and Bar) McAleer. 1 up, scoring 2 points to 1. Billy Shea and Maury Nea. Washington, defeated Irwin Blanchard and Harry East erly, 4 and 3. scoring 3 points to 0. George Oosey and Raymond Lang. Vir ginia. defeated Don Miller and Ted Bur rows, 2 up. scoring 3 points to 0. J. B. Hal! and Burr Melvin, Virginia, defeated Ray Swearingen and Tom Man ning. 4 and 3. scoring 3 polnta to 0. William McFerren and Col. Ben Schrte ver, Washington, defeated Jack Harris and Meredith Watson, 2 and I, scoring 3 points to 1. Langdons, Easterns Alone Undefeated Langdon Lions and defending champion Eastern A. C. are tho Metropolitan Amateur Football League’s only undefeated team* today following victories over pre viously unbeaten rivals. Langdon today was setting th* Eastern Division pace as a result of its third successive league vic tory, a 13-7 verdict over Riverside Rollers at Taft Playground. Eastern A. C„ meanwhile, strengthened its title defense by taking over Brookland-Woodridg* Merchants at Turkey Thicket, 13-6. In other Metro League start* Arrow Linen forged into a three way tie with Eastern A. C. and Brookland-Woodridge for second place in the Eastern Division by defeating Southwest Merchants at Gonzaga Field, 13-0, while Casbah Restaurant trampled Great Fall* at Magruder Park, Hyattsville, 19-0. ! (Central Branch) Vf 4th I Fla. Ava. N.E. FB. I2M l) (N.E. 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