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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 28, 1954, Image 54

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Addition of Penn Cuts
GW Home Schedule
To Four Games in '54
George Washington adds class
■to its football schedule this fall
with the University of Pennsyl
vania replacing Washington and
Lee, but at the same tiipe the
Colonials had to shift to an out
of-town site what consid
ered the best of their home
gabies.
The Colonials have booked
Penn for October 16 at Phila
delphia, the week end they orig
inally were scheduled to play
Wake Forest, the best of their
home opponents, in a Friday
night game at Griffith Stadium.
The Wake Forest game was
shifted to Wake Forest Septem
ber 18, a week earlier than GW
originally was planning to open
its schedule.
These changes came about
after Washington and Lee last
week suddenly announced it was
abandoning football and canceled
its 1954 schedule. W&L was
booked against Penn October 16,
the date now filled by GW, and
GW was scheduled to play W&L
November 13, a date now perma
nently open on the GW program.
The agreement between GW
and Penn calls for a two-year
series. Next year’s game also
will be played at Philadelphia
on October 15. /
William and Mary, another
school hit by W&L’s cancellation,
also booked a game with Penn
sylvania to make up for the loss.
It scheduled the Quakers Octo
ber 2 at Philadelphia, a date
originally open on Penn’s
schedule.
GW’s shift of the scene of the
Wake Forest game leaves as its
home opponents Virginia Mili
tary (at Alexandria), William &
Mary, Richmond and Virginia
Tech, although its meeting with
Maryland at College Park No
vember 20 .is practically a home
game.
The revised GW schedule:
September 18, ftt Wake Forggt.
SftnhM 2. at Virginia: 0. at We*t
Virginia: 18. at Penn: 22. William a
Mary (night) : 20. Richmond (night >.
Redskins
(Continued From Page C-l.)
and Center Harry Ulinski bruised
his shoulder. Halfback Don
Paul pinched a muscle in his
right arm and End Chet Ostyow
skl got a stray knee in the mid
section ..The rest escaped with a
few knocks and raps and bloody
noses.
Offensively, the team looked
bad on blocking assignments,
but this was expected. Quarter
back Jack Scarbath, who took
his men 80 yards for a score,
also got himself into a couple
of bad jams with his selec
tion of plays, and a coup* of
times paid for it physically.
Both Scarbath and A1 Dorow
were wild with their passes, but
several times their receivers
couldn’t hold the ball. Dorow
tossed one for about 40 yards to
Bones Taylor, who outscrambled
Dick Alban to make the catch
for one of the day’s two touch
downs. Charlie Justice got the
other on a reverse, after a 30-
yard pass from Scarbath to Paul
Barry put the ball in scoring
position.
Bruised Elbow Sidelines Ricca.
Jim Ricca did not start at
offensive tackle, as anticipated,
because of a bruised elbow.
Wash Serini took over right
taekle and was far too slow
to handle the assignment. Line
Coach Joe Kuharich says the
veteran must drop another 15
or 20 pounds to be of ahy help.
Don 801 l did well enough at
the other tackle, although Ku
harich thinks he can make the
ex-Marine better with a few
tricks of the trade.
The middle of the line, Gene
Pepper and Witucki at guards,
and Ulinski at center, looked
fair, but in need of'polish. The
ends, Barker, Bones. Taylor and
Joe Tereshinski, were only fair.
Defensively, Vic Thomas
showed up well at one tackle,
and Moose Berschet did well at
end. Kuharich has a hunch
that Berschet’s speed will enable
him to handle a tackle position
despite his 218 pounds. Head
Coach Curly Lambeau has an
aversion to tackles under 230
pounds, hut he may have to go
with somebody like Berschet.
Moose really hits and he might
grow. Ostrowski also did well
at end until he was hurt.
Wells Displays Speed.
Billy Wells displayed the
speed expected of him, but the
Michigan State kid didn’t break
away. Justice and Barry showed
all that was expected of them,
and Johnny Brewer, battling
Goode for the fullback spot,
contributed some solid blocking.
Blocking as a whole was atro
cious. except on certain pass
plays. When the quarterbacks
did have time to maneuver, how
ever. they frequently had trou
ble locating a receiver and sev
eral times had to make a run
for it.
Although the coaches called
it a typical first scrinimage,
flone of them were too happy
with what they saw. They’ve
got a lot of work to do between
now and Saturday when the
next scrimmage is scheduled.
UmaA.
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Outdoors win, u.^
The Ocean City (Md.) Light
i Tackle Club’s tournament last
! week end proved a great success.
Twenty-nine anglers fished for
i three days.
Eight cap- ; ;
med one
marlin apiece
and two
caught and wH
released two JgV<
fish each. Os "W f;
the 12 fish ( \
caught. 11 v-iigpA.
were released,
each fish so ? , . ,<■
released scor- m • ,
ing points.
As two anglers
tied, releasing
two fish each, BUI Uetch
the time of capture was made
the deciding factor. Perry Van
Vleck took first place,. releasing
his two marlin in a total of 17
minutes, while Eugene Fry was
second, releasing both his fish
in 28 minutes.
One of the highlights of the
trip was shared by Os Owings
and Sobie Kemon, fishing on the
same boat, w'hen they hooked
marlin at the same time. Ow
ings,l realizing his fish was going
to be a push-over, called to the
captain to release it. He spun
the boat, ran back to the fish,
grabbed the leader and cut the
fish off in an over-all time of
1 minute 15 seconds after it h&d
been hooked. Kemon then played
and released his fish. The whole
operation took only 6 minutes.
Owings captured the prize for
the largest dolphin, a 23-pounder.
Perry Van Vleck, Jim O’Don
nell and Owings combined to
take team honors, while second
place went to the team of Reese
Leighton, Paul Mumford and
“Joe” Larson. Capt. Milton
Chastke, skippering the Rendez
vous, won a SIOO bond, five fish
being taken from his boat. Capt.
Cal Lilliston of the Bally Jo took
■second place and a SSO bond, for
four fish.
Among the younger anglers
fishing for marlin out of Ocean
City this year, Enos Fry, 11-
year-old son of Eugene Fry,
prominent Washington angler,
had the battle ot his life with
a 68-pounder.
Enos, for the first time in
many trips to sea, had been
seasick for more than two hours.
He finally came wanjy out on
deck and sat down near one of
the outriggers. Shortly there
after, a marlin hit the squid,
and young Enos grabbed the rod,
was helped into the fighting
chair by Capt. Bill Mumford
and struck the hook home. After
battling it for 20 minutes, both
his father and Capt. Mumford
figured that, upder the circum
stances, he’d had enough. The
fish was foul hooked and it took
%
• ,: * < iii^ WmRrFk -< i ft ; . :^^^p
' jH| ..
wMiHr .; Jm»& •• v ~ : ~ vv rifiilfii^^ -^Mm
THE BEER THAT MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOUS
s. ■ ■ '
i
o 1954— J0t. ScfaliU Brewing Company, Milwaukee. Wis M Brooklyn. N. Y„ Lot Angeht. «K
f •# | * * ’ -"> .' * •
■ Capt. Mumford another 25 min
■ utes to land it.
Enos, who attends Landon
School, will really have some
thing to show his classmates
when the big iharlin comes back
i mounted.
! William B. Camp of this | city
had an interesting experience
last week end. He was fly fish
ing for bluegills in the C. & O.
Canal near Swain’s Lock. Md.,
and at the time he was fishing
dry with a small white miller.
A rising fish sucked it in and
•f when Camp struck back he rea
lized he was in for a battle.
While he was fighting the fish,
| a mounted park policeman came
along and watched the struggle,
; giving encouragement and even
! offering to shoot the fish if
necessary, provided Camp could
get it in close to the bank.
! Camp discovered it was a large
| channel catfish, got Mrs. Camp
|tp paddle their canoe over to
1 a small bar, and stepped out
1 of the craft and finally beached
; it, kicking it well hack from the
1 water. The fish weighed 8%
pounds and fought for 35 min
utes. ’ v
A new development in outboard
boating has been worked out
between the Outboard Boating
| Club of America and 17 mem
ber companies of the Outboard
Boat Association
which should prove of great
benefit. This is a new certifica
tion system which accurately
determines and prescribes safe
maximum load capacities for
outboard boats. Chief among!
the causes of accidents in out
board motor boating has been
the tendency to overpower or
overload boats. Now when you
buy a boat a small metal OBC
“seal of approval” designates the
total maximum weight of pounds
the boat may carry safely and
the maximum OBC certified
horsepower motor that can be
safely used.
Gault Held to Draw
By Unbeaten Boxer
■y the Associated oms
CHARLOTTE, N. C., July 28
_ Pappy Gault, former North
' American bantamweight cham
pion of Spartanburg, S. C., was
held to a draw by Billy Short
of Charlotte in a 10-round
featherweight bout here last
night. Gault weighed 119&, i
Short 126.
The decision was unpopular
with the partisan crowd of about
1,000 in Griffith Fark, home of
the Charlotte Hornets of the
South Atlantic League.. Most of
the fans were pulling for the
hometown boy who had fought
only six pro fights and won them
all.
Dell, Harris, Ralph
Advance in Nationals
Special Dispatch to The Star
KALAMAZdO, Mich.. July 28.
—Three contestants from the
Washington, D. C., area are
down for third-round matches!
today in the national junior and
boy tennis? championships.
Donald Dell of Bethesda, Md.,
seventh-seeded junior, plays
Wayne Pearce of Salt Lake City;
John. Harris of Washington
takes on Allen Quay of St.
Petersburg, Fla., eighth-seeded
junior, and Don Ralph of Be
thesda opposes Tom Carter of
Columbus, Ind., in the boys’ divi
sion. /
Yesterday Dell defeated Peter
Berwick of Tucson, Ariz.. 6—l, j
6—2: Harris bounced Carl Noble !
of Danville. Ind., 7—9. f=—o. |
6—l, and Ralph erased Tom
Carter of Columbus, Ind., 6 —l, j
6—o. -
Jerry Moss of Modesto. Calif.,:
recent winner of the Western
junior title, defeated David
Healey of Rochester, Minn.,
6—l, 6—l, and \today plays
George Mandel of Astoria, N. Y.
■>
Kavanaugh Villanofa Aide
PHILADELPHIA, July 28 UP).
—Ken Kavanaugh, a great end!
at Louisiana State and later for
the Chicago Bears, has been!
named end coach of the Villa-i
nova University football team, j
Kavanaugh Is the first new as- ;
sistant, named to aid Coach *
Frank Reagan, who was chosen |
to replace the resigned Art j
Raimo.
Relined 4 Wheels Complete
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ESmaEiil
Lambeau's Wife Seeks
Menial Cruelly Divorce
ly the Astac ia ted Nu
SANTA MONICA. Calif., July
28.—Earl Louis (Curly) Lam
beau, head coach of the Wash
ington Redskins, was named de
j fendant yesterday in a divorce
action filed by Grace Lambeau,
who charged mentyl cruelty.
Mrs. Lambeau said - her hus
band’s income is $50,000 a year
and she asked appointment of
\ a receiver and an accounting of
funds and a court order restrain
ing Lambeau from disposing of
community property.
Mrs. Lambeau said her hus
band owns the 200-acre Grajan
| ranch near Oxnard, Calif.; has
l an undetermined amount of cash
■ in a bank in Green Bay, Wis.,
j afld already has transferred sub
• stantial sums of community
property to Wisconsin and Illin
ois. Lambeau formerly coached
1 the Green Bay Packers and Chi
cago Cardinals. s’
Mrs. Anlgsten Annexes
McKay Memorial Bowl
Mrs. J. C. Angsten won one of
the highlights of the women’s
golf schedule at Washington
j G&CC yesterday, the McKay
! Memorial Bowl, sponsored by
! Fred Nesbitt, with a gross of 97,
minus 24 handicap for a net 73.
I Mrs. Charles Egenroad was the
I low gross winner with an 80.
j Mrs. Howard Lady was second
with 82-7—75, followed by Mrs.
I Henry Riley, 85-9—76; Mrs. John
Connolly, 87-10—77; Mrs. G. W.
Calvert, 85-8—77, and Mrs. R. D.
Washburn, 92-15—77..
Ligon Nine Wins Title
In Montgomery League
The John Ligon team is the
Western Division champion of
the Montgomery County Boys’
Association Midget Baseball
League.
Ligon won the title yesterday
with an 11-4 victory over Car
ries Drugs. Bob Power’s four
run homer and Bobo Berger’s
four hits led the winners.
D. C. Poloisis in Benefit
The Washington Polo Club
and Shemar Farms will meet at
3:30 p.m. Sunday at Barnsley
Field in Olney, Md., for the ben
efit of Washington’s United Cer
ebral Palsy Fund.
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THE EVENING STAR, Washington, C.
WMWfSPAT. JULY «S, IBM
Lincolnia Nine Trying
r r , Kl Dick Smallwood collected four
For First-Place Tie
The Bureau of Ships baseball Boys Club of Washington to a.
team, a 3-2 winner over Colum- 9-7 victory over Camed Furai
bia Heights in the Departmental ture In the Industrial League
League yesterday,‘will be rooting y® ster day. Smallwood went all
6 B the way on the mound, giving ud
for Columbia against Lincolnia eight hits. -
at 5:30 pm. today on the South ' Atchison and Keller went on a
CTipsp scoring binge in the Anacoatia
Lincolnia. winner of the Aral-! j-* ””»«»« ** “•
, , ’ .. , . . first seven inning for a 17-4 vic
half title, needs the victory to- tory. over Library of Congress,
day to \tie BuShips for second- The Plumbers made 16 hits,
half honors. Navy Department o >«m totny.
finished regular play yesterdky Departments t Le*«ue coiumwa
_ n o Heights vs. Llncolnls. 6:SO. South Ellipse,
with a 9-3 record. Anec ostia League—Congress Heights
A Victory by Lincolnia today kel,,r ’ * pm ’ ™ r ‘
* C-5

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