Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on September 11, 1940 · Page 13
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 13

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Asbury Park, New Jersey
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Wednesday, September 11, 1940
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Page 13
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'ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS (THE EVENING NEWS), WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, m9 15. Amateurs Turn To Match Play Chapman Capturei Medal in National Tourney; Shore Start Fail MAMARONBCK, N. Y. VP) Tim qualifying scramble ended, M earnest Joun golf en from the cities and from the rota of the creek paired off at Winged Foot club today in two "sudden death" rounds of match play in the National Amateur championship. In the last two days the field of hope fuls had been reduced from a cumber tome 144. At dusk tonight there were due to be only 18 left to carry on the cut-throat competition. They go fast In the amateur. Among those who missed the qualifying circle were two youthful Jersey Shore start Bobby Jacobson, Holly wood, and Wilson Flohr, Norwood. Jacobson, the dlctrlct qualifying medalist, added a 78 yesterday to his first-day 80, while Flohr took 163 strokes with rounds of 81 and 82. Gone were such notables as Johnny Goodman, George Dunlap, Jr., Chick Ivans and Francis Oulmet all former champions. Gone also was young John Cree of Hamburg, N. Y., who shot a sparkling 71 on his first qualifying round and then soared to a remarkable (7 on his second try. He used up nine pkes on one hole, the lKh. Dick Chapman of Winged Foot was one they all were watching as he 1 off In his first test today. Dick, a might club crooner during the off-sea son, shot two sub-par rounds of 71-68 to capture medal honors by what apparently was a record margin. His two-day total was five strokes better than the 145's registered by Marvin Ward of Spokane, Wash., the defending champion, and by Duff McCullough of Philadelphia. Next best margin appeared to be the four strokes by which Bobby Jones distanced his amateur rivals in 1926. Still, Chapman lacked a stroke of equalling the qualifying record of 199 set last year by Tom Sheehan. 155 Scores Qualify Scores of 155 or better qualified all except the 155 shot by Tommy Barnes of Atlanta. There were eight at that figure, and in the knock-out competition for seven places just before dark Bamea got mixed up in the rough and took a six. It was fatal. Four players tied at 146 for the two rounds George Dawson of Chicago; Maurice McCarthy, jr., of Cincinnati, who led at the end of the first round; Tom Whlteway of Cleveland and Harold Mandly of Avon, Conn. Frank Strafact of Brooklyn, Freddie Haas of New Orleans and Steve Kovach of Pittsburgh were tied at 147. Bob Clark of ftt. Paul, the National Public Links champion, failed to qualify with his 164. . Bing Crosby missed the train, too, with his 83-77, much to the disappointment of the tournament committee and an adoring gallery, but he made a commendable comeback. They've Made Headlines in Golf, Baseball and Boxing T Byron Nelson, last year's National Open winner, recently added the P. O. A. title to his collection in a stirring 36-hole final victory over Slamming Sammy Snead, one up. Elizabeth Hicks, cute little California golfer, is considered major threat to Champion Betty Jameson in the women's national tournament to be played Sept. 23 to 39 at Pebble Beach, Cal. Kodak Parks Regain World Softball Title DETROIT, P) For the Ant time in the history of the Amateur Softball AamcbUton of America, the world's Softball championship has gons back into the hands of a former winner in the men's division. The two-time champions are the Rochester (N, T.) Kodak Parks, victors by a I-t count over the South Bend (Ind.) Bendlx Brakes last night, The Kodak Parks won the till in 1931 at Chicago. HaroM (Shifty) Gears. Rochester hurler who had pitched three of the Ave ether Kodak Park victories during the tournament, held South Bend to three hits and scored the winning run himself on Joe Farrell's sixth-Inning single. g Civic Club's Golf Is Won by Slavm ing, Bobby Dunkelberger, Scotty Campbell, Ed Melster and Dawson. The lower half was loaded with players like Ward, Jess Sweetser, Haas, Ray Billows, Gus Moreland, Willi Tumesa and Johnny Fischer, to name only a few. Businessmen Open League Tomorrow Black Yankees (Continued from Page 12) baggers and a single. Hawkins had trouble in evading the pitching of the Stars' two flingers, being hit once by each. Cuban Stars (8) AB R H PO A I Marius Russo, Yankee pitcher, is one of the big reasons for the New Yorkers' late surge pennantward. Southpaw Russo won five straight in the Yanks' rally of 20 victories In 23 games thru Labor day. Billy Boose, former Penn Stat collegian, has boosted himself to the front of the muddled middleweight situation with over-the-welght victories over Tony Zale and Ken Qverlln. Cootie Lavagetto, on of the big u. ior ww great snowing ox tne LAKEWOOD - Thomas Slavin won Brooklyn Dodgers this season, was the Civic club nlne-hole handicap golf knocked out of the pennant picture by tournament at the Lakewood Country The 18-team Asbury Park Recreation Businessmen's Bowling league will open Its season tomorrow night at Recreation alleys. The schedule: 7:36 F. M. Garcia, If 4 Soils, 2b 5 C. Spearman, rt Vl. Crespo,cf lne Heredia, 3b .... Linares, lb .... Mlrabal, as .... Mackey, c Carello Cities Service vs. Ben Fary's; College Howard, Soort Shoo vs. Conover's Dairy; Til- BU1J!' P ton's Dairy vs. Jo Orasso's; Mines' Service vs. Lincoln League 1; mils' Drugs vs. Lincoln League 2. 9:45 F. M. Neptune Sportsmen vs. Italian Pro gressives; Lakewood Rotary vs. Blue Barker, cf 4 Moon Tavern; Murray's sport Shop vs. Dan's Market; Marx Frankfurters vs. Daniel Boon. Stanford Turns Gat? f J Over New Leaf Win Pigeon Races Birds entered by William Galser and Robert Jamison won the Seaboard Homing Pigeon club's first in a series of season races for young birds. The 100-mile 0 ShaUgnneSSy 1 akes Uver events were flown from Washington, D. 40 8 14 24 10 4 ' Batted for Howard In 7th inning. Black Yankees (10) AB R H PO A VESTERDAY'Sjr STARS Seay, 2b Washington, lb .. H. Spearman, 3b J. Williams, rf ... Stark, If Hayes, c Hawkins, ss R. Williams, p , . , (By The Aiioriatrd Preae) Lefty Grove, Red Sox Pitched 13-lnning victory over Tigers. Maurice Van Robeys and Arky Vau-ghan, Pirates Former hit three-run homer In first game and latter collected four hits in nightcap as Pittsburgh Hams crushed Phillies. Ken Chase, Senators Stopped Whit Sox with six-hit pitching. Frank Haves and Bob Johnson. Ath- Tfce secret of Chapman's success in letlcs Each hit three-run homers to 37 10 16 27 12 0 Stars 110 040 200 8 Yankees 230 000 14x 10 Home runs Crespo, Linares. Two base hits Soils 2, Washington, Hayes, Mackey, H. Spearman. Sacrifice hit-Barker. Hits Off Howard 11 in 6 innings; off Ruiz 5 In 2 innings. Struck out By Howard 4; by Ruiz 1; by Wil- 6. Bases on balls Off Howard the last two days lay largely In his putting. He took only 58 putts on 36 greens, or 14 less than the customary average of two to the carpet. Ward, on , the other hand, had had very little success knocking them in up to this point, Xtni observers thought he still looked like the man to beat. A couple of well known professionals, who preferred to remain nameless, said they thought it lay between Ward and Wilford Wehrle of Chicago, who had a two-day score of 150. Chapman faced very tough oompetl-at. tion in the first round from Nell White lof Culver City, Cal., the current southern amateur champion. Ward figured not to have much difficulty with 84-year-old Ellis Knowles of Rye, N. Y. McCullough faced Henry Pabian of Steubenvllle, O., while Wehrle met Toby Lyons of Cambridge Springs, Pa. In the upper half of the draw wer such stalwarts as Chapman, White, Bill Holt, McCarthy, Strafaci, Art Doer- account for victory over Browns in night game. Major League Leaders ffiRTH CROWING MOJr.. 21 (Bj Tha Asaeelated Prcts) American League Batting Radcllff, St. Louis, .350; Di-Maggio, New York, .342. Runs Williams, Boston, 119; Green-beg, Detroit, 104. Runs batted In Greenberg, Detroit, 121; DIMaggio, New York, 113. Hits Cramer, Boston, 183; Radcllff, St. Louis, 178. Doubles Greenberg, Detroit, 47; Boudreau, Cleveland, 48. Triples Mccoskey, Detroit, 17; Finney, Boston, 15. Home runs Foxx, Boston, 35; Greenberg, Detroit, 30. Stolen bases Case, Washington, 39; Walker, Washington, 21. Pitching Newsom, Detroit, 18-3; Rowe, Detroit, 13-3. National League Batting Walker, Brooklyn, .336; Hack, Chicago, and F. McCormick, Cincinnati, ,319. Runs Mize, 8t. Louis, 98; Vaughan, Pittsburgh, 96. Runs batted in Mize, St. Louis, 114; F. McCormick. Cincinnati, 113. Hits F. McCormick, Cincinnati, 167; Hack, Chicago, 166. Doubles F. McCormick, Cincinnati, 38; Hack, Chicago, and Vaughan, Pittsburgh, 34. Triples Ross, Boston, and Vaughan, Pittsburgh, 13. Home runs Mlse, St. Louis, 41; Rizzo, Philadelphia, 23. Stolen bases Moore, St. Louis, 17, Hack, Chicago, 16. Pitching Fitzslmmons, Brooklyn, 14-2; Sewell, Pittsburgh, 14-3. FOR COMPLETE COVERAGE AT LOWEST C06T. DSE THE PRESS 1; off Ruiz 1; off Williams 4. Umpires Coplan and Vola, Hit by pitcher-Hawkins (by Ruiz) ; Hawkins (by How ard). Losing pitcher Ruiz. Cain Tennis Finals LAKEWOOD The 19th annual men's doubles tennis tournament for residents of Ocean county Is now under way at the Y. M. C. A. court, with the team of Irving and Ephralm Robinson already in the finals. In a semi-final match In the other bracket, J. S. Bartlett, Lake-wood, and Herb Trenery, Toms River, are scheduled to meet the Beachwood team of Warren Andrews and J. Sheehan tomorrow afternoon. The doubles finals are tentatively scheduled for Saturday. Entries are now being accepted for the singles competition, which will start tomorrow. Residents of Ocean county may enter by submitting their names to the Y. M. C. A. or the tennis committee, headed by Justin Taylor, Lake-wood, and Herb Trenery, Toms River, GolfBeTSetried HACKEN6ACK, JP) A $1.50 district court suit, growing out of an allegedly unpaid golf bet, has been settled out of court by two Bergen county businessmen. Elmore Gardner, of Rldgewood, head of a brick company, Instituted the suit against William Brian, Hackensack dress store operator, charging the latter failed to "pay up" following a golf match six weeks ago. Terms of ths settlement were not announced. Helm of Coast Eleven, Finds New Spirit PALO ALTO, Cal. (;P). Stanford opens its 1940 fall football campaign with a new coaching staff, a new system and new spirit, Practically everything is new except tht playing field and a batch of holdovers of exceptional talent. It usually takes from two to three years for an incoming coach to get his organization perfected, but from the way Clark Shaughnessy had things rolling in spring practice observers would not be surprised to see Stanford in the thick of the Pacific Coast conference fight from the start. Stanford football in 1939 was of the "hot and cold" variety. The team looked great in some games and sour In others. The machinery was ther but, It wasn't running as smoothly as had been hoped for. Shaughnessy took over with a decidedly unimpressive "won and lost" record In his last season. His 1939 University of Chicago team, was distinguished by the fact it lost games by scores of as high as 85 to 0 before It abandoned intercollegiate football. At Chicago, however, Shaughnessy had such weak material he had difficulty in rounding up enough players for a second rate team. His ability as a top ranking coach, organizer and leader never was questioned. Turnout Thrills Him His eyes popped open when he gazed at the Stanford turnout last spring. Every morning, before the novelty wore off, he murmured delightedly over his oatmeal at the prospect of having a 225-pound fullback who could run like a race horse, big tackles, some well-trained ends and at least two players for every position. In the talent the new mentor in herited was Norm Standlee, potentially the best fullback on the coast last year. Under the new leadership, Stanford's traditional wingback system will not be so much In evidence this fall. Shaughnessy makes use of all styles of play to fit his material. The backneld already has been trained in the Notre Dame "T" formation and the Notre Dame box, in addition to the held-over single wingback setup. All indications point toward a strong emphasis on the passing game, this phase probably outweighing the power side of the game. The reverse has been true with Stanford teams of the past. The team opens Its nine-game schedule Sept. 28 with the University of San Francisco In the latter's home stadium. Stanford has no intersectlonal contests listed this fall. C, and Reading, Pi. The order of finish: Kampouris It Bought By Brooklyn Dodgers f 9oUTOf10 v r I A6RC3 A H out of ttep - but? No, air! Nin out of ten are very much in step, according to these figures: II0J33 out of a told ol I24.19S peopl (9 out of 10) who tailed Crn Rivtt, liked it. Hencm out claim that It "Amtrka't Smoothed Whiikey". Gome on, Mister, march along with ' the millions who've made Green River their favorite whiskey. Buy a bottle today. AMIRICA'I IMOOTHIIT WHIIKIY vim) umu Tri-City Summer League Brrtlrr Brh Bnk J Johnion 138 is ITS Ros 1S6 MUllnn 110 171 171 Salisbury 1(1 1SS 444 SI 537 Whltt'i Service (1) HuIt 18 1S4 147 Kline 1S2 13 30(1 Murday 165 2o 186 4M 617 lii Kef T (1) Dfvrreaux 114 111 M Stetter 181 141 1S8 Newman 197 145 144 481 4 4S8 Datum (I) J. Ryan 131 111 i. Oeatart 1W 11 F. Stanley 144 171 47 478 580 Phil's Smoke Shop (1) Wlllrm 138 117 Moore 174 118 Toung 104 188 MO lit 181 Delia . . . Hackman ?;rm ... atum .. 817 Slaler'l Serrlee t) 161 its 181 171 14 178 tia 171 181 147 48 1 Wooller'a Dairy ( Oordy 180 Henry 14 Halloway 161 Robblna 108 ltd 47 m 111 I7 485 844 Bradley Amnaement (1) Parry 118 181 White 184 Hugilni 180 169 Cabili 16S 440 481 111 146 118 167 183 148 ' ALEX KAMPOURIS NEWARK. Alex Kampouris, heavy-hitting Newark Bears second baseman, was bought by the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National league yesterday for an unannounced sum of cash and a player to be named later. The purchase price was believed to be between $15,000 and 125.000. Kampy, who came to the Bears this year from the New York Giants, has hit 36 home runs thus far, breaking Newark'sall-tlme record. Men's Shirts $1.65 Beautiful New Assortment of Collar Styles and Patterns. ASK US ABOUT OUR TEN PAYMENT PLAN nr Incorporated Hi Cookman Ave., Asbury Park Open Evenings Washington, D. C. Race Speed William Galser 905.78 Howard K. Bunting 900 94 Hans Vogel 879 66 Edward Justice 879.65 Clifford Kingston 878.80 Reading, Pa. Race Robert Jamison 743.94 Robert Jamison 741.90 Walter Feldkamp 735.78 O. O. Shown 717.73 Clifford Kingston 689 63 Jersey Big Leaguers (By The Aiasclated Freae) Tom Carey, Hoboken, Boston Red Sox third baseman Went Into game In 11th of game with Detroit Tigers and In 13th singled to drive In winning run for Sox's 6 to 8 victory. It was his only appearance at the plate. Made one assist. Roger Cramer, Manahawkin, Boston Red Sox right fielder Rapped out two singles In five trips to the plate and made five putouts. George Case, Trenton, Washington Senators center fielder Walloped a double for one hit in five attempts to drive in a run and then scored himself as Senators downed Chicago White Sox, 5 to 2. Made one assist. Pete Appleton, Perth Amboy, Chicago White Sox pitcher Went to box in eighth inning and held Senators hltless and runlets In final two frames. He fanned one batter. Prank. Hayes, Freehold, Philadelphia Athletics catcher Clouted six inning homer with two on base for lone hit in tour times at bat as A's defeat St. Louis Browns, 6 to 4, Made five putouts and one assist, FOR COMPLETE COVERAGE AT LOWEST COST. DSE THE PRESS an emergency appendectomy. Two Favorites Lose on Links SEATTLE: There were two casualties among the favorites a the women's golf tournament went into its second day of match play over the hilly, tree-lined fairways of the Seattle Oolf club course today. Dorothy Traung, 1936 women's western champion, bowed yesterday, one-down, to Mrs. Mary Moxel Wagner of Portland, Ore., the 1940 Pacific northwest women's champion. Kay Pearson of Houston, Tex., lost, 1 and 2, to another Portlander, Mrs. Omar Anderson. Today Mrs. Wagner was playing her fellow towns woman, 18-year-old Sissy Oreen, while Mrs. Anderson faced an obstacle in Muriel Veatch of Longvlew, Wash., the 1937 western Junior champion and runnerup to Mrs. Wagner In this year's Pacific northwest. Feature match was expected to be that between Elizabeth Hicks of Long Beach, Cal., and Mrs. Helen H. Bertag-nole, of Salt Lake City. They won by yesterday's highest margins. Miss Hicks was three under par and eight up on Margaret Barry of St. Paul, Minn., at the turn yesterday, and won out, 9 and 7. Mrs. Bertagnole defeated Mrs. a. B. Butterworth of Seattle, 7 and 5 in slightly over par figures. Co-medalist Betty Jameson, the National champion, may ecounter trouble In EUamae Williams of Chicago, who learned her golf from her father, a windy city professional. Miss Jameson defeated Mrs. Carl Jones. Seattle, 6 and 4, while Miss Williams won from El Ira -beth Finn, Seattle, 2 and 1. Turner Is Golf Winner LAKEWOOD Arnold J. Turner won the beaten eight championship in Class B of the 90-and-over tournament at the Lakewood Country club by defeating Jack Williams in the finals. 7 up. Turner's medal score was 102, while Williams had 110. Henry Allen advanced to the semifinals in the beaten eight of Class C by defeault over Harry Brunner. Allen's semi-final opponent will be Everett Johnson, the winner of this match tackling Steve Lane in the finals. club with a net score of 32. The first prise award was a pair of broilers donated by Huss Brothers. The winning score was based on a gross score of 50, less a handicap of 18. Runnerup was Charles White, with a net score of 33. Roy Peterson had low gross with 36. Bob Drew .and Bert De-Bow, with 41 each, tied for second place honors in low gross. The scores: Tom Slavin, 80-1832; Charles White, 48-1533; Roy Peterson, 36-138; Henry Allen, 83-1835; Bob Drew, 41-536; Harry Pendle, 52-16 36; Bert DcBow, 41-4 37; John Truex, 48-840; Chick Ober, 49-8-41; Everett Johnson, 57-1542; Larry D'-Zio, 49-544; E. Pierglorgl. 52-844; Don Woollry, 72-2250; Bud Soden, 63-1261; Ed Wetterllng, 44; Justin Taylor, 48; Charles Leet (26 for 6 holes). Mrs. Untcrmeyer Bows in Tourney WEST ORANOI, lP) The 18th an-nual women's New Jersey Oolf association championships moved Into the quarter final stage today with all but one of the favorites still in the running. Unexpectedly out of the picture was Mrs. Dewltt Untcrmeyer, of Hollywood, 1938 champion, who was ousted by Miss Nancy McClave, 19-year-old Hollywood girl, one-up yesterday. Otherwise, however, form prevailed, and today these women were bracketed with Miss McClave in the round of eight: Mrs. William Hockenjos, jr., Crest-mont; Laddie Irwin, Upper Montclair; Mrs. Albert Becker. Englrwood; Mrs. Edward Foy and Carolyn Cassldy, both of Crestmont; Oail Wild, Baltusrol; Janet Douglas, Rumson. Sports Mirror (By Tht Aaaoelalad Fraae) Today a year ago Finland's Olympic games organization committee suspended for three months preparation for 1940 games because of war developments. Three years ago Don Budge defeated Baron Oottfried von Cramm, 6-1, 7-9, 6-1. 3-6, 6-1, In United States singles semi-finals. Five years ago Lawson Little won way to semi-finals of U. S. amateur golf championship, beating W. B. McCullough, Jr., 8 and 3, and George Volgt. 4 and 3, In fifth arid sixth rounds. Colgate Looks For Good Year HAMILTON, N. Y. (fP) To work sue cessfully, canny Andy Kerr's Colgate) football teams need a pair of rugged, blocking guards. He has eight 1 To click perfectly, the Kerr bag of tricks must have a backfleld that can really get up and go. He has three I Leading the parade for starting assignments are big Ed Van Loan of last year's club and 8teve Poleshuck, a giant sophomore. Jack Scott and Bob Piatt, a pair of veterans, are close behind and Rocco Nesl head the other four prospects, Sophomores figure prominently in tha Kerr scheme of things, especially in the backfleld and predominantly In the left halfback spot. Colgate magic depends on a left halfback who can run, pass, kick and block. Of the 12 men fighting for ball carrying posts, Kerr has a pair of sophomores doing everything under the sun to see that little "LHB" after their names in the lineups. The two are Ed Phinney and Al Hanover, both stars on last fall's freshman eleven, Both can do everything expected of another Ike Kern or Wall? Davids how well remains to be seen. With them In what amounts now to the No. 1 backfleld is Indian BUI Geyer at right half. Sophomore Bob Williams or Joe Hoague at fullback and Sophomore Billy Fox at quarterback. Other leading contenders among the ball-toters are Joe McCourt, Trey Coley and Casseria and Carl Klnscherf. For the rest, the team seems well established. Larry Cabrell and Ham Davis are the ends, Capt. Jim Oarvey and Hans Ouenther the tackles and Dave Buck the center. All, however, ex. pect to be hard-pressed for their Jobs. SUNDAY SHORE PRESS ADS WORK MONDAY WONDERS Before and Afttr They Hart Invisible Half-Soles Tha Flneal ill Staoa Bepalrlni. InrlalMe Ball-Rollnc kaa n "repaired look" juit like aew ahoea. Harbor of Lost Soles 606 Bangs Avenue Asbury Park TROY SMITH, Prop. Our Fall SUITS TOPCOATS ADAM HATS REVERSIBLES Length Coats AWAIT YOUR CHOICE IF YOU WISH USE OUR 10 PAYMENT PLAN BOB & IRVING M.tST FOR ADAM HATS 118 Main St. A.hurr Park Open Evenlnra Till a Um m m ma Evory DAY, ovory NIGHT it shows you'ro against "SCREWDRIVERS" and "SCREWJAYS"! EVERYWHERE you drive, you 1 see members of the Share-the-Road Club. Literally millions upon millions of motorists have Joined this nation-wide crusade to cut Stop-and-Go driving 35 by curbing "Screwdrivers" and those heedless pedestrians, "Screwjays." Your help Is nsodsd, toe. your Shell dealer today. He'll gladly enroll you In this public-spirited movement and put tha new Oay-and-Nigfif Share-the-Road ImMem on your car PREI. The flagi, In sea talk, mean "I'll give way." On your car they mean "I Share the Road." i THIS DAY-AND-NIGHT SHARI-THE-ROAD IAWLIM AT ALL SHELL DEALERS And for the Stop-and-Go you can't avoid, we've got two NEW gasolines. New Super-Shell and new Shell Premium have the highest RPR (Road-Performance Rating) In Shell history! RPR is the true measure of a gasoline's performance rVi your car. "Highest RPR" means faster starting, faster pick-up, higher anti-knock, more power and "go" in all gears, at alt speeds. It means that either of these new Shell gasolines, in its price class, cuts the cost of Stop-and-Go more drastically than the fuel It succeeded.

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