The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on September 12, 1967 · 27
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 27

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Tuesday, September 12, 1967
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THE SUN, BALTIMORE, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1967 PAGE CS tg DOSER TAKES GOMNORS Winner Has 68 To Edge Out Sleichter and Medved By W. LAWRENCE NCLL . tSun Staff Correspondent Arlington, Va., Sept. 11-H was a long time between checks for young Jack Doser, but he made his comeback a big one today, winning the Middle Atlantic P.CA.'s pro - amateur tournament at -the Washington uou ana country Club witha two-under-par 33-35 68. T . , . ... ... iwaei, assistant to nis lamer, Clarence, at the Washingtonian complex, last figured in a pro sweepstakes July 21 in Hager- stown where he tied for tenth. Previously he had finished second at Goose Creek and Sparrows Point and tied for third at Lakewood. Today, he captured his first title of the year by a mere stroke over snake-bitten Dick Sleichter, of Chartwell, and Du- laney bprings' John Medved, the man with the new outlook and attitude. v - 4th Score Of 69 Sleichter, long one of the area's top players, carded his fourth 69 in the last six tour naments and still, failed to win bis initial title of the season The second-place tie for Medved equaled his best showing ever in the Middle Atlantic section and another indication that his positive approach to the game is paying off. Since spend ing some time last month with a cousin who is a professor of psychology, Medved has played in four tournaments and won money in each. Matching par and ,tying for fourth ' with 70s were Larry Wise, of Congressional; Byron Comstock, of Chevy Chase, and Jimmy Bellizzi, of Army Navy Ralph Bogart, ten - time amateur champion of the Maryland State Golf Association ; made one of his rare appearances on the pro-am circuit and as usual, easily won amateur honors with his 36-34 70. 2 Share Team Prize Dave Collingwood, Sleichter's assistant, Comstock and Bellizzi and their amateur partners shared in the top team prize with 62's. It was the third such award for Collingwood and the second in as many events for the burly Bellizzi. Mike Puzak, a 14 - handi-capper, charged around his home course in an amazing 75 shots to walk with net honors with a 61, best by two shots in the 23 M.A.P.G.A. tournaments played to date. George Clay, from the new Greenwich club, nearly matched Puzak's heroics 1 with his 89-25-64. On the short, 6,000-yard Wash ington Golf and Country Club layout, eagles are plentiful Sleichter and Doser carded eagle 3s on the 430-yard fourth 1 T . J. 1 1 - 1.1 ... Ua a i ill uugai ir jiau auvuii vu uiv 422-yard fifteenth Doser reached the fourth in two shots and curled in a 30-footer and was three under on , the sixth after a 25-foot birdie putt. He bogeyed the eighth and tenth, the latter with three putts, and then ran in a 15-footer for another . bird On the fifteenth. Medved Saves Par The 31-year-old Medved bir- died both the fourth ana tit- teenth. saved par with a 30-foot putt on the tenth and bogeyed only the twelfth wnen ne nit a - iron into a bunker, Sleichter approached over the third green and then missed a four -'footer for a bogey. He reached the back edge of the fourth in two and made ,the 25- foot putt for his eagle. Every thing was routine until me iour-teenth, when he missed the ; green to the right, had to play a cagey shot below tne noie ana missed a ten-foot par putt. On the eighteenth, Sleichter had to make a tricky downhill four-footer for his bird and another 69. The prize winners: Pro Sweepstakes Dick Sleichter, Chartwell. . . .. 34 3569 iaa mnnv KnrlmB 34 3 M) T.rr Wine. Conresional . . . . 33 3770 Bvron Comstock. Chevy Chase 33 37- Jimmy Bellizzi. Army Navy... 36 34-70 Cenni. O'Lewy. Washinatof Clarence Doser,'' WaVhiriatonlan 36 35-71 Billy Phillips. Winchester. Va. 34 37-71 Wtllia Johnson, Indian Spring.. 36 35-71 Clare Emery, Washinaton M Charlie ' Bas'sier ' jjidliiri ' 'Bortrii 36 36-72 Bill Wallace. Army Navy 36 37-7J Jne Slmoson. River Bend 37 36-7J Dick Canney, ChantUlv.; ' 37-73 Art Loezlus, Cedar Crest. 35 38-7J John Haines, Goose Creek..... 37 36-73 Mike Fitiwerald. Kenwood.,... 3a-7J Dava Colllnawooa. nriwcii . v Team Best Ball Coll1nwood and Harry Lee Thomas, Wash. OA C.C. . . . 3J 30- Comstock and Allen Kirkpat- rick, Chevy Chase ... ...... 2 - Bellizzi and Tony Dahnk. Wash. ' Simpson and' Joa' Berry. Hlver 3JM Steve Tobash'.' ArrnrNavy. k'r,d Bud Marte . Wash. Q fc C.C. 3J 31-J Phillips and Bill BoBertson, vOt7 AoST ZTSZ r "j ' z-m.it- i: y-) Iiummii.iiii m-r - - Jmmtatml i iiii' TENNIS AWARD TO NEWCOMBE U.S. Singles Winner Sees Aussie Net Loss CLIPPER SHIP GETS READY Trainer Ray Embro (left) checks jersey along with left- TWO TEAMS SHARE SUN GOLF HONORS Six Players Win Awards In Sunpapers Tourney Sunpapers photos DIPaola winger Jimmy Bartlctt as Bob Cunningham (right) looks on. Training opens Sept. 19. Clippers9 Trainer Turns Proplietr-He's Optimistic The Evening Sun news and Morning Sun composing room golf teams shared honors yesterday in the annual Sunpapers Employees golf tournament at Green Spring. The Evening Sun foursome of George Trisik, Bob Greenwood, Mike Keyser and Barry McDermott took the low net prize with a combined score of 295. McDermott was the low gross winner with a 76. The composing room quartet of Jack Poist, Thermon Cox, Jim Nordbrook and Vernon Marks were the low gross winners with a 354 combined score. Individual class winners are Perry Bolton, Executives; Bob Maisel, Morning Sun sports ed itor; Dick Breen, Maintenance ;1 George Ader, Maintenance; Tom Severin, WMAR, and Bill Schmick 3d, Morning Sun News. Low Team (Net) Evening News. 295 George Trisik, Bob Greenwood. Mike Kevser. Barry McDermott. Low Team (Gross Mornlrwr Sun Composing, 354 Jack Poist, Thermon cox, Jim NoraDrooK. vernon Maries. Longest Drive Adam Clymer (Wash. Bureau) 260 yards. Most Pars Barry McDermott (Eve. Sun). 11. Most Birdies perry Bolton tExee.) Low Net Frank Saoo (Sunday Sun) '1- . low Cirns Barry Mcuermoti. . Highest Score Clay Welch (Eve. News Press). 13. - Championship Flight Perry Bolton.- 72: Ed Landon (Eve. Sun Press), 75; Guv Taylor (Eng.), 75, A Flight' Bob Malsel (Morn. Sun.), 72; Jack Neeley (Class. Ad.), 72; Joe Duvall (Delivery), 74. B Flight Dick Breen (Mech. Maint.'). ' 74 Charles Nelson (Class. Ad.). 75; Bill Bernard (Wash. Bureau), 76. C Flight George Ader (Mech. Maint). 73: Fred Heusi (Stereo), 76; rnle Klemm (Morn. sun press), 76. D Flight Tom Severin (WMAR). 77: Ve.tr Golden (Class. Ad.), 79; Charlie Godwin (Eve. Sun Press), si. New Flayer Flight Bill Schmick 3d (Morn. Sun). 74: Bob Ensey (Eng.), 75 ; Don sriscoli (Eng.), 75. . 36 Pros Entered At Turf Valley Thirty-six professionals nave signed up for the. annual Middle Atlantic P.G.A. pro-member tournament tomorrow at Turf Valley. Baltimore-area pros are requested to bring their own cad dies. First Tee '' . Ask general manager Terry Reardon what the Clippers chances are this year and he answers, "We'll be about as strong as last year." Ask the average fan and he answers, "Expansion nas got to hurt the Clippers. They'll really have to battle to get into the playoffs. , Hershey Tough But if you're the optimistic type, then ask trainer Ray Embro how he looks at the forthcoming season... - "There s no reason why we shouldn't be first or second this year," commented the affable Clipper trainer, who enters his sixth season as healer and member of the hockey hurts for Baltimore. "Hershey will be the team to beat in our division," Embro expertized yesterday as he pre pared equipment to be shipped to the Clipper training camp in Hershey. Bartlett On Hand "Springfield will be weaker when they lose Rolfe, Amadio and White (all defensemen) to Los Angeles and Providence is going with the same club that finished last last year," Embro continued. The Clippers meanwhile re turn 12 proven American Leaguers to the fold including Willie. Marshall, third leading sco rer in the league, Jimmy Bart lett, a 30-goal man last season, and Bob Cunningham, who seems to be finally coming into his own after; years of indeci sion. Bartlett and Cunningham were with Embro yesterday at the Civic Center and both are looking forward to good sea sons. , Reardon In Detroit Cunningham is in town taking therapy for his shoulder. Bob underwent surgery this summer and right now looks ready for the tough campaign ahead. Bartlett, always the optimist, confessed that he has yet to sign a contract, but anticipates little trouble in doing- so and is confident of equalling or better ing his performance of last year. Reardon left for Detroit yes terday and will talk to Red 31 32-3 u;..u nifr " so iw 3. Doser and Ben Helm, Wash- trSSrud Bill Ward.' Wash. 30 33, S3 31 SI 63 1.45 Bill Lowry and Jack Doser: 9.30 Doug Jones; 9.38 Bruce Lehnhard: 9.46 Kent Sasher: 9 54 BUI Bassler; 10.02 John O'Donnell; 10.10 Paul Mosca and George Jakovlcs; 10. lit Vic Ccmie and nick Mason: 10.2fi Chuck Turbett and Cos Tlso; 10.34 John Musser. 1.00 Chuck Pessagno: 1.08 Morgan Tiller; 1.16 Clarence Doser; 1.24 Al Jami son; 1.32 Bnooy Moran; l.w John Bass 1.48 Dick Canney; 1.56 Melvin Rowe 2.04 Clare Emery; 2.12 Hank Ma.iewskl i.m can Knsnic; a. as Dice meicnter 2.36 jerry juos. Tenth Tee l.OO John Medved; 1.08 Rlrk Klssam 1.18 Tom Oldershaw; 1.24 BUI SPnrre 1 32 Mike Regan: 1 40 Jimmy Clark 1.48 Bill Deck; 1.96 Dick Whetzle; 2.04 Bob Bchun. Athletics Recall Birmingham Quarte Kansas City, Sept. 11 WV-The Kansas City Athletics called up four players today from its Bir mingham farm 'club. ; The four are catcher Dave Duncan, of La Mesa, Cal. pitcher George Lauzerique, Miami, Fla., and Infielders Joe Rudi, of Modesto, Cal., and Reggie Jackson, of Baltimore. They will report to the paren! club as soon as the Dixie series between Birmingham and Albu querque, N.M,, is completed T!t 14-61 , 89 25-64 , 79 1465 , 7 14-66 r n o . ' Amateur Net Mike Puzak. Wash. OfcCC. George Clay. Greenwich . . Tony Dahnk. Wash. G C.C.. Jim Farnum. swsnn Creek-" Harry Lee xnomas, " n . 7m Tony vfrcellk'.' 'Ooose Creek: '. 73 S-JJ Bob Corlsh. Wash. O.& C.C... 76 - Amateur Gross Baton Botsrt. Chevf Chase.., 38 3470 Tonv Varrolik. Goose Creek.,. 37 - Harry Lea Thomas, wasn. -7al Athlete's Foot? Dr. SohoWi Solvm 1. Relieves itching, i. Kills athlete'a foot fungi on contact. 3. Helps heal cracked akin. fcSOLVEX ...AY . OWD OINTMENT IIOUID By ALBERT R. FISCHER Wing general manager Sid Abel this morning m an effort to pry loose some of Abel's fringe players. The Clipper g.m., who also doubles as coach, will move on to Brantford, Ontario, tomorrow where he will get ,a close look at Pittsburgh hopefuls. Pittsburgh and Baltimore have hooked up in a working agree ment and Reardon is looking for help at defense and right wing. It had been speculated that Roy Edwards would wind up as the Clipper goalie this year, but Pittsburgh traded the ex-Buffa lo netminder to Detroit in exchange for Hank Bassen last weekend and it now looks as if either Les Binkley or Joe Daley will handle the goal -tending chores for the Clippers. The Clippers open training camp on September 20 and it is unlikely that Pittsburgh will cut its squad before that time Thus, the 12 returnees, plus four amateurs will comprise the Clipper roster for the first four days of training at least, o n Promotion director Woody Rayan reports that season tick et sales are going ahead rapidly and the 1100 mark has now been reached. o o The Clippers will work twice a day, 10.30 A.M. and 2.30 P.M when training starts. New York, Sept. 11 m -John Newcombe, of Australia, hon ored today as Player ot the Year in amateur tennis, predict ed that the Aussies may lose the Davis Cup in the next two or three years. "South Africa is getting very strong, and I wouldn't be surprised to see one of the East European countries come through," the 23-year-old Sydney star said after being presented an elegant gold trophy at a midtown restaurant. The trophy, presented by dis tillers Martini and Rossi, goes each year to the player accumulating the largest number of points in major tournaments This was the first award. Amassed 208 Points As winner of both the Wim bledon and United States championships, Newcombe accumu lated 208 points under a system of rating devised by the United States Lawn Tennis Writers As sociation. Roy Emerson, of Australia was runner-up with 80 points followed by Clark Graebner, Beachwood, Ohio, and Wilhelm Bungert, of West Germany, who tied for third with 60. Then came Tony Roche, of Australia, 43; Nicola Pilic, of Yugoslavia, 40; Gene Scott, of New York, Jan Leschly, of Den mark, and Roger Taylor, of Britain, 30. No Unbreakable Hold Accepting the trophy before flying to Cleveland for an exhi bition match, Newcombe said he did not think the Australians had an unbreakable hold on the Davis Cup. "I predicted a year ago that the United States would win the cup in five years," he said. "Now, I don't know. I believe South Africa has the best chance or one of the Iron Cur tain countries like Yugoslavia or Russia. They are really im proving. ' If they ever win the cup, we may never get it back. Grand Jury Delay Believed Due To Big Gaming Probe By THEODORE W. HENDRICKS (Continued from Page C 22) decision was made to split the two tasks. After the new panel is organ ized, a separate date will be set for the appearance of witnesses, whose names will be kept secret in accordance with court rules. Although no firm date has been set, the probe will probably get under way Monday. Dozens of persons in political and business activities in the city arc expected to be called. Gambling activities in Balti more have been linked with Las Vegas spas where it has been charged that chance games are being controlled by gangster associations. Mr. Sachs said he would have absolutely no comment on the investigation expect the state ments contained in the written release. Complained Of Close Scrutiny Sporting figures in Baltimore have long complained that the Internal Revenue Service has kept them under unusual scru tiny in an attempt to entorce laws which require them to oe clare their gross take for a 10 per cent Federal tax. The Federal tax service also requires those in gambling ac tivities to buy a special $50 High Winds Hit Sailing Series stamp before taking wagers on horse races, lottery numbers or sporting events. Organization of the new red eral panel is conducted at a public hearing but deliberations of the panel are secret, and testimony is suppressed. Indictments Filed Only when formal court in dictments, are filed stating charges against named people, is the work of the panel re vealcd. Special grand juries frequent ly summon voluminous records, and much time is consumed by experts who examine them be fore seeking to question wit nesses. " Advance work is, apparent in the current probe because wit nesses are scheduled for testi mony at frequent intervals, in dicating. the Federal grand jurors do not want to see a mass of documents. Secrecy is maintained in case no charges are filed or in case the investigation turns up no wrongdoing. , -Federal experience with gam bling activities in Las Vegas has developed some top tax investigators who look toward indictments from a grand jury. RETRIAL SETio IN OLD HOLDUP; i 'Extreme Pressure' Ruled Irt, uuiity fieas ui rair J, Wisconsin Lineup Shuffled By Coach Madison, Wis. Sept. 11 W-Wisconsin coach John Coatta shook up the Badger footbal team after its workout today, He moved John Smith, a trans fer student from Eastern Ari zona from fullback to halfback on the first string. Coatta said he made the move because of Smith's running ability. Gale Bucciarelli was moved up from the second string, to take over the starting fullback slot. Quarterback John Ryan was back in pads tod3y for the first time in more than a week. He had injured a shoulder. ' "He can't zip the ball yet, but his progress is greatly encouraging," he added. By ROBERT A. MEARA Continued from 1st Sport Page) team would make it four straight victories. "I do. I sure do he said without hesitation. The only man to win three consecutive Bermuda races, Carleton Mitchell said "I won't say how many races it will take. But let me say this, the Austra lians have mounted the stron gest challenge since tne war and the Americans have the strongest defense. When you have Stephens, the designer, Mosbacher, the skipper and led Hood to manage his own sails, on the same boat, you have an unbeatable team." Interest has built to a fever pitch. The town and harbor are crowded. For the best of seven race series, the United States Coast Guard has assembled a complex America's Cup patrol. It consiste of 33 Coast Guard ves- of United States Navy destroy ers, plus the new schooner America, to mark the race course and police the big spec tator fleet expected. W.B.A. Names Ortiz Boxer Of The Month Sylvania, Ohio, Sept. 11 UP). Lightweight titleholder Carlos Ortiz, of New York, was named boxer of the month by the World Boxing Association today when the group released its monthly ratings. Oritz successfully defended his crown by defeating Ismael La guna of Panama August 16. Burfilar'Tliiiiiibs' Way To Prison A left thumb print found at the scene of a bar break-in resulted yesterday in a two-year sentence for Andrew Lee, 21, ot the first block North Catherine street. Lee was found guilty by Judge Meyer M. Cardin of a larceny count in the breaking and entering indictment. That count accused him of stealing $22 in cash, a $25 adding machine, 224 packages of cigarettes and a fifth of whiskey. Testimony produced by Joseph Raymond, prosecutor, disclosed that after finding the thumb print on a green filing box, police checked prints in their files and discovered that it matched one belonging to the ac cused. Mr. Raymond said Lee had previously been convicted of burglary charges. DiSaia Named Court Analyst Joseph L. DiSaia, deputy di rector of the central records di vision of the Baltimore Police Department, for sixteen years. has been appointed judicial statistical analyst for the administrative office of the courts of Maryland, it was announced yesterday. Mr. DiSaia is a native of Bal timore who received his sec ondary education at Baltimore City College and the Maryland Institute, according to Frederick W. Invernizzi, director of the administrative office. He served in the Army Air Corps from 1943 to 1946. Among his duties wtih the Police De partment were the supervision of all records as well as the compilation of all data relating to arrests, offenses committed, traffic accidents and traffic sum monses. By GEORGE t. HILTNER Two New York men who have served nearly one third of their twenty-year sentences for the 9"i : holdup of a Howard street jewel- si er in ll won new trials .-eil yesterday under post-conviction - proceedings. , , n; Judge Charles D. Harris a awarded new trials to GusJlf Charles Sclafani, now 34, and James Russo, 38, on the'"l! grounds that their guilty pleas were entered under "extreme bed pressure" from their bondsmen -i'E- and families and that they were i,iq not advised of the consequences of the pleas. "So-Called Enlightened Era" '.01 Judge Harris asserted that "developments of this so-called "(. enlightened era now demand that the record clearly show 'lf,fn that a defendant has been fully ' advised as to the consequenceV ,b of his guilty pleas." "The record of this case does "j:f,j not, in this court's opinion, fully' -'r'" conform to these require- )1 ments, ne adaea. .;sqi Judge Harris said there was "sb convincing evidence before him' vt! in the post-conviction heannjpuo. that the "petitioners' pleas of if guilty were entered under ex-.bii treme presure from their bonds-! 103, man and families in an effort tabn2 persuade Judge Carter to strike :ol ' out the $100,000 bail forfeiture,".iwJ which the Court of Appeals later held he should have done." .' Freed In $5,000 Bail Each 'eii Both men were freed yester-.ma day in $5,000 bail each approvedods by Judge Meyer M. Cardin. nisi When they failed to appearmo-J for trial before Judge CartefjiY on September 15, 1961, he foruoni feited their bail in the total Aoci amount of $100,000 and refused; 'ons to strike out the forfeiture, even,; a though they surrendered them-iiJoP selves two days later. ,Jj orii In 1964. the Maryland Court bom of Appeals ruled that Judgemm Carter should have stricken out uorr the forfeiture, declaring the two bni: men were not attempting to-iO evade the jurisdiction of thenihB trial court. They had contended; hbH they were attempting to retain no New York counsel to assist, iikIs local counsel, Michael F. FreeaVriw man. Charles Town Races -Ik. RAGING CONTINUES AT CHARLES TOWN! POSTTIME 7:15 P.M. TWIN DOUBLE NIGHTLY NOW -A DOUBUHtADER EVERY DAYl DAY RACING AT HAGERSTOWN-NIGHT RACING AT CHARLES TOWN But transportation for both programs arranged by Baltimore Motor Coach via Antietam 'Transportation. Buses to Hagerstown, then to Charlei Town and direct return to BaltU m0r8, 7-5666. ,, mmmmmmmmmmmmm -Sy I - 1 , , , ..... . , -. .. -A ' : ' : V 2 m I 1 0 .. .. , r, I I;,!-; I I orf' f i - if.;. '.tfV, fm... , I mn II !,' ' . ''""' ' H . , f Mil j i 11 v v annrt , f I; ; ffefi f 7 5' "''4' I 111 lB,r III ;2 The .. '1 hmts "oil" 1 )9) ' ' Distributed by W. A. Taylor & Company, New York, N.Y. ,

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