The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on August 12, 1939 · Page 11
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 11

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Saturday, August 12, 1939
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THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1939, NINE Girl Golfers Change Their Styles And Scores . 1899: Ruth Underbill By DILLON GRAHAM AP Feature Service Sports Writer T HE girls who were pioneers in American golf away back in the 189O's perhaps would be shocked at the sports clothes Uncle Sam's golfing daughters will wear at the national championship August 21-26 at the Wee Burn club, N.oroton, Conn. And they would be astonished, too, at the unbelievably low scores. The ladies of the link? today wear fewer clothes and re- 1904: Georgianna Bishop quire fewer strokes than they did in 1899 when Ruth Underbill won the U. S. crown. The modern-day miss, in her loose-fitting, cool dress or comfortable slacks, giggles at pictures of the old-time champions and inquires: "How could they pivot or swing a club in those clothes?" The more suitable attire, with freedom of movement, is partially responsible for the better golf played now. 1906: Harriot S. Curtis Thirteen women competed for the first National championship in 1895; there will be around 150 at Wee Burn. Miss Beatrix Hoyt' was four times medalist in the gay nineties. Her best score was 92. Nowadays the girls often dip into the 70's. Miss Enid Wilson holds the record at 76. (Mrs. Julius Page, 1937 champion, tallied a 69 on a regulation-sized Pinehurst, N. C., course in competition.) 1913: Gladys Ravenscroft Girls don't hit the ball as far as boys. But, some experts say, -Patty Berg, 1938 queen, could play on equal terms with the males if she were conceded a man's distance off the tees. Any girl whose handicap does not exceed eight strokes is eligible for the national championship. Entrants will play an 18-hole medal play qualifying, round at Wee Burn. The low 64 scorers go into the match play, competition that leads 1916-19-20: Alexa Stirling to the title. The final round -is at 36 holes, the others at IS. Women's par is slightly higher—six to eight strokes—than men's figures, depending on the course's length. Two proud names in American golf are Alexa Stirling and Glenna Collett (Mrs. Edwin H. Vare). Alexa, from Atlanta's East Lake where Bobby Jones learned the game, was queen in 1916-19-20. Glenna won in 1922-25-28-29-30-35. 6-times: Glenna Collett Patty Berg is' the nation's No. 1 girl golfer. Still a college undergraduate, she was runner-up in 1935 and 1937 and champion in 1938. An appendectomy may keep her from defending her laurels. With Patty out there'll be a scramble. Dorothy Kirby, Mrs. Page, Marion Miley, Katherine Hemphill, Charlotte Glutting and Pamela Barton, the British girl who won in 1936, will be among the favorites. OLD RIVALS WILLCLASH Independent Loop Leaders To Battle Yarrowsburg Tomorrow. A pair of old rivals are scheduled to clash this Sunday in what^appears to be the feature game in the Independent League, they being the Maugansville Colts, now topping the circuit, and the Yarrowsburg club, the game being slated for the latter's diamond. Maugansvillo has a three game advantage over Harrystown and Security, with the Yarrowsburs club tied for fourth place with Wevcrton. A victory is needed by Yarrowsburg to remain in the playoff division while Maugansville hopes to increase their loop aclvan- inge. The game will start at 2:30 o'clock. At City Park the Tate Cubs will entertain the up and coming Security aggregation and this game promises to be well worth while. The proceeds of this contest will be turned over to Russ Bowers, injured last Sunday in action. Quite a crowd is expected out and Security will be in there fighting to overhaul the Colts. Harrystown Old Germans, tied for second place in the standing, travels to the Victor diamond to lake on the Funkstown aggregation and while the Old Germans have displayed plenty of power the Funkstown team showed last Sunday they are not to be overlooked. The Victor Eagles go to Wever- ton for a contest that has the earmarks of a natural and the Antle- tarn Redbircls will be entertained on the Middleburg diamond by the Fliers. There will be a doubleheader, the first game starting at 1:15 o'clock. Plenty of interest is being manifested in these games and" with the race as close as it Is all contests should draw large crowds. Leaders Playing Try-Me Sunday The league leading Victor Blue Sox travel to Mt. Briar on Sunday to do battle with Manager Bert McKee's Try-Me club in Washington County League play. The game is scheduled to start at 2:30 o'clock. At present the Blue Sox are leading the pack with a game margin and will need a victory this Sunday to retain that advantage. Manager Brooks has had his boys working hard and will have his full corps of hurlers to call on for duty this Sunday. Down county fans are pulling hard for the Try-Me team to take the measure of the league leaders and one of the largest crowds of the season is expected out for this game. Champs Again NEW YORK Crosetti, ss Rolfe, 3b ... Keller, rf .. DiMaggio. cf Ab. R. H. 0. A 5128S 41010 52330 5 1 33 0 Selkirk, If ........ 5 0 1 0 0 Gordon, 2b ......... 3 1 0 1 5 Rosar, c .......... 5 2 2 5 0 Dahlgren. lb ...... 4 1 2 6 0 Gomez, p ......... 2 0 0 0 2 Ruffing, x ....... .1 0 0 0 0 Hadley, p ......... 1 0 0 0 1 Totals ......... 40 9 x — Batted for Gomez i."! PHILADELPHIA Ab. R. SSiebert, lb ...... 5 1 Moses, rf .......... 4 0 Johnson, cf, 2b ---- 5 1 Hayes, c .......... 3 1 Tipton, If ......... 4 1 Nagel. 2b .......... 3 0 Chapman, cf ...... 0 0 Newsorne. ss ...... 3 0 Gantenbein, ss .... 0 0 Lodigiani, 3b ...... 4 0 Potter, p ......... 1 0 Dean, p ........... 3 1 Collins, z ......... 0 0 13 27 11 8th. H. 0. A. 2 10 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 7 0 1 5 0 1 2 5 0 0 0 2 2 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 20 2 0 0 0 Totals i ....... . 35 5 12 27 10 z — Ran for Dean in 9th. New York ........ 000 060 111—9 Philadelphia ..... 010 001 300—5 Errors: Hayes,' Tipton, Newsome, Lodigiani. Runs batted in: Newsome, Dahigren, Crosetti 2, Rolfe, Selkirk, Nagel, DiMaggio, Hayes 3, Keller. Two base hits: Crosetti, Johnson, Nagel, DiMaggio. Home run: Hayes. Stolen bases: Crosetti, Rosar. Sacrifices: Somcz, Dahlgren. Double plays: Gordon, Crosetti and Dahlgren 2; Hadle; , Crosetti and Dahlgren. Left on bases:, New York 9; Philadelphia 7. Bases on balls: Off Gomez 2; off Potter 1; off Dean 2; off Hadley 2. Struck out: By Potter 5; by Gomez 4. Hits: Off Potter 7 in 5 innings; off Dean 6 in 4; off Gomez 11 in 7; off Hadley 1 in 2. Wild pitches: Potter, Dean. Winning pitcher: Gomez. Losing pitcher: Potter. Umpires: Grieve, Quinn and McGowan. Time of game: 2.16. Attendance: 14,116 (including 8,500 ladies). BUY YOUR COAL —FROM- CUSHWAS' Phone 2200 and get THE BEST Newsom Is Star in 4-3 Victory Detroit. Aug. 11 (/P)—Buck Newsom pitched the Detroit Tigers to a 4-to-3 victory over the St. Louis Browns today and drove in the win- ling run with a ninth inning single. Young Bob Harris, St. Louis pitcher, gave Newsom a stiff battle all the way. He had one bad inning, the fourth, in which the Tigers bunched four hits for three runs. In the ninth, with one away, George Tebbets and Frank Croucher were safe on scratch hits and Newsom poked a hit into left field, scoring Tebbts with the winning run.- George Mc'Quinn of the Browns hit a home run in the fourth, scoring Joe Grace ahead of him. St. Louis ... 000 201 000—3 8 1 Detroit 000 300 .TOO—4 10 1 Harris and Glenn; Newsom and Tebbets. EVEN PIGEONS GET LOST ONE MILE DOWN PRESCOTT, Ariz., Aug. 12 (£>).— Carrier pigeons released at the bottom of the mile-deep Grand Canyon failed to find their way back to their home lofts here. Only one of the five returned to Phantom ranch, from which they were released. Park employes said the birds seemed bewildered after their trip down into the canyon on the back of a mule. Another effort to fly pigeons out of the canyon will be made next June. Training flights will be made, meanwhile, from the south rim and other nearby points. FAST GAMES IN TOURNEY Third Round Matches Are Played Before Big Gallery. Third round matches were played yesterday in the Cumberland Valley Tennis Tournament with a good sized gallery following the play. Fred Wright defeated Arthur Dorsey," 6-0, 6-3, earning the right to enter the quarter finals, and will now -play Jack McLaughlin or Joe Stevenson, the winner becoming one of the finalists. Bogart and Wright paired as a doubles team lost to the John Rowe and Joe Stevenson team of Waynesboro, after close games, by scores of 8-6, 6-4 and the Pennsylvania team will now meet the McLaughlin-Stoner doubles team. Red Thomas, . of Martinsburg, took the third match in the tourney by defeating Edwin Creeger, of Thurmont, 6-3, 6-4 and will now meet Green or Ramsburg. Schedule For Today 3:30 P. M.—Creeger and Palmer versus McCardell and Radcliffe. 4:00 P. M.—M c L a u g h 1 i n and Stoner versus Rowe and Stevenson. Sunday: 2:00 P. M.—Jack McLaughlin versus Joe Stevenson. In the ladies' single event, Mrs. Stephens drew Mrs. Bowen and Miss McKinley drew Mrs. IngHng. These matches will be played on Monday afternoon, starting at 2 o'clock. In the ladies' doubles, the team of Stephens and McKinley drew Miss Heald and partner, while the team of Ingllng and Bowen drew the team of Miss Scott and partner. It is planned to run these matches off on Tuesday afternoon. Victory Is Scored By Kay Jewelers The Kay Jewelers regained their batting eye last evening and trounced, the strong Meyers-Berkson team by a 6 to 2 score before a larg« gathering of fans. The game was played in honor of Matt Burger, brilliant catcher for Kays, who helped his team to «. victory by two hits. The Jewelers landed on the offerings of Barnhaft and Berger for an easy victory. W. Miller, hurling for the winners, allowed only three hits. Joe Lantz and Berger featured at bat for the winners. Meyers-Berk. 200 000 000—2 30 Kays 031 020 OOx—6 7 1 Barnhart, Berger and Dixon; W. Miller and Burger. PITTSBURGH Ab. R, H. O. A. L. Waner, cL...... 3 1 0 1 0 P, Waner, rf ...... 4 0 35 1 Vaughan. ss 4 o 0 3 l 3 Klein, If ; 4 o 0 3 0 Fletcher, lb ....... 4 0 1 4 2 Handley, 3b 4 0 1 2 1 Young, 2b 2 1 1 2 2 Mueller, c 2 O'O 2 1 Bowman, x 1 o 0 0 0 Butcher, p........ 2 0 0 0 1 Sewell, p .... r .,.. 1 0 0 2 2 Totals 31 2 6 24 13 x—Batted for Mueller in 9th. CHICAGO Ab. R. H. O. A. Hack, 3b 5 1 2 0 1 Herman, 2b 3 1 2 0 4 Galan, If 5 0 2 2^0 Leiber, cf 3 0 1 5 0 Nicholson, rf 3 1 1 1 0 G. Russell, lb 3 0 0 13 1 Mattick, ss 4 0 2 2 2 Hartnett, c 3 0 2 4 1 Lee ,p 4 0 0 0 3 Totals 33 3 12 27 12 Pittsburgh 000 020 000—2 Chicago 001 010 lOx—3 Error: 1 Lee. Runs batted in: P. Waner, Galan, Nicholson, Mattick. Two base hits: P. Waner 2, Hack, Mattick. Sacrifices: Mueller, Nicholson. Double plays: Young, Vaughan and Fletcher; Herman, Mattick an'd G. Russell; G. Russell (unassisted). Left on bases: Pittsburgh 6; Chicago 12. Bases on balto: Off Butcher 1; off Sewell 4; off Lee 3. Struck out: By Butcher 2; by Lee 4. Hits: Off Butcher 11 in 5 innings (none out in 6th); off Sewell 1 in 3. Passed ball: Hartnett. Losing pitcher: Sewell. Umpires: Goetz, Pinelli and Reardon. Time: 1.55. Attendance: 7,296 paid, official and 15,500 ladies.- BEST U. S. PERCHERON STALLION Save the Middleman'* Profit $15.00 (O. P.O.) CRANE'S CLOTHES "Factory to You 0 f* South Fotonmo Street Harriett Erickson with Enchanter Meet the best Percheron stallion in America, Enchanter, champion draft horse o\\-ned by the Pine Tree Farms of McHenry, HI. Perch- eron "beauty marks," according to horse experts,-are a short back, deep body, heavy bones and strong muscles. Harriett Ericluon of Chicago is the young lady_with the champion. CHILDREN ARE THE FUNNIEST PEOPLE In 1930 Liechtenstein had a population of 10,213. LET a classified ad add money to your pocketbooK. WICHITA, Kas. {£>).—A puff and a. boom startled a Wichita salesman when he dropped a cigaret butt into the ash tray of his automobile. Questioning brought out the fact that his children used, the tray as a depository for th --r fireworks July 4 and had neglected to remove a few. 1939: Maybe it'll be Dorothy Kirby Goons Win Game By Close Margin The playoff for the second hall" champions-hip of the Alsatia Softball Popeye League proved a thriller last night -with the Goons taking a 12*11 decision from the Wimpies* to ' gain the second half honors. Kepler was on the mound for the Goons with Huffer hurling for the Wimpies. Poor support on the part of his teammates kept Huffer in hot water during the evening. The Goons took an early lead when they put across three runs in the first inning on four hits and two errors, with the Wimpies getting one in their half. The Goons tallied again in the third and put across four in the fourth to go ahead 8-1. The Wimpies scored one in the fifth and the Goons got this back in the sixth, only to have the Wimpies put across three in the sixth to make the score 9-5. In the last inning the Goons tallied throe times and apparently had the game sewed up. However, in the Wim- pies half they put on a rally which netted them six runs, leaving two men on with only one out. However, Troxell hit a hard drive at Lehman who made the catch and Schmuck struck out to end the rally . The Goons won 12-11. Warlow, Gower and Wright hit for the circuit during the same, with Strasser playing .sensational bill at second base fur the Goons. Next Friday night the series between the winners of the two halves will get under way with the Goons meeting the • Demons, winners of the first half championship. This series will be the best two out of three and all games will be Played on Friday evenings at the City Park diamonds with games starting promptly at 6 o'clock. NET TEAMS TO CLASH SUNDAY Catoctin Club And St. James Stars To Meet At St. James. Tennis teams representing the Catoctin Club of Frederick and St. James school will clash on the St. James courts at 2:30 o'clock. Sunday afternoon in six single! anjl three double contests. " "!/* The Frederick aggregation, Including several of the fastest court stars in this section, will meet a strong St. James line-up in what promises to be lightning contests. A large gallery is expected to be on hand for the contests. The Frederick group will include Richard Ramsburg. Robert Clapp, Max McCardelL Atlee Radcliffe, Adrian McCardell and Dick Radcliffe. In the St. James line-up will be Jack McLaughliln, Fred Wright. Arthur Dorsey. Bob Beyard, Paul Rice, W. M. Holzapfel, Harry Gogert and Martin J. XJrner. This will be an inter-club match. Several of the Frederick players have participated in the games at the City Park. EVERYTHING you want from userl cars to police do;r pups is oC- fcred for sale at lo\- prices in classified ads. SELF-SERVICE -wnlle you sit tn a- easy chair at home:—Sounda impossible but that's what shop- Dins throug-h the Classified Section resolves Itseh into! PALM BEACH SUITS MUSEY & EVANS 59 West Washington Street OFFICE EQUIPMENT Hagerstown Bookbinding & Printing Co. TELEPHONE 2000—2001 DICK TRACY — METALLIC DOOM YES, IT |g MERCLJRV/ FEU- OUT SHOE — /AT LAST, OW,.HUSBAKD MINE, rve FOUMD THE TRLiTH / MERCURY tS USED IN FEVER THERMOMETERS XT ROLLS LIKE WATER WHEN rr'S FREE. WHEN THE DEATH BULLET SHATTERED THE THERMOMETER, THE? MBRCURV ROUUEO DO\NN THE SIDE- OF THE AMD IMTO THE MURDERER^ SHOE. OH, DIANA! . , . Try, Try Again \ /-- / NEVEfZ --- UH-- I yov

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