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Newark union-gazette, the Marion enterprise. (Newark, N.Y.) 1939-1941, September 05, 1940, Image 4

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i ‘i »» P o u r NEWARK UNION-GAZETTE AND MARION ENTERPRISE, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1940 TELEPI IONE J H if 1 ) ;n ’ U. ' I f i r k ! L |;l • ; ■ 5. * ! t • i ' ii? ::U f i :v j i . , r i- ’ -i IT1 * ■! 4 1 f t PATON CUP WON BY B ill Takes Golf Prize Title Series Won ^ After ' Committee Reverses Decision Alt us P. iTim) Croucher sue- seeded his brother. Bill, as Robin sailing champion of So­ dus Bay Yacht Cltib for ,1940 when the Aug. 25 race in which he clinched the series was de­ clared a legal race in a reversal of a former decision by the re­ gatta committee last Safurd.ay. Tim. who look a third in that disputed face, captured the championship by one-half of one percentage point over his brother, who won that contested event. The committee, which had upheld the decision of Roy Robinson, chairman, in calling the race off, reversed its deci­ sion following a petition circu­ lated by Commodore L. K. Stuart, and declared the final series sail a legal one-lap race. ' “Chip” Stuart Sweeps Snipe Class In the annual Paton Memorial Trophy serfes over the Labor Day week-end. Bill Croucher coppedr the cup for the second time in its three-year term with ty?o firsts and a fourth. Bill wori it in 19S8 and Terry Paton took It last year. “Chip\ Stuart easily emerged victor for the new Snipe Tro­ phy in the week-end races, with Dave Bellamy. Jr., second. “Chip\ also won out ih the Snipe championship series for the year Tim Wins by One-Half Point In the Robin championship series Tiin and Bill Croucher wound up in that order, with Pete Kemper third and Terry Paton fourth Tim had 83 per cent and Bill 821- in the final standings In the \Paton series, in which Tim Croucher did not compete, Saturday’s race was cancelled due to rain and one contest was held Sunday, with two on Mon­ day. Bili Croucher won out both Sunday and Monday morning, followed by Kemper and Harold Bush on Sunday arid by Paton, Bush, and Kemper in .that order Monday a. m. I n the afternoon Kemper won out in a very close finish that saw Fa ton, Bush, and Bill Croucher trail him across the line in that order in a photo finish, Yacht Club activities Leads Pike Entries Rtiss Beckwith snapped with- Vaiix Memorial Trophy plaque, wfiich h e won iii a n n u a l,Labor Day golf tourney a’t Newark Country Club. Vaux Golf Trophy Won By Beckwith In Labor Day Test Third annual tournament for the Vaux Memorial Trophy at Newark Country Club was won Monday by Russ Beckwith, who posted a 93-25-68 to capture the handicap affair. The silver . T plaque w a s donated in 1938 by -team -here will roll Elks at Ly golfing State School employees |,on5 anfl Bilottas will meet Jape in \memory of the late Dr Charles L. Vaux. superintendent Newark Elks Defend Coun­ ty Crown Against 19 * Other Quints All set to go tomorrow night are the 20 teams in the revamp­ ed and enlarged Wayne County Bowling League, which starts its second kegling season in five county villages. Newark Elks, victors in the circuit’s initial year, will defend their crown in a; 38-match, -schedule carrying through the next 34 weeks. Eight new. quints joined the league this year, four each from Ontario and Lyons, to make the Wayne wheel a rival in size to the big Finger Lakes Associa­ tion. Four clubs will also roll in Newark, Sodus, and Wolcott Under the handicap system, with one point given for taking each game and for high total phis to determine the match winner. Elks, Tams Open Here Two Newark teams will open the competition at home tomor­ row night, with Elks entertain­ ing Wolcott Metcalfs, who tied [for second last year, and Ma­ son’s Tams, also tied for second, playing host to Wolcott Food- havens. The new Holloways .who died in August 1938 Beckwith carded rounds of 45-48 to cop the trophy, which bettered John Stroup's winning net score of 70 last year. Clar­ ence Vanderbrook won the first Vaux tourney in its initial year. In a sweepstakes run along with the tourney Monday, first place was a tie between R. A. S. Bloomer with 95-24-71 and Charlie Baldwin with 86-15-71. A knot for second showed Ed F a r ­ rell at 88-16-72 and Stroup with 82-10-72. Jim Hurley had 95-22- 73 for third, Jake Sirkin 81-7-74 for fourth, and Howard Franklin 92-17-75 for fifth. j£< Commodore’s Race, in which trophies a re offered for the one- race victors among the Robins, Snipes, and Handicaps. The annual meeting and dinner in the evening will see a new com­ modore and his staff elected, a showing of colored movies on the will LYRA regatta, and awarding of ionclude this Saturday with the the season’s prizes. By DON BIRD * * ¥ Summer Strikes Out . . . • >— COMES the virtual end of summer’s long list of sports and a brief lull between athletic seasons, for which none is more grateful than yours truly, True, a few odds and ends remain to be wiped up. but locally sum­ mer has sung its swan song and the days of football, bowling, hunting, and basketball will soon be with us. SOFTBALL did its fadeout last week when Lyons Santellis, winners ot the Wayne tourney, sloshed through rain and mud Saturday afternoon to drop a 5-2 decision to Shortsville Fire­ men iii the first round of state play at Rochester. Bespectacled “Buzz’'Reese was bothered by the raindrops on his bi-focals, but got by five innings while the Wayne entry rolled up a 2-0 score on timely h itting by Frank Corthals and tarry Vitaro. Then in the sixth he walked two, muf­ fed a bunt in the gooey dirt, and saw My Ohmann’s perfect stop at short and peg to home drop­ ped by Cirrincirone to let in one run. Then O’Brien clouted a triple and scored later to give Shortsville its entire total on a single hit.-The Firemen dropped their second clash 12-0 to Ko­ dak PaTk. “' defending state champ who won again in two defeats of Kodak Dusties this week. So pack the softballs in mothballs, hoys; it’s pigskin weather now! * * *. WHICH brings us to the grid­ iron and its annual fanfare of double rever.se spinners, triple quarterback sneaks, and ten thousand voices yelling for Si- wash to block that kick. Right here at Newark High we expect to see a pretty good schoolboy eleven defend its Tri-County crown. Although Coaches “Joe” Hatsell and Dick Washburn profess tp havej o \panzer di- visions\. \dive'bom b e rsh or “aerial blitzkriegs” in sight to use against the opponents, they’ll have a nearly complete veteran . team, without a single star, and should work together well in what wil] surely be tough going. They started Tuesday with 35 candidates and face the opener in two weeks. Each mail brings us reams of copy on the big col­ lege and pKergrid machines, but we mustn’4 deprive the daily papers on their main autumn diet. . . * * .* ALli& gdttiitg into an early jjjHlil s - swing, bowling takes the stage tomorrow night when the >Wayne circuit, enlarged to 20 teams this season, rolls into ac­ tion in Nrevark, Ontario, Sodus, Wolcott, and Lyons. The local league will be organized this week and will roll on slides here so drastically re-decorated they appear almost new-. . . Now that Rochester's Wings seem headed to bear out our prediction and the Yanks are getting closer every day, we begin to hedge on Brooklyn ih the National loop. It may be wishful guessing, but many a pennant has been won in the stretch .. . . Frankie Gra­ vino, hurler for Williamson, W. Va., is now in the playoffs of the Mountain State League, in which his club won the first half pennant, and is expected home in mid-month. * * * BASEBALL memories were re­ vived here this week by Ross Lee and Fred Frey, who were some pumpkins as pitchers hereabouts 40 years ago. Those were \the days when the team, would de­ part a t 6 30 a m and drive in a \carryall” to play in Clyde. Lyoris, -Palmyra, and even on Eagle Island, arriving home late at night. Both recalled a 1,4- inning game back about 1899 in which Lee hurled for Port Gib­ son against Frey for Newark, with the P.O.’s winning out, 13- 11. Lee hadn't thrown a ball that year, but went 11 innings before he threw his arm out. a break that ended his pitching career. A quantity of \fire water”, however, enabled him to finish the long battle hurling under- iLand -and hc-wound -up by strik­ ing out 28 batters. . Frey was struck on the finger by Lee while a t bat arid was relieved on the mound by \Bill” Purchase, one of the best shortstops around at the time “We didn't use padded mitts either,” Lee recounted. “The pitcher never had one and many of the field­ ers didn’t, except for catcher and first baseman. And the ball was just as h ard, or h a rder”! . . Those were the horse and buggy, days! ways at Wolcott. The defending champion Elks quint will be composed of Ted Beales, captain, Parke . Reeves, \Chub” Perduyn, Roy Baylard, all vets of the 1939 campaign, -and an unselected kegler as fifth man. Holloway’s club will in­ clude Marsh Livingston, Leon Tobey, Ken Hoff, John DeDplder, Clare Goossen, and Bob Haus- man, all new to county play. Mason’s* Tams will roll with Carl Janack, Oakley Douglas, Jess Elliott, Eber Morask, arid T. J. Colacino, while Bilottas will show a strong lineup in Mike Colacino, Tony DeMott,, Joe and Tom Gravino, Frank olacino, and John Bilotta. ther Teams Listed Lyons entries show Ed Palm­ er’s Clyde team, formerly rolling here, as Lyons Elks, Phil’s Shells of Clyde, Holloway’s of Lyffins, and Witt’s Grill. From Ontario teams entered are Goetzmari’s Grill, Williamson Lumber, On­ tario Golf Club, and Partridge's, while Sodus will enter. Brownie & Pete's. Gaudinos. Atlantlcs. and H. S. Nortons. Wolcott will be represented by Jarfeways, Metcalfs, Foodhavens, and Mar­ ten’s. The league is under direction of Lisle Wiley qf Wolcott as president, Al Thomas of Sodus as vice-president, and F. J. (Chub) Perduyn of Newark as secretary-treasurer. A prize fund larger than ever is expect­ ed to aggregate $1,375, with $125 set up for the league champions. — --------- o— ------ - Local Chess Club to Open Season Tonight First meeting of the Newark Chess Club -for 1940-41 will be held tonight at the home of the. president. James Jenkins, 723 South Main St \ . The club, an affiliate of the Finger Iftkes Chess Society, pians meetings for jpiay each Thursday evening, with various kinds of tourneys ^throughout the winter. Jenkins said, and any local chess player is wel­ come to attend. Bernard Simon is vice-president arid Dr. V. James Palmeri secretary-treas­ urer of the club. By Birdie ' WINNING the Vaux Memorial- PlaqUe was a case of blind vic­ tory for -Russ Beckwith. On be­ ing notified Tuesday that his S3-.25-68 had captured Ithe, trophy,. Beckwith confessed he didn’t ,eveu know that he was ■competing for it; that he had just gone over Monday and played around for fun. He didn’t sign up for the sweepstakes, either, which would have netted him three bails. \‘‘It’s the first tiling I ever won in golf,\ Russ exclaimed. Good going! * * * IN the chase for the Punch Bt>wl title Pete Bohusz eliminat­ ed a pre-tourney favorite when he capsized Bob Hall, 2 and 1. during the past week. Pete played with a 7 handicap arid Hail had 23 . . . In the lower bracket Hank Coleman disposed of Howard Franklin, 2 up, and must play Clarence Vander- brook. Winner there will meet Ted Beales for the right to clash with Bohusz ih the finals. Our pick is Beales or Coleman! ♦ * * THE: Beaten Eight of this tourney shows Howard Wiebeld in. the finals with a 2 ahd 1 win over'AI Synesael, and Dr, Jake Sirkin in the other finals berth following his 2 up triumph over Franklin. Women’s play for the Vice- President’s Trophy is: about where it stood last week. Agnes Williams has advanced to the upper bracket finals by defeat­ ing Mrs. J. J, Kaufman, 6 and 5. and will play Mrs. Clarence Vanderbrook for thp right to meet the winner of the Mrs. Wright-Mrs. Baldwin match, in the lower bracket. * * * BEATEN Eight of this contest has also advanced to the finals stage -between Mrs. Don Bemish and Mrs. Agnes Cole. Mrs. Bem­ ish gained this berth by defeat­ ing.Mrs. Synesael and Mrs. Cole tripped Mrs. Beales, 1 up, in a very good match . . . Henry .Coleman is fast earning his spurs since joining here recent­ ly, with \a nice 76 and 7.4 test week . . . A quadruple tie res’ult-- ■ed in Saturday’s sweeps, among Bob Macon’s 80-6-74, Cot Sm ith’s 91-17-74, Stan Wright’s 90-1,6-74, and Jim Wood’s 92-i8- 74. Each took two balls . . . New handicaps posted by the handi­ capping committee show three a t 6: Ted Beales and Clarence Vanderbrook on the basis of a pair of 76’s and a 75. and Bob Macon for a c cent 77 and 75. Bo­ husz is down to 7 for rounds of 77 and 75. Howard Wiebeld is listed at“8 for a 79 and 77, and Lym Crothers a t 8 for a recent 80 . . . John Stroup nearly crack­ ed 80 with a fine 81 last week, after shooting around 85 . . , Bill Newton reduced his good 84 to a better 82 ahd Spence Knight cracked 90 even. * * * ANNUAL tourney for the Jun­ ior club championship, won the past two years by Ray DePauw, has been set for Sunday, Sept. 22, according to Spence Knight, junior goif chairman. A long Harry Rowe, 329 Church St., with 9-jound Northern Pike he caught to pace entries of that class i n Gazette Fishing Ron test. A n i i o i i i i < * e n i 4 ‘ i i t : Mrs. Alberta Way, well known horse* woman and riding instructor, has been engaged by us\ to give riding lessons on - - Monday Evenings - - 6:30 to Friday Evenings - - 6:30 to 8:30 8:30 C£ Rides, including instruction by Mrs. Way So Value TICKETS ON SALE A T THE STABLES OR AT CANNE’S SHOWROOMS ROCKING HORSE RIDING STABLES At Old Trolley Bed BUDD ROAD N ew a rker Snares Big N o rthern Pike Largest entry in the North­ ern Pike division of the Gazette Fishing Contest, which closes Sept. 29, was made this week by Harry Rowe, 827 Church St., who bagged one of the finny beauties weighing exactly 9 pounds. ,'-=‘ Rowe caught the prize entry Sunday in Racquet River, near Potsdam, where he was fishing with Fred Henry, and brought it back for the contest. It struck a “Buffalo\ spoon and large minnow being trolled, Rowe said. list of golf prizes, totaling nearly $25 in value, plus the Lincoln- Alliance trophy for the champ, has been set up, he said. Class A, including all juniors who shoot regularly under HO gross, will belt the trophy for first low gross, a brassie for low net, No. 4 irons for second low gross and n.et,. a n d balls for third in each ’division, iii Class B, all over 110, low gTOss will win a junior brassie, low net a No. 7 iron, and next three places get balls, glove, and tees. High score will earn a practice hag— appropriately enough. * * * MRS, Jacob Sirkin won out in the woftien's weekly cvent Tue.s- day. a sweepstakes, with 94-18^- 36 for low net over 9 holes. Agnes Williams had low gross of 42 and net 37 to tie with Mrs. Roger Williams’ 5.1-14-37. Other scores were; Mrs. Earl Stott 59- 21-38, Mrs. Don Bemish 52-13- 39, Mrs. C. S. Wright 54-14-40. Mrs. J. M. Stroup 55-14-41, Mrs. C. H. Baldwin 53-10-43, and Mrs. Lydia Bailey 59-15-44 . . . Third and final Mixed Two-Ball Foursome Will be held Sunday, Sept. 15, and Howard Franklin warns all couples to make pians for this “last chance” .. . . Al Synesael copped the men’s Ringer Tourney for August, carving his scores down, and' Agnes Williams cut down to a pretty 37-38-75 to cop the same event for women. ---------- o<)_ --- ------ New York's commercial apple crop is estimated to be 43 per cent smaller than lajst year’s crop. I ou’ve waited long enough!. . And now—with PRICES SLASHED . i . up to 45%— i ». with trade-in ALLOW ANCES at absolute peak-— i i with Ford Dealers giving better-tHan-ever DEALS — s ; ; with the top V A L U E that’s brought m ore customers to Ford Dealers than to any other car dealers— >». with many MAKES and M ODELS to choose from— in .w ith a ll this yours in thisr giant sale, it’s just smart business to act fast! Drive that old ear to your Ford Dealer’s— right now! Today! And TRADE— while this great sale’s in high gear! i Y O U R F O R D D E A L E R I h e B i g S a l e i s e x t ! Golfers M ystified By Event at Club Men of Newark Country Club are deep in the throes of a dark mystery, brought on by an­ nouncement of a special event to be held at the club next Thursday, Sept. 12. Lyman K. Stuart, gpneral chairman of the affair, has re­ fused to reveal the nature of the event, but says it shall be known only as “D. B. D.\ which merely serves the more to whet curiosity. Stuart did go far enough to say it will bp a stag affair, both afternoon and eve­ ning. He admitted that a more detailed announcement may be made later. ROD-GUN FEAST SLATED Newark Rod Si Gun Club will hold its regular meeting and a \feed” a t the Canne Sales & Service rooms, West Union St., at 7:30 p. m. next Monday, ac­ cording to Dr. D. F. Johnson, president. Ail members are urged to attend H I R k S INVADE ELM IRA} B'ilotta”’s Hires softball team ’will travel to Elmira this Sun­ day to clash with the Gerhers, district representative <in ’thp state tourney with Paul Minutolo as pitcher. All team members are asked to contact Neil Baroody or Seymour Kelly, co­ managers, for details on the trip. ■ 4 -TUBE PORTABLE PLAYS ANYWHERE! SS down, 50e we«k. f A jj (y, carrying dig. JL“1; portable at am a z ing l o w price! H a s airw a v e loop ae­ rial, dynam ic speaker. AMAZING 5-TUBE WORED-BEAtER! SS down, 50e week. A n - ly, carrying eirg. * Has Airwave loop and S—station automatic tuning 1 Underwriter OK’d. Rectifier tube. Challenges $90 and $100 Sets I Automatic Stadia Super-value 7-tube combination! Gets Europe di­ rect!A u tom a tic record-changer plays fourteen 10” or ten 12” records! Airwave loop aerial, tone con- trolt automatic tuning f R ectifier tu b e ! See it 1 . 5-lube manlei radio-phonograph ..................... 19.2)5 THE RETAILER O F RADl-PC .teLEi^O-N& J |T ( ;i le e: I:i< istui. IY I teo - e i has a ■u- horn In \ho tiding a |ole-ale^ Iter .-tat iLm e re Izettr ELF ISTY ■nery le F-rab

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