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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 28, 1932, Image 33

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Perkins Climbs Golf Ladder
After Bad Start in America
CHICAGO, June 28.—The rise of
Thomas Phillip Perkins as an
outstanding challenger for 1
major open golf championships ;
Is rather parallel to that of Tommy !
Armour and Bobby Cruickshank. Prior '
to their emigration to the United States
and subsequent entrance into the pro- !
iesslonal ranks, Armour and Cruick- j
shank were among the amateur stars
of Scotland—a rather Indifferent term
at the best.
Under American environment and as
professionals. Armour and Cruickshank
quickly advanced among the leading
players of the world. Armour has held
both the United States and British open
championships and practically every
title of importance in America for
which a professional is eligible. Cruick
shank tied for the 1923 open; tied for
second place at Fresh Meadows last
week and has been a winner in many
sectional events.
PERKINS is undergoing the same
metamorphosis. His first appear- I
ance in the United States was at
the Chicago Golf Club in 1928. where,
as British amateur champion, he was
pitted against Bob Jones In the Walker
Cup matches Jones beat the young
Englishman, 13 and 12. and Phil won
only one hole on the first nine, and
that only when Sobbv drove into the
water. À few weeks later Perkins met
Jones In the finals of the national ama
teur at Brae Burn and once more was
annihilated. Opinion of his game at
the best was very poor.
Upon his emigration to the United
States, Perkins' golf began to improve.
Perhaps it was the opportunity for
more and keener competition than was
afforded in England, or perhaps the
more democratic spirit of the American
fairways that spurred his play, but soon
after his taking residence In New York
Phil was found winning sectional ama
teur events and playing quite well.
His first bold challenge for open hon
ors was made a year ago at Inverness,
when he scored a 70—71 on the final
36 holes of the national championship
to lead the amateurs in the field and
top all of the British professionals in
the competition. His 70—71 was the
fastest piece of scoring on the final
rounds of the championship and it was
predicted then that he was fast advanc
ing on the title.
PERKINS played at Fresh Meadow as
a business man golfer, having re
signed his amateur status only a
few weeks ago. With a game that is
built on steadiness and a sound pat
tern, he played some of the best golf ;
fired over the twisting fairways and
biting bunkers of the Meadows. That
he did not win or tie for the champion
ship is no fault of Perkins. His 288 :
was bettered only by Sarazen and
equalled only by Cruickshank.
It is safe to predict that the tall,
bespectacled Perkins with his thinning
red hair and long stride will be pound
ing at the door of the championship
again next year. His is a game that
*111 improve rather than rétrogradé,
and if he is successful in finding em
ployment that will solve some of his
problems. Perkins should become one
of our best—although never one of our
most colorful—golfers.
Treasury came fajt in the late innings
but was not quite able to overcome an
parly lead gained by Public Buildings
and Public Parks nine as the litter
squeezed out a 13-12 win in the Col
sred Departmental Base Ball League.
Golf Analyzed
OVERSWINGING with the mashie
is a common fault. On cer
tain shots, a crack player will
use a full swing with this club, but
the general rule is to keep it well
under control, and so a three-quarter
swing is employed. The problem is,
how shall that three-quarter swing
b? obtained.
Francis Ouimet in his early days
regularly overswung with his mashie.
When he went to England he had
the opportunity of seeing Harold H.
Hilton, greatest of English amateurs,
play, and noted his remarkable con
trcl with the club that was giving
POT Right
him so much trouble. He concluded
that Hilton's right thumb was re
sponsible, and inquiry proved this to
be the case. The Britisher put the
thumb on the shaft of his mashie.
In that position it blocked more
than a three-quarter swing.
Ouimet imitated Hilton and soon
had his mashie under fine control.
Get rid of your slice and you will
improve your score by 10 strokes.
Joe Glass has prepared a fine illus
trated leaflet on "Slicing" which he
will send to any reader requesting it.
Address Joe Glass, care of this paper.
In vrritini inclose stamped, addressed*
' Copyricht, 1912.)
Howell and Voigt
On U.S. Golf Team
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK. June 28 —Selection
of a squad of 10 players for
the American Walker Cup
team, which will meet a British
team in the International golf
matches at Brookline, Mass., Sep
tember 1 and 2, was announced to
day by Herbert H. Ramsay, presi
dent of the United States Golf As
Its make-up follows:
Francis Ouimet of Boston, captain.
George T. Dunlap, Jr., of Prince
Billy Howell of Richmond. Va.
Harrison R. (Jimmy) Johnston of
St Paul.
Donald Κ Moe of Portland. Oreg.
Maurice McCarthy, jr., of New
Charles Seaver of Los Angeles.
Jess W. Sweetser of New York.
George J. Voigt of New York.
Jack Westland of Chicago.
Title Wrestling Will Start Tonight,
Bain or Shine.
NEW YORK. June 28 (JP)·—Rain oi
shine, the national amateur wrestling
championships and Olympic semi-finals
were to get under way today either lu
the Madison Square Garden outdoor
bowl in Long Island City or in the Gar
den's indoor sports palace on Eighth
The championships, due to open last
night in the bowl, had to be postponed
brrause of a he3vy rainstorm. Tourna
ment officials immediately acted to
prevent further dflay. They announced
that in the event of adverse weather
conditions todsy they would hold the
opening matches in the Garden, moving
to the bowl when the weather per
NE of the unusual features of
the recent open golf cham
pionship was the absence of
any new golfers coming up to
shoot spectacular rounds and win the
limelight for a day or two. Most
championships have their early "blocm
ers," who lead for a round or two and
then fade away under pressure, but the
Fresh Meadow title chase was "regu
lar" In every sense Of the word.
Of course. Olin Dutra is not widely
known In the East, but to men who
follow the tournament circuit Dutra Is
known as a man who can win any golf
tournament he enters. His is not a
new face among the topliners, and
when he led the tournament for the
first round not a great many of the
real golf fans were surprised.
If there was one dark horse In the
outfit it was Phil Perkins, the former
British amateur title holder. Perkins,
so the pros say. has as much golf as
any man. and the pros concede that
he can step along as fast as any of
them. Just as Tommy Armour changed
from a good amateur Into a first-class
pro in a few months, so Perkins has
changed from a good amateur to a
man who can move along at the head
of the procession within two weeks of
the time he turned professional. He
put on a truly great effort, good enough
to win had not Sarazen broken all rec
ords in his dash to the wire.
But outside of Perkins and Dutra,
who cannot be called flashes or sensa
tions, there were no new faces in the
winning line at Fresh Meadow. It was
an unusual championship In many
ways. Probably never again will there
be another like it, and we doubt if any
golf gallery in the future will see scor
ing such as Sarazen did over the last 27
holes of the championship.
JOHN H. COWLES won the weekly
tourney for senior golfers of the
Chevy Chase Club last week, regis
tering a net 81. Rear Admiral C. B.
McVay won second place with a net 83,
and Gen. R. U. Patterson won third
place with net 84. As a reward for
their efforts the handicaps of these
three men are reduced one stroke each
The seniors will hold a "kickers"
tourney on July 4, with a number be
tween 70 and 79 to be chosen as the
blind bogey.
Fred Hitz, son of Justice Hit ζ of the
Court of Appeals, has a small lead as
the tourney for the P. Oden Horstmann
Trophy at the Chevy Chase Club enters
its second-round phase today. The tour
ney is being played for the champion
ship of the club. Hitz opened the event
with a 73 in the first round yesterday.
Fuller, who could not play today, shot
his first round Sunday, registering a
75, and yesterday, playing his second
round, he scored a 77. Richard P.
Davidson is eight strokes back of Hitz.
starting the second round with a card
of 81 for the opening canter. A. Mc
Cook Dunlop started the tourney with
an 80. and the other entrants are scat
tered in the 80s up to the 88 shot by
F. P. Reeside.
en's golf team is out to win the
Women's League championship
this season. Leading the league prior to
yesterday's contests they trounced last
year's champions—the Congressional
Country Club—in a team match at
Woodmont, winning by 7 points to 2.
Chevy Chase scored a victory over
Kenwood, and Army-Navy whipped
Woodmont. Indian Spring won its
match from Beaver Dam by default.
The summaries:
Columbia. 7. vs. Congressional. 1—Mrs.
J Marvin Hayres and Mrs. Everett Eynon
<Col.>. 3 points: Mrs Alma von Stelner
and Miss Virginia Williams (Cong ι. none.
Mrs J. W. Beller and Mrs. Roland Mac
kenzie (Col.). 3: Mrs. J. P. Dowdall and
Mrs. J. O. Rhyne. 0. Mrs. H R. Quinter
and Mrs. J. A. Marr <Col). 1; Mrs. R. Les
ter Rose and Mrs H. A. Knox iCong.t, 2.
Chew Chase. T2. vs. Kenwood, l'a—
Miss Susan Hacker and Mrs. Harrison
Brand. Jr. (C. C.I. 2 points: Miss Virginia
Pope and Mrs. Leo Walper iK .>. 1: Miss
Louise Clrvtor and Mrs A. F Merrill <C.
C.I. 2',2: Mrs. C. Ρ Medley and Mr- F G
Meier iW.p. 'i. Mrs F R Keefer and
Mrs Bishop Hill 'C. C.>. 3: Miss Sue Oantt
and Mrî. R A. Lacey <K.K 0.
Army-Navy, 6. vs. Woodmont. 3—Mrs. C.
Κ Osborne and Mrs. L H. Hedrlck Ά Ν. ι.
3 points: Mrs Jerome Meyer and Miss Ber
tha Israel <W ). 0. Mrs W F. Holzman
and Mrs. Philip Cole <A N). 0: Mrs. S W.
S'rauss and Mrs. Theodore Pevser (W. i. 3
Mrs. Β R. Luscomb and Mrs. R F Batch
elder <K. N ). 3: Mrs. Gilbert Hahn and
Miss Sidney Strauss <W.t. 0
Manor vs. Washington—Won by Manor
by default.
Indian Spring vs. Beaver Dam—Won by
Indian Spring by default.
Girl golfers of the Capital are to com
pete Thursday and Friday in the first
junior women's championship of Wash
ington, to be staged at Woodmont under
the auspices of the District Women's
Golf Association. The course will be
open for practice tomorrow. A trophy
has been donated by a member of the
Woodmont Club.
Five young golfers from Washington
were playing today over the Maryland
Country Club course for the State junior
title. They are Richard Lunn of Chevy
Chase, Billy Detweiler of Manor, Gor
don Bonnette, jr., of Manor, Harold N.
Graves of Indian Spring, and Ε. K.
Legg, 3d, of Chevy Chase.
Treasury racketers, with 10 wins
against 4 losses and with a postponed
match, are heading the Departmental
Tennis League championship race, ac
cording to the latest statistics. Navy,
with 10 victories. 5 defeats and 5 post
ponements, stands second.
Bureau of Standards was to face
Patent Office this evening, Bureau ol
Investigation will meet War Thursday
and Post Office-Agriculture will face
Treasury Friday.
By Ed Decker· I
Catching; Bull Frogs.
WHEN on a camping trip don't
deny yourself that greatest of
all outdoor delicacies — "Irog
Most every lake with a weedy
shore or quiet backwater or bay will
have its share of bull frogs.
Just about dusk, you will hear
them bellowing their booming chal
lenges across the lake.
At night it is an easy matter to
"shine" them with a flashlight. The
glare of the light seems to daze them
and you can approach close enough
to club or spear them with ease.
During the day a lot of sport
may be had by simply tying a piece
of red flannel rag to your hook.
Dangle this in front of the bull
frog's eyes and watch the sport.
He'll lunge for it, mouth agape and
if he misses come right back for
Not only are his antics comical
to watch, but his legs are "darn
good eatin'" after he's caught.
What are your fishing and camp
ing problems? Write them to "Fish
ing." care of this paper, inclosing
eelf-addressed. stamped envelope.
Tomorrow; "First Aid—Sunburn."
The Miracle.
WHEN Gene Sarazen came off
the eighth green at the
Fresh Meadow Country
Club on the last day of the
battle for the United States open
championship he looked to be a doom
ed contender.
Gene needed a 3 for a 39 and he was
strokes away from the lead. He was in
s fine spot to buckle up and slide out
of the picture—and he knew it. Turn
ing to Robert Cutting, the U. S. G. A.
official in charge of the match, he said.
"I'm going to rap one in for a 2 at
this ninth hole and then I'm going to
shoot a 32 on that last nine."
That is exactly whit happened.
Sarazen is a great believer in hunches.
When his putt for a 2 curried out the
first part of his threat, there was noth
ing that could stop him.
"I knew then." he told me later,
"that I had a chance."
That first 32 was thi begining of
the most remarkable finish that golf
ever has seen. Sarazen for years has
stood out as one of the greatest stretch
runners of the game, but no one be
lieved that any human could ever
careen at such a headlong, dizzy pace
icr 27 holes—32—32—34.
Facing disaster and defeat as he left
f"-2 eighth green in the forenoon, his
-??t of using up only 100 strokes for
the next 28 holes—12 under even 4s—
wa< an extraordinary pn;formance. the
greatest single achievement any cham
pionship has ever known.
The Next Bairier.
BUT this is only pari of the story.
Phil Perkins, leading the field by
a stroke, posted a 70. Wee Bobby
Crulckshank tied this up. Both had
played golf worthy of any golfing crown.
They left Sarazen a tirget to shoot
at as easy to hit as a thin jack-rabbit
200 yards away.
Gene had caught the field in one
great counter charge with that first 32.
No one could expect him to hold this
pace. One might as well ask an Olym
pic sprinter to open up a 9.5 pace and
hold It for a mile. It couldn't be done.
It beyond all reason
But With the Perkins-Cruickshank
target before him. knowing what he had
to do. working his way through a wild,
excited, stampeding crowd, Sarazen's
flawless stroking continued with every
club in the bag.
"I was less tired that last round
than I was the first two days," he
told ην. "I wanted to hit every drive
as far as I could—to use my favorite
club—No. 7—and this plan worked out
although I had to pass the 300-yard
mark on many holes before I could
reach in the bag for the club that could
get me near the pin."
A No. 7 is two clubs weaker than a
mashie, so far as range goes. Sarazer
hit at least nine drives 300 yards oi
longer in that last assault on par anc
the field. The remarkable feature was
that he could unleash such power anc
still keep the ball straight down the
course without any sign of wavering.
Cool to the Finish.
STANDING on the seventeenth tee oi
the last round with a 4-4 left foi
a 66 and a flock of records. Sarazer
eave one of the greatest exhibitions of
eoolnes and nerve control I ever have
Zbii aeveateenUi bole ie full of trouble
off the narrow fairway to either side,
ι The crowd had milled far out cn the
course, leaving only a green ribbon of
turf to shoot at on the dangerous side.
Officials were trying desperately to get
J the gallery back.
Sarazen Teed Up His Ball.
"XTEVER MIND." he said to the
1\ marshal In charge, "don't bother
about It. I'll hit one over them."
And his tee shot traveled like a rifle
bullet slightly to the right, just where
he wanted it, clearing the heads of
those in front by 8 or 10 feet—and the
last human fringe was over 200 yards
! away.
j All through this last march there
i was nothing cocky or grim in his man
j ner. He looked cool, unworried and
' completely at ease, with an unbroken
grip upon his concentration—and his
determination to win. He knew the
brilliant golf Cruickshank and Perkins
had played.
Cruickshank's 69—68 on the final day
will always remain a golfing classic.
Only a great golfer and a stout heart
could have turned in such a job. Per
kins' final 70 was another masterpiece—
a great performance. But they were
masterpieces in the path of the hurrl
| cane, waiting to be wrecked.
The Κ pen Edge.
ι TTTHEN Sarazen fired that score of
11\ 70—6&—70 over the English turf
* of Sandwich he accomplished at
! least a near miracle.
I A razor edge can't last too long. Just
I how he ever added a 32—34 to his first
I 32 at Fresh Meadow is beyond under
standing. And at the finish it looked
as if he could keep on playing or beat
ing par into etermnity.
Gene had to hole a 5 or 6 foot putt
on the last green to get his 66. The
crcd was milling ell around. His ball
looked to be stymied by more than one
pair of feet. But he was still serene
ί and cool as he stepped up and tapped
the putt into the waiting cup.
His complete grip upon his concen
trative power through the last 28 holes
was unbelievable. He was facing what
locked to be a hopeless pursuit, but
neither wood nor iron ever lost the
i perfect groove or the perfect timing
! needed to keep par a captive to his
i skill. Figuring the last nine in the
I forenoon and the first nine in the after
noon, he had played cne of the hardest
courses to be found in just 64 strokes
at the crucial point of the champion
ship. Nothing like that ever happened
before in a game that goes back 500
And this score came to him without
any appearance of a struggle. He was
like a great artist at work upon a
1 green canvas 6,800 yards in length, with
ι a stroke that held both power and light
ness, length and delicacy where each
was needed.
Records have a brief day. But those
last 28 holes in 100 strokes have set up
! one mark that may never be reached
j again—certainly not in this generation—
when you consider all the conditions
involved in a desperate charge down the
To be winner of both the British and
the United States Opens in one month is
no light achievement. But to win them
both as Sarazen did leaves Oene the out
standing figure In sport—take any game
you care to name. No crown ever found
a more deserved resting place.
(Copyright. l»32. by the No'th American
Newspaper Alliance, Inc.)
Crime Club to Present Adap
tations of Other Detec
tive Thrillers.
The Crime Club will present the last
of its Edgar Wallace mystery thrillers
tonight over WMAL and associated Co
lumbia stations. Beginning next week,
the dramatizations will be adapted from
detective stories written by a number
of American and English authors.
For the final Wallace stcry the Crime
Club has selected "White Face." which
deals with the attempts of Scotland
Yard to catch a mysterious lone bandit
who roamed London unmolested.
Symphonic Concert.
A miscellaneous group of selections
from the works of noted composers of
romantic music will be offered by How
ard Barlow's Orchestra during its sym
phonic concert from 9:30 to 10. The
featured selection will be the second
movement from Mozart's "Jupiter"
symphony. ·
The famous "Evening Star" from
Wagner's "Tannhauser" will be the
high light of Alex Gray's recital from
9 to 9:15. He also will offer "Lullaby
of the Leaves" and the vocal refrain of
A "double century night" program has
been arranged by Radio Joe and his
Budget Boys for their broadcast at 6:30.
The program will mark Radio Joe's
200th consecutive weekly broadcast.
"The Craddock Case." the story of
an internationally famous jewel rob
bery, will be the dramatic feature of
the program from 9 to 10 o'clock over
WRC and other National Broadcasting
Co. stations. The musical portion of
the program will be provided by Ted
Fiorito's Orchestra.
New Son; Hit Scheduled.
"Daybreak," a new song hit by Hoagy
Carmichael, will be sung by Julia San
derson in her program at 7 o'clock w-Jth
her husband, Frank Crumit. She also
will sing "1 Just Fell Out of Love."
Crumit's contributions include "You're
in Kentucky Sure as You're Born" and
a medley of old-time melodies.
WRC's other outstanding Ν. B. C.
attractions include a concert by Cesare
Sodero's Orchestra and a program by
ι Ed Wynn and his band.
Jack Ralston Orchestra, Howard M.
Cooper, pianist, and the comedy team
of Joe and Harry will contribute to the
WOL program. In addition there will
be a recital by Rose Novak, violinist,
and a talk on "Life Saving" by Ira Lee
Kowal of Colgate and Fischer of
Michigan Two Strokes in Van
as Second Round Opens.
Cascades club, Hot springs, va.,1
June 28 UP).—Colgate's steady shot
maker, Henry (Hank) Kowal, and
John Fischer, Michigan ace, were co
favorites today to win medal honors as
they faced the second qualifying round
of the national intercollegiate golf
Both shot 72, one over par. in the
opening 18 holes of the qualifying as
signment yesterday, along with Fred
erick Kammer of Princeton and Win
ston Fuller of Southern California, and
were two rtrokes in front of the field.
T'vo Yale goliers, Sidney Noyes and
J. E. Parker, vere tu ο strokes back wi:h
V.'t, while threï others—Richird Kim
trough of Ha rvard, John Howard of
Michigan and D. Gamble of Yale have
75 s.
The pre-tournament favorites, Don
Moe of Oregon, and Billy Howell of
Washington and Lee were bracketed
with three others at 76.
Team honors will be decided today
with Yale, last year-s winner, well ahead
through the opening round. Michigan
and Ohio State, however, are close be
CHICAGO, June 28 (IP).—Mrs. Doro
thy Weisel Hack of Los Angeles won
the women's Western tennis singles
■ championship by defeating the defend
I lng title holder, Catherine Wolf of Elk
| hart, Ind., 6—4, 4—6, 11—9.

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Phone: Weet 2449
Today on the Radio
(All programs scheduled lor Eastern Standard Time and are rubject to
change without notice.)
B'np 315.6 Meter*.
™ 950 Kilocycles.
2:45—Mormon Tabernacle Choir and
3 15—Dance Masters.
3:45—The Lady Next Door.
4:00—Charles Gilbert Spro&s, pianist.
4:30—Pirate Club.
4 :45—Vocational Guidance.
5:00—Democratic Convention High
5:15—5:16 Advt.
That Saves You Mealtime Money
Refrigerated Air—Free Parking
See Ad on Amusement Page
5:15—Waldorf-Astoria Orchestra.
5:45—"Back of the News Prom Wash
ington," by William Hard.
6:00—Air.os 'n' Andy.
6:15—The Bakers' Quartet.
6:30—Ray Perkins.
6 :45—The Goldbergs.
7:00—Julia Sanderson and Frank
7:30—Story Hour Dramatization.
8:00—Stars of the Stage.
8:15—The Radio Columnist.
8:28—Correct Time.
8:30—Ed Wynn and his band.
9:00—Dramatization and dance music
by Ted Fiorito's Orchestra.
10:00—Last-Minute News.
10:02—Russ Columbo's Orchestra.
, 10:15—Democratic Convtntion High
10 30—Cesare Sodero's Orchestra.
11:00—Ralph Kirbery.
11:05—Paul Whiteman and Orchestra.
12:00—Weather Forecast.
12:01—Gerald Marks' Orchestra.
12:30a to 1:00a—Terrace Gardens Or
Early Program Tomorrow.
6:30a—Tower Health Exercises.
7:00a—"On the 8:15.''
7:15a—Morning Devotions.
7 30a—Cheerio.
8:00a—Gene and Glenn.
8:15a—Democratic Convention High
8:30a—The Morning Clarion.
8:45a—Food program.
9:00a—Through Lighted Windows.
9:15a—National Home Hcur.
9:45a—Betty Crocker.
10:00a—Ν. B. C. feature.
10:15a—Radio Household Institute.
10:30a—Program from Democratic Con
11:00a—The Electric Circle. I
11:15a—"The Real George Washing
ton," by Charles Colfax Long.
11:30a—On Wings of Song.
12:00m—Democratic Convention Hign
12:15—Harold Stokes' Orchestra.
12:30—National Farm and Home Hour.
1:30—Two Seats in the Balcony.
2:00—Salon Concert Orchestra.
2:30—Woman's Radio Review.
3:00—Song Souvenirs.
3:30—Day Dreams.
3:45—The Lady Next Door.
4:00—Breen and De Rose.
4:30—Pirate Club.
4:45—Schirmer and Schmitt, piano
5:00—Democratic Convention High
5:15—Waldorf-Astoria Orchestra.
tr rvi 228.9 Meter».
>V 1,310 Kilocycles.
3 .00—Sports hour.
4:00—"Eat and Keep Fit," by Dr. L. F.
4:15—Ten Time Tunes.
4:30—"Memories of Prance."
4:45—Rodney Hart, pianist.
5:00—Olympic Trio.
5:30—The Making of a Regular.
5:45—Dot and Dash.
6:00—Dinner Music.
6:15—Sammy Brown, popular songs.
6:30—"Life Saving," by Ira Lee Law.
6:45—Howard M. Cooper, pianist.
7:00—Tiny Tim Tiller.
7:20—News flashes.
7:30—Today In Sports.
7:45—Rose Novak, violinist.
8:00—Joe and Harry.
8 :35 to 9:06—Jack Ralston's Orchestra.
Early Program Tomorrow.
7:00a—Musical Clock.
8:05a—Musical Clock.
9:55a—Police bulletins.
10:00a—Melody Moments.
10:30a—Request program.
11:45a—Andrew Jensen, pianist.
12:00m—Paul Oable, organist.
12:30—Mary Barlow, soprano.
12:45 to 1:00—Luncheon Music.
3:00—Sports hour.
3:45—Children's Nature Club.
4:00—Kenneth Walsh, popular songs.
4:15—Talk by Louis Rothschild, di
rector of the Better Business
4:30—Tea Time Tunes.
4:45—Program by Graduate Nurses'
5:00—Musical Moments.
5:15—Bob Carbauh.
5:30—Sengs by Arthur Curtin.
W"ΑΙ Λ I Meters.
" 1,iaL 630 Kilocycles.
3:00—Democratic Convention Reports.
3:15—The Captivators.
3:30—Virginia Arnold, p<*nist.
3 :45—The Dictators.
4:05—Civil Service Opportunities.
4:15—"Meet the Artist."
4:30—Musical Comedy Memories.
5:00—George Hall's Orchestra.
5:15—Talk by Dr. T. B. Symons of
University of Maryland Exten
sion Service.
5:30—Personality in Clothes.
5:45—Flashes from The Evening Star,
by H. P. Bailey.
6:00—Time and program resume.
6:01—Tito Guizar, tenor.
6:15—The Mills Brothers.
6:30—6:45 P.M. Advt
Fifteen Minutes of Fun. Frolic
and Foolishness. Variety—Music
—Song—Laughter and an
Occasional Tear — Wash
ington Over the Air.
c : 45—Cocktail Party.
7:00—The Bath Club.
7:15—Abe Lyman's Orchestra.
7:30—Kate Smith.
7 45—Jos Palooka.
8:00—Ben Bernie's Orchestra.
8:30—The Crime Club.
9:00—Alex Gray and Nat Shilkret's
9:15—Musical Past Freight.
9:30—Howard Barlow's Orchestra.
10:00— Democratic Convention Reports.
10:15—The Daily Record.
10:20—Helen Danofrio, soprano.
10:30—Harold Sterns' Orchestra.
10:45—Little Jack Little.
11:00—Ozzle Nelson's Orchestra.
11:30—Coon-Sanders' Orchestra.
12:00—Weather Report.
Early Program Tomorrow.
8:00a—Litt'.e Jeck Little.
8:15a—Melody Magic.
9:00a—Frank Young, pianist.
8:15a—Songs by Artello Dickson.
9:30a—Democratic Convention Re
9:45a—Jean Abbey
10:00a—Beauty Talk.
10:15a—The Mystery Chef.
10:30a—Ida Bailey Allen's Cooking
10:45a—Piano Pictures.
11:00a—Broadcast from the Democratic
1:15—Pox's Orchestra.
1:30—Songs by Elizabeth Barthell
1:45—Columbia Salon Orchestra.
2:15—Mme. Belle Forbes Cutter and
2 :45—Pour Eaton Boys.
3:00—Democratic Convention Reports.
3:15—The Captivators.
3:30—George Hall's Orchestra.
4:00—Primer for Town Parir.ers.
4:10—Kathryn Parsons.
4:15—Bill Schudt's "Going to Press."
4 30—Jack Brooks' Orchestra.
5 :00—Vaughn de Leith.
5:15—Harold Stern's Orchestra,
j 5:30—William Hall, baritone.
Major Radio Features
The Goldbergs, WRC, 6:45: The Story
Hour, WRC. 7:30; The Crime Club,
WMAL, 8:30.
The Mills Brothers, WMAL, 6:15: Ray
Perkins, WRC, 6:30: Radio Joe and
His Budget Boys. WMAL. 6:30; Julia
Sanderson and Prank Crumit, WRC,
7:00: Kate Smith, WMAL. 7:30;
Ed Wynn and Band, WRC, 8:30;
Musical Past Freight, WMAL, 9:15:
Ralph Kirbery, WRC. 11:00.
i Ozzie Nelson's Orchestra. WMAL, 11:00;
Paul Whitcman's Orchestra. WRC,
11:05; Coer-Sanders' Orchestra,
j WMAL, 11:30.
5:45—Topics in Brief, by Lowell
Thomas — WJZ. WBZ, KDKA,
6:15—Just Willie, Arthur Fields and
Fred Hall's Orchestra—WJZ,
6:30—The Stebbins Boys—WJZ, WBZ,
7:45—Sisters of the Skillet, specialty
'songs and dialogue—WJZ, WBZ,
8:00—Household Celebrities; Edgar A.
Guest, Alice Mock, soprano, and
Dumont's Orchestra — WJZ,
8:30—Ooldman Band—WJZ, WBAL,
and WRVA.
9:00—"The Country Doctor," sketch,
featuring Phillips H. Lord—
9:30—Paris Knight Life; Hlrsch's Or
chestra and soloists — WJZ.
11:30—Charlie Agnew's Orchestra,
dance music—WJZ, WMAQ and
NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 28 <Λ»>.—
A 10-round headline flght between
George Courtney of Oklahoma and Leo
Larrivee of Waterbury, scheduled last
night, was postponed to Friday because
of rain.
KANSA8 CITY, June 28 (JPl.—Ed
Phillips, the big catcher who was ob
tained by Kansas City from the Pitts
burgh Nationals in the deal which sent
Pitcher BUI Swift to the Pirates last
Fall, has been sold to Newark.
The Dial Log.
Stations Heard in Washington Regularly.
WABC 860
WBAL 1060
WBAP 800
WBT 1080
WCAE 1220
WCAO 600
WEAP 660
WGN 720
WGY 790
WHAS 820
WHK 1390
WIOD 1300
WJR 750
WJZ 760
WLS 870
WLW 700
Keys, ι
WMAQ 670
WNAC 1230
WOC 1000
WOR 710
WPG 1100
WQAM 560
WRVA 1110
WSB 740
WSUN 620
WTAM 1070
WWJ 920
WWNC 570
WWVA 1160
KMOX 1090
KOIL 1260
KTHS 1040
KYW 1020
Flashes from The evening Star,
a resume c' world news, is broadcast
daily at 5:45 p.m by WMAL.
Cliff Moore. Western High base ball
and b&sket bell coach, will leave next
Friday ior Lantern Hill Camp, near New
London, Conn., where he is a member
of the staff.
The bottle tree has a stem that bulge·
out, containing a sticky substance.
If you all want
to heah a bit of
a broadcast per
petrated by Old
Colonel Bernie of theBayonne,
N. J. Bernies and all the lads,
all you have to do is to tune
in the Blue Ribbon Malt Pro
gram. Incidentally, you'll
learn that the old maestro not
only knows how to pick the
best tunes, but that along with
millions of others he knows
how to pick the best malt—
good old Blue Ribbon—ya sahl
Oil Burner Service
Good Oil Burner in Satisfactory Mechan
ical Condition
Maintained and Serviced Without Extra Cost
Burning; Griffiths-Consumers Superior Fuel
IN a year when savings are more impor
tant than ever before Griffith-Consum
ers Company offers a NEW SAVING—free
burner service with its contracts for fuel
Our burner service department will
be in charge of a competent engineer with
more than ten years' experience in the
maintenance of every type of burner.
Thoroughly experienced oil burner me
chanics will clean, oil and adjust your
burner at regular intervals. Emergency
service on both burner and fuel oil is avail
able 24 hours a day.
Inasmuch as this new free service is
subject to your burner being iij good work
ing order, we suggest that you permit us,
without obligation to you, to make prompt
inspection of your equipment. Use the ac
companying coupon or telephone MEtro
politan 4840.
1319 G Street N.W. MEtropolitan 4840
1319 G Street N.W.
□ Without obligation, please inspect my oil burner.
□ Send me your (older, "The Four Step· to Heating Satisfaction."
Means Economical, Care-free Hcatin;.

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