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Titles Needed to Get Off Columbia Tee
Red Banagan Creates Admirals, Generals To Solve Problem Daily Play Little Under Normal, but Week Ends Bring Big Crowds By WALTER McCALLUM. Nowadays to get anywhere with "P-'d" Banagan, the beloved assist ant golf pro and starter at the Columbia Country Club, you have to be an admiral or a general. Uni forms are everywhere in Washing ton but military men must have exercise, and many take it on the golf course. “It s getting so that I’ve had to make many of my friends admirals or generals to get ’em off the first tee.’’ grinned Banagan. “Priorities go here too.” Columbia is in the same boat with all the other golf clubs around town. It Is overrun with golfers, with week-day play a little less than normal, but with the -heaviest week end play ever recorded. It's a re flection of Washington, the war time capital of the world, over crowded. and good natured. And Banagan. Buddha of the first tee, keeps 'em rolling with a kidding word here, a quip there and a sage observation tossed in for good measure. Leave It Up to Red. Unlike other clubs Columbia doesn't go in for the starting time system in busy week ends, when the first tee and the practice green are overrun with golfers waiting their turn to play. Starting priorities all are placed in the willing hands of the benevolent 265-pound despot who sits in the shade of a tree near the golf shop and benevolently wields the power that starts an ad miral or a mere businessman on his round of golf. Banagan, of course, Is an institution at Columbia. He happens to be known from coast to coast, a big. good-natured Irsh man whose impartial habit of deal ing out handicaps, and starting priorities has endeared him to the men and women who play at Columbia. They’re proud of their "Red” at Columbia, so proud that every once in a while they toss a party for the genial Hibernian. When the men of Columbia throw a party they do it up brown. At the last one they gave *'Red" Buddha Banagan a big auto mobile. That car, right now, is his biggest headache. He lives about a dozen miles from the club, and al though he picks up Freddie McLeod every morning and totes Freddie to work he doesn't see how he can get enough gasoline for his buzz-buggy when permanent rationing comes along. The car is a big one. It has to be for Red is quite a chunk of man himself and it burns a lot of gas. Form Notable Twosome. As a golf team Banagan and Mc Leod make up a notable duo of links administration. Banagan han dicaps 'em, McLeod teaches ’em, Red starts ’em, and every one is happy. Columbia is a club where all surrounding golf moves along smoothly and serene. And much of this smoothness and serenity stems back to the savvy of the pow ers that be. They have laid the golf administration in the hands of Ban agan and McLeod. They know how, and if they don't they can work out a way to overcome any obstacle. Nowadays if you hear John Mc Inernev called “Admiral" you'll know that Banagan has elevated him so he can get him off the tee. Portocol has its place at Columbia, too. Weinberg Is Top Bowler In Bethesda Victory Abe Weinberg's 147—408 was tops as Bethesda Bowling Center posted a 1,957 score to swamp Alexandria Recreations by 151 pins in a special match. Bill King's 390 was second high for the winners. Mike Avon paced the losers with 152—389. Waltonites to Organize Company of Militia Arlington-Fairfax Chapter of the Izaak Walton League will meet to night to form a company of Vir ginia reserve militia. The gathering is slated for 8 © clock at Evans’ Coffee Shoppe, Glebe road and Lee highway. I AWAIT RIVALS—These two Chows, belonging to William Mc Ilwaine—Champion Farland Dimples and Champion Lao Tang of Chung-Kuo—will seek honors in the Arlington Kennel Club show to be held at the Ballston baseball stadium next Saturday, begin ning at 10 a.m. Entries for the event must be received by Mon day morning. —Star Staff Photo. Chevy Chase Breaks Tradition In Decreeing Winter Rules Made Optional to Save Course, Golf Balls; New Pills Need Bounce Test, McLeod Says The staid old Chevy Chase Club, backbone of links tradition around Washington for 45 years, and a leader in golf activities in this section during all that time, has tossed golf tradition to the winds for the duration. By order ft the club Golf Committee Chevy Chase members now may play winter rules or summer rules on their well-groomed golf course, teeing the ball up or playing it where It : lies, whatever method they preter. Most of them will tee the ball, since | it gives preferred lies even on those immaculately manicured fairways 1 which Dick Watson grooms with all the care fostered on an only child. It's a long step forward for one of | the older clubs in the East, and is being taken, the Golf Committee says, to save golf balls and the course. On the theory that a teed ; ball is easier to hit cleanly it will | save golf balls, and by the same i token will save the course, for the divots won’t fall so thickly from pre ferred lies. But it is a long departure from the accepted principle of golf, which by time-honored custom pro hibits touching the ball from the time it is played from the tee until it is holed out. I sed in Chicago Area. For months the clubs around Chicago have played under what they call "war rules," which simply means the ball may be teed in the fairway, both as a ball and course saving measure. Most of the other clubs around Washington have re tained the old "winter” rules this year, but for the reason that the fairways have come along slowly and even now are not yet in first class shape for playing the ball as it lies. But at Chevy Chase, where a bad lie through the fairway Is a rarity, the war rules idea Is a radical move and a good one. It will result in both ends sought by the Golf Committee, and will aid the golfers in scoring, even though a lot of die-hards will be shocked to find that Chevy Chase, bell wether of preservation of the tra ditional rules of golf, has taken this long step. But those good folk at Chevy Chase always have had courage. They are showing it now, and undoubtedly as soon as con ditions permit, they'll resume the time honored idea of golf, playing the ball as it lies. Bounce Test Needed, McLeod Says. Freddie McLeod, Columbia pro, hasn't played those reprocessed golf balls yet, but he predicts golfers will go back to the practice of 30 years ago and give them the bounce test to pick out the good ones from those which won’t re spond so well. Fred has some of those new spheres, marked “re processed," but he hasn’t gotten around to whacking them. "I think we'll have to go back to selecting our balls by the bounce and click test,” said Freddie. “Be cause the insides of those re processed balls aren’t going to be uniform. I mean they will be good balls, but since they are not built from the core out of new rubber some will be better than others. I remember 25 or 30 years ago we pros used to go through a box of ■- f OUTDOORS With BILL ACKERMAN Best Striped Bass Fishing in 20 Years Indicated by Early Patuxent Catches When stripers are hitting trolled : spoons and rising to shore shrimp chum, fishermen are in their glop-. During the past two weeks, the size of the catches have grown until they are almost unbelievable. They are so large in the lower Patuxent that anglers have tired of puling them in. Friday evening in the face of a strong southeast wind and a barom eter cuttng all sorts of didoes, we set forth with Capt. Ed Bowen from Solomons, headed, not for Cedar Point, where the largest catches have been made, but up the river, to ascertain the real extent and size of the schools. An hour was wasted in trying out a large assortment of trolled lures on scattered schools, but the fish weren’t rising in a manner to make waiting around worthwhile. So we headed for the mouth of Turtle Creek on the opposite shore, where on the edge of the channel the first handful of chum brought the bass to the surface—and strikng. Little But Game. None was more than 2 pounds, but on light baitcasting rods they were lots of fun. What the size of the catch might have been is hard to sav for the tide had not started to ebb strongly enough to carry our floatlines out beyond the boat and the rain, commencing just as we anchored, came down so heavily It curtained effectively all but the j surface of the water close around j the boat. Striped bass are said to favor such ! •onditions, but any fisherman that k could find enjoyment with such a handcap would be a glutton for punishment. With goose-pimples re sulting from rivulets of cold water coursing down our spine, we left that school to some hardier angler who could brave such a downpour, but even so there was a fine string in the flshbox. Fine Season Looms. We have a firm conviction that the present crop of stripers is larger than the 1934 brood and that this fall there will be fishing such as we have not experienced in 20 years or more. The tiny shore shrimp are what it takes to bring them up within reach. At least two gallons are needed, which, many believe, makes an ex pensive type of flshng. It doesn't. With a party of four the individual cost is approximately $3.75 a half day for boat, chum and bait. Counted against a day spent trolling with the fish failing to rise, the shrimp chum is worth many times its cost. There are days, too, when shrimp fail, but they haven been few and far between this spring in the low’er Patuxent. _ Why Throw Away Good Monay When a DE LUXE Fii.ni0,1 WILL SAVE IT FOR YOU MiUER DUDLEYS ■ 1716 14th St. N.W. NORTH 9300 ■ S*-—r— balls and pick out the good ones by the bounce and click test. And I'm afraid that's what we'll have to come to in these reprocessed balls. There are bound to be some good ones and some not so good.” The reprocessed spheres of the top grade now are selling at 75 I cents apiece or $9 a dozen. They’re I good golf baits, too. but we wouldn't j be surprised if Freddie McLeod. | with his knowledge of golf and golf balls, doesn't have something in his idea of selecting the best ones by testing them. George E. Hamilton and S. H. Kauffmann have reached the semi final in the Treasurer's Cup tourney at Chevy Chase with a 2 and 1 victory over B. E. Simmons and J. P. Nolan, while in the opposite bracket Morse and Sullivan are the finalists. Chevy Chase members will play •Sunday in a mixed foursome tour ney with selective drives and alter nate shots. Morgan Scores Ace. Charles G. Morgan, Congressional Country Club golfer, acored an ace on the 17th hole of the Lakeview Club at St. Petersburg, Fla. The hole is 200 yards In length and Morgan used a spoon for the shot, playing with Thomas J. Crowell, also of Congressional. Bethesda Pinwomen Hit Summer League Mark Bethesda's woman bowlers fired a record score of 1,790 to smother Takoma In a Summer Women’s League match at Takoma. Mildred Greene's 140—394 led the w-inner's attack. Jimmy Harding's 138—360 topped the losers. Stars Yesterday B* the Associated Press. A1 Milnar and Jim Hegan. Cleveland Miinar pitched hitless ball in final four innings against Chicago White Sox. while Hegan slapped out four sin gles in four trips to plate as Indians won. 11 to 5. Joe Medwick. Brooklyn—Snapped out of week-long batting slump with three singles in six appearances at the plate against the Philadelphia Phils. Fights Last Night By the Associated Press. YORK —Pedro Hernandez. 3 26'2. Puerto Rico, outpointed Charles (Lulu) Costantino. 128, New York (8). CHICAGO—Nate Bolden. 164*2. Chi cago. knocked out Jimmy Reeves. 2 63*4. Cleveland <7>. NEWARK—Norman Rubio. 146*2, Albany, N. Y.. outpointed Fntzie Zivic, 14.0'4, Pittsburgh < 10). NEW ORLEANS—Vince DellOrto. 120. New York, outpointed Jackie Cal lura. 12; *2. Hamilton. Ontario <10». BALTIMORE—-Allie Stolz. 131, New ark. outpointed Billy Banks. 137. Washington (10). ALLENTOWN. Pa—Billy Carrigan. 152. Baltimore, outpointed Stanley ■(Choo-Choo) Derr. 3 52. Allentown (10). PITTSBURGH.—Ezzard Charles. 160. Cincinnati, outpointed Charles Burley, 151- Minneapolis < 10). FITCHBURG, Mass.—Tommy Jones. 156. Worcester, Mass., outpointed Eddie Ellis. J 52. Quincy. Mass. <10>. BRAKES! R E L I N E D COMPLETE .4 WHEELS tFREE $ Adjutmenti w FORD -as-'Mj ^.75 CHEVi '30-'32 J Plymouth \ ■Chrysler "66* ) a Mr m 5 De Soto ( 9^7 Dodxe ( fl| Ford, ’37-’41 \ ^ Cbev., ’33-’41 / Packard 110-120 ( ,| Pontiac f Oldsmobile 1 Other Cars Equally Low Priced FREE BKAKE TEST on rnM Duplicate of Offi cial D. C. Brake Testinf Ma chine. General brake service _903 N St. N.W. MI. 9803 Greenkeepers Using New Treatment on Grass Killers Fungicides Under War Ban, Chemical Found To Combat Trouble Golf course maintenance super visors, faced with many problems this year, including shortage of trained men, have new worries coming up. At the top of the list is brown patch control, for which In the past they have used mercu rial fungicides. Now chemical com panies are not permitted to manu facture them under the wartime re strictions, and the greenskeepers, searching for a substitute, have found a new brown patch killer with the lengthy name of tetramethyl thiuramdisulflde. “It has given effective control of both dollar spot and brown patch in . extensive tests on putting green turf in and around Washington,'1 says the United States Golf Asso ciation green section. Also Enemy of Jap Beetle. But this chemical with the queer name also has shown good effect in preventing spread of the big head ache of most greenkeepers around town—the Japanese beetle. Green keepers have found that a concen tration of arsenate of lead keeps the beetle out of putting greens, but lead arsenate Is hard to get. The Jap beetle, which has ruined some of the fairways at the Prince Georges Club, has spread to other courses. It has been found at Chevy Chase, borne on the wind, and the bugs are showing up at Washington. So far lead arsenate has kept the beetles from damaging the carefully nursed putting greens. Plays Joke on Houghton. A few days ago A1 Houghton, pro at Prince Georges, went over to Chevy Chase to play golf. As a gag Dick Watson, Chevy Chase greenkeeper, turned Al's pockets in side out and searched him for beetles. “We don't want any in vaders here.” grinned Dick. The Jap beetle is spreading, and it’s sure to be a major headache to the men in charge of golf courses. But perhaps that chemical with the big name will hold the bug down. The beetle doesn't care for the taste of grass spread with tetramethyl thiuramdisulflde. Grudge Match Brings La Chappelle to Mat With Kulkovich Just to make things complete, Promoter Joe Turner has booked a ‘'grudge” match for tomorrow night's rassling show at the arena. This one will have Maurice La Chappele, the Frenchman, against Henry Kulkovich, the Mad Russian. The "grudge” angle comes this way: The boys have been in the ring together as members of op posing teams, but Kulkovich never has been a winner, despite changing to four different partners. Last week there was a flare-up in the ring, followed by more trouble in the dressing room, so Promoter TJumer naturally booked them for a singles spot. Tomorrow's feature engagement is an hour time limit meeting between Lou Plummer and Michele Leone, with Tommy O'Toole against Tony Milano in the principal supporting engagement. Golfer Slays Bullfrog With Sliced Drive Br the Associated Press. THOMASVILLE, N. C.. June 30.— Perhaps Joe Swicegood, Thomasville soda shop manager, plays less than perfect golf, but he gets results. Playing his home course, he hooked a drive off the sixth tee, found his ball near a creek crossing the fairway. It had all but de capitated a large bullfrog. Sligo Nine Is Booking Sligo A. C. baseball team is book ing games for the balance of the season. Call Oliver Wilson at Shep herd 4608-M. Synopsis: By 10:45 on a Sunday morning the peaceful little town has been occupied, the defenders defeated. George Corell, the local storekeeper, has prepared the way for the invaders. He saw to it that the local troops, all 12 of them, were away in the hills engaging in a shooting competition. When they saw the planes and the parachutes they came hurrying back, but six were killed and three wounded. Now old Mayor Orden, with his wife and his friend Dr. Winter, wait in the drawing room of the Mayor’s home to receive Col. Lanser, commanding officer of the invaders. In preparation for the colonel's arrival, Capt. Bentick and a sergeant have just searched the house and its occupants for weapons. They depart with the Mayor’s shotgun and sporting rifle. CHAPTER II. Madame said, “For a moment I thought he was the colonel. He was a rather nice-looking young man.” Dr. Winter said sardonically, “No, he was just protecting the colonel.” Madame was thinking, "I wonder how many officers will come?” And she looked at Joseph and saw that he was shamelessly eavesdropping. She shook her head at him and frowned and he went back to the The people are confused now. They have lived at peace so long that they do not quite believe in war. They will learn and then they will not be confused any more. They elected me not to be confused, six town boys were murdered this morning. I think we will have no hunt breakfast. The people do not fight wars for sport.” Madame bowed slightly. There had been a number of times in her life When her husband had become Joseph, when you finish what you are told to do, go out of the room. It makes a bad impression when you Just stand around listening. It’s provincial, that’s what it is.” “Yes, madame," Joseph said. “We won’t serve wine, Joseph, but you might have some cigarettes handy in that little silver conserve box. And don’t strike the match to light the colonel’s cigarette on your shoe. Strike it on the match box.” “Yes, madame.” Mayor Orden unbuttoned his coat and took out his watch and looked at it and put it back and buttoned his coat again, one button too high. Madame went to him and rebut toned it correctly. Dr. Winter asked, ‘‘What time is it?” “Five of eleven.” “A time-minded people,” the doc tor said. “They will be here on time. Do you want me to go away?” Mayor Orden looked startled. “Go? The helmeted orderly stepped inside, looked quickly about the room and stepped aside. “Col. Lanser," he announced. little things he had been doing. He began dusting all over again. And Madame said. "How many do you think will come?" Dr. Winter pulled out a chair outrageously and sat down again. "I donl know," he. said. "Well"—she frowned at Joseph— “we've been talking it over. Should we offer them tea or a glass of wine? If we do. I don't know how many there will be. and if we don't, what are we to do?’’ Dr. Winter shook his head and smiled. “I don't know. It's been so long since we conquered anybody or anybody conquered us. I don't know what is proper.” Mayor Orden had his finger back In his Itching ear. He said, “Well. I don’t think we should. I don’t think the people would like it. I don’t want to drink wine with them. I don’t know why.” Madame appealed to the doctor then. "Didn’t people In the old days—the leaders, that is—compli ment each other and take a glass of wine?” Dr. WTinter nodded. "Yes. indeed they did.” He shook his head slowly. "Maybe that was different. Kings and princes played at war the way Englishmen play at hunting. When the fox was dead they gathered at a hunt breakfast. But Mayor Orden is probably right: The people might not like him to drink wine with the invader.” The Mayor Is Firm. Madame said, "The people are down listening to the music. Annie told me. If they can do that, why shouldn't we keep civilized pro cedure alive?” The Mayor looked steadily at her for a moment and his voice was sharp. “Madame. I think with your permission we will not have wine. the Mayor. She had learned not : to confuse the Mayor with her hus band. Mayor Orden looked at his watch and when Joseph came in, carrying a small cup of black coffee, he took it absent-mindedly. “Thank you.” he said, and he sipped it. “I should be clear.” he said apologetically to Dr. Winter. “I should be—do you know how many men the invader has?” “Not many,” the doctor said. “I don't think over 250; but all with those little machine guns." The Mayor sipped his coffee again and made a new start. “What about the rest of the country?” The doctor raised his shoulders and dropped them again. “Was there no resistance any where?” the Mayor went on hope , lessly. “There Is No News." I And again the doctor raised his shoulders. “I don't know. The wires are cut or captured. There is no news.” “And our boys, our soldiers?” “I don't know.” said the doctor. Joseph interrupted. "I heard— that Is, Annie heard-” “What. Joseph?” “Six men were killed, sir, by the machine guns. Annie heard three were wounded and captured.” “But there were 12.” “Amnie heard that three escaped." The Mayor turned sharply. “Which ones escaped?” he demanded. "I don't know, sir. Annie didn't hear.” Madame Inspected a table for dust with her finger. She said. “Joseph, when they come, stay close to your bell. We might want some little thing. And put on your other coat, Joseph, the one with the buttons.” She thought for a moment. “And, The very fact that these fine alleys are strategically located so that they may be reached in a brief walk is a big convenience in these times. No need to regret rationed tires and gas because there's a good Recreation Center very close to you. Check the list below. Here are 15 of the best alleys in Washington and vicinity. Get acquainted with them. King Pin Bowling Center 24 Alleys—Free Parking 1300-27 R. L Are. N E. DU. 2373-0424 Chevy Chase Ice Palace 67 Alleys. No Welting New Tenpin Alley 4461 Conn. Are. EMerson 8100 Bethesda Bowling Center Finest Alleys—Free Parking 7661 Georgetown Ed.. Bethesda. Md. Ollrer 1213 Clarendon Bowling Center 32 Alleys—Free Parking 8paee Men's and Mixed Summer Leagues 1017 N. Irving. Arlington. Va.> OX. 2022 Hi-Skor Bowling Alleys 36 Alleys—Restaurant and Grill 710 13th St. N.W. RE pn bite 0444 Penn Recreation Center 32 Modern Alleys—Phor.e Reservations Taken at Any Time 1207 Tartar St. N.W. TArlor 8888 Arlington Bowling Center "Bowlin* at Its Best" Columbia Pike and S. Fitmore St-. Arlington. Va. OXford 2014 Ft. Davis Bowling Alleys 24 Alleys—Open 10 A M. to 1 A.M. 39th Sc P*. Ave. 8.E.—Top of the Hill FRsnklin 9393 Alexandria Rec. Center 32 Modern Alleys Montgomery and N St. Asaph Sts.i Alexandria, Va. TEmple 1666 Hyattsviile Rec. Center 24 Modern Alleys—Free Parkin* Maryland Avw., HrattsviUe, Md. WA. 8484 New Recreation Alleys Downtown Location—30 Alley* Refreshment Stand 918 G St. N.W. ME. 8810 Brand-New Greenway Bowl 28 of the Finest Alleys All on One Floor Open Noon Till 1 A.M Minn. Are. * E. Cap. 8t. FR. 1370 Lucky Strike Alleys 5* Alleys—Free Parking—Grill Ten Pin Equinment Available 14th A Rig«* N.W. Decatur 1636 Brookland Recreation Center Free Parkin*—Fountain Service 3786 10th St. N.E. HObart 7531 Anacostia Spillway Alley* Always Available 8004 Nlchel* Are. 8.E. Anaaactla. D. C. FR. 8333 No—no, stay.’* He laughed softly. I’m a little afraid.” he said apologet ically. ‘‘Well, not afraid, but I'm nervous.” And he said helplessly, "We have never been conquered, for a long time-” He stopped to listen. In the dis tance there was a sound of band music, a march. They all turned in its direction and listened. Madame said. "Here they come. I hope not too many try to crowd in here at once. It isn't a very big room." Dr. Winter said sardonically, "Madame would prefer the Hall of Mirrors at Versailles?” She pinched her lips and looked about, already placing the conquer ors with her mind. “It is a very small room." she said. The band music swelled a little and then grew fainter. There came a gentle tap on the door. "Now. who can that be? Joseph, if it is any one. tell him to come back later. We are very busy.” The tap came again. Joseph went to the door and opened it a crack and then a little wider. A gray fig ure. helmeted and gantleted, ap peared. "Col. Lanser's compliments,” the head said. "Col. Lanser requests an audience with your excellency.” Joseph opened the door wide. The helmeted orderly stepped inside and looked quickly about the room and then stood aside. "Col. Lanser!” he announced. A second helmeted figure walked Into the room, and his rank showed only on his shoulders. Behind him came a rather short man in a black .business suit. The colonel was a middled-aged man, gray and hard and tired-looking. He had the square shoulders of a soldier, but > ^ his eyes lacked the blank look of the ordinary soldier. The little man be side him was bald and rosy-cheeked, with small black eyes and a sensual month. Col. Lanser took oil his helmet. With a quick bow he said, “Your \ excellency!" He bowed to madame. “Madame!” And he said. “Close the door, please, corporal.” Joseph quickly shut the door and stared in small triumph at the soldier. Lanser looked questioningly at the doctor and Mayor Orden said, “This is Dr. Winter.” “An official?" the colonel asked. “A doctor, sir, and, I might say, the local historian.” Lanswer bowed slightly. He said, . “Dr. Winter, I do not mean to be Impertinent, but there will be a page in your history, perhaps-” And Dr. Winter smiled. ‘‘Many pages, perhaps.” Col. Lanser turned slightly toward his companion. “I think you know Mr. Corell,” he said. The Mayor said, “George Corell? Of course I know him. How are you, George?” Dr. Winter cut in sharply. He said, very formally, “Your excel lency, our friend. George Corell, prepared the town for the invasion. Our benefactor, George Corell, sent our soldiers into the hills. Our dinner guest, George Corell, has made a list of every firearm in the town. Our friend, George Corell!” Corell said angrily, “I work for what 1 believe in! That is an hon orable thing.” The Traitor Ordered Out. Orden's mouth hung a little open. He was bewildered. He looked help lessly from Winter to Corell. “This isn't true." he said. “George, this isn’t true! You have sat at my table, you have drunk port with me. Why. you helped me plan the hos pital! This isn't true!” He was looking very steadily at Corell and Corell looked belliger ently back at him. There was a long silence. Then the Mayor's face grew slowly tight and very formal and his whole body was rigid. He turned to Col. Lanser and he said. "I do not wish to speak in this gentleman’s company.” Corell said, “I have a right to be here! I am a soldier like the rest. I simply do not wear a uniform.” The Mayor repeated, “I do not wish to speak in this gentleman's presence." Col. Lanser said. "Will you leave us now. Mr. Corell?” And Corell said, “I have a right to be here!” Lanser repeated sharply. “Will you leave us now. Mr. Corell?” Do you outrank me?” “Well. no. sir.” "Please go, Mr. Corell,” said Col. Lanser. And Corell looked at the Mayor angrily and then he turned and went quickly out of the doorway. Dr. Winter chuckled and said, “That’s good enough for a para graph in my history.” Col. Lanser glanced sharply at him but he did not speak. (Continued tomorrow.) (Copyright. 1042. hr John Steinbeck pub ashed by the Viking Press: distributed by United Feature Syndicate. Inc.) Two Hurt in Virginia As Train Hits Freight By the Associated Press. FREDERICKSBURG, Va.. June : 30.—Two passengers were cut by flying glass when a Richmond. Fred ericksburg & Potomac passenger ; train ran into a derailed freight car i 13 miles north of here yesterday. The Southbound passenger train crashed into the car a few minutes a’fter the latter was derailed at a road crossing. The car tilted toward ’ the opposite tracks, and although the locomotive bore the brunt of the crash, the car raked along the side of the passenger cars. A num ber of windows were broken. Dr. Alfred Feriazzo of Triangle, said he treated a sailor and a small boy for cuts. Some of the load of sugar in the 1 freight car was salvaged. zbebsh REGULAR ADMISSION PRICE OF 40c PLUS 4c TAX FOR ADULTS AND 15c PLUS 2c TAX FOR CHILDREN OR USE OF SPECIAL RATE 10-SWIM CARD FOR ADULTS AT $2.50 PLUS 40c TAX OR USE OF 10 SWIM SPECIAL RATE CARD FOR CHILDREN UNDER 12 YEARS AT $1.00 PLUS 10c TAX ENTITLES PATRONS TO RECEIVE BY QUALIFIED SENIOR RED CROSS LIFE GUARDS AT GLORIOUS GLEN ECHO FREE ADMISSION AMUSEMENT PARK a DAILY EXCEPT SAT., SUN. AND HOLIDAY DURING THE MONTH OF JULY SWIM CLASSES Children nN* 10 to io:3o a.m. 10:30 ‘and1 a'Adults 7 TO 7:30 P. M. MONDAYS ONLY AS A SPECIAL COUR TESY TO PERSONS EMPLOYED DURING THE DAY THIS MAGNIFICENT POOL WITH SAND BEACH AD JOINING IS OPEN EVERY DAY FROM 9:30 A. M. TO 11:30 P. M. PRICE OF ADMISSION INCLUDES PRI VATE LOCKER AND FREE CHECKING OF VALUABLES. ACCOMMODATIONS FOR 4,000.