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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 29, 1946, Image 19

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I
Pasquel's Suit Seeks j
$127,500 From Owen;
Mexico Bars Triplett
>y the Associated Prut
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Aug. 29.—
Crossing the Rio Grande, already an
expensive pastime, will cose Mickey
Owen another $127,500 if Jorge
Pasquel, the Mexican baseball over
lord, can collect it.
Pasquel sued the Missouri farmer
and former Brooklyn Dodger now
barred from organized baseball, for
that amount yesterday in Federal
Court. Pasquel claims Mickey vio
lated a five-year contract to play in
the Mexican League. He asked
$100,000 damages for the alleged
breach of contract and the return
of $27,500 he claimed was advanced
to Owen as salary and bonus.
Even as he was filing the breach
of contract suit, Senor Pasquel was
doing a bit of contract cancelling
himself. He slammed the door in
the face of Hooper Triplett, late of
the Columbus (Ga.) Cardinals, bar
red for life from organized ball in
the United States on a charge of
betting against his own team.
Triplett had contracted with the
Nuevo Laredo Juntas on a one
month trial basis at $1,000. Pasquel
ordered the agreement canceled.
The Mexican League president
sent a telegram to Nueva Laredo
club president, Erasmo Flores, and
to other league heads stating that
•'in order to preserve the prestige of;
the Mexican Baseball League we
cannot under any circumstances ac
cept Hooper Triplett in view of the;
fact he has been expelled by the1
United States baseball on a charge
of betting against his club.”
Triplett had been scheduled to
play with the Juntas against Mon
terrey today.
Thus Triplett, like Owen, has been
exiled from organized diamonds on
both sides of the international
boundary—but for an entirely dif
ferent reason.
Mickey’s fall from grace came
with his desertion of the Brooks on
his release from the Navy last April.
Later when he “got fed up” with the
cactus country, Owen came back to
the United States and asked to be
reinstated. Commissioner A. B.
Chandler denied his appeal.

Pro Tackle Discounts
Own Abilities in Suit
By the Associated Press
CLEVELAND, Aug. 29.—The Cleve
land Browns of the All-America
Conference discount the abilities of
Tackle Chet Adams, although they’re
engaged in a court battle for his
services.
In Federal Court here yesterday,
Assistant Coach William F. Conk
right described Adams as an erratic
kicker given to booting the ball over
the sidelines and at present a
second-team player.
The champion Los Angeles Rams
of the National Football League
have filed an injunction suit seek
ing to prevent Adams from playing
with the Browns. Adams signed a
contract with the Rams before the I
franchise w-as moved to Los Angeles
and later signed to play with the
Browns.
Testifying in court, Adams follow
ed the cue of his attorneys who in
a day-long testimony sought to
prove that he was not a player of
‘ unique ability” as the suit filed by
the Rams claims.
Adams declared that leg injuries
suffered in the College All-Star
Green Bay Packer game a year ago
impaired his abilities as a profes
sional league tackle and prevents
him from playing his best football.
Hader Topples Savoldi
For Minor Mat Upset
Jack Hader registered a minor
upset last night in the feature ras
sling match at Turner's Arena, de
feating Joe Savoldi in 32 minutes, j
The semifinal was a 30-minute draw
between Natie Brown and Angelo
Savoldi.
Milo Steinborn and Ben Rosen
provided another 30-minute dead
lock, while Jan Blears won over Mike
Haller in 15 minutes and Ivan Kam
aroff topped Stu Hart In 19 minutes.
Griffs' Records
•attiat.
G„ AB- R. H. 2b. 3b. Hr Rbi. Pet
V non 120 474 74 162 38 5 7 69 .342
Hdeon 27 40 2 12 3 0 0 4 .300
Grace 92 360 47 106 17 5 3 29 294
Wynn 13 24 3 7 0 0 0 2 .291
Lewi! 322 465 70 129 22 11 6 35 277
Sd ce 124 466 64 129 40 8 12 67 277
G rra 39 77 3 21 2 1 0 4 '’70
Torres 58 160 16 43 8 0 0 12 •>69
Travis 316 385 40 98 16 3 1 46 •>55
Prt dv 126 467 46 118 20 8 3 54 i253
Evans 75 227 26 57 9 4 2 "4 251
Mratt 15 34 7 8 1 0 0 4 .235
Coan 50 125 17 28 3 2 3 9 °*>4
2>rttl 25 9 O 2 0 0 0 0 .'222
mcock 75 275 18 59 6 2 0 19 .215
H’lner 26 59 4 12 0 O 0 2 203
Bmks 63 120 11 2.3 3 0 0 10 .192
Lnard 22 48 2 9 0 0 0 5 .188'
Early 48 132 9 24 3 0 2 1*> 180
Rb's'n 47 1.62 1,5 24 2 3 4 13 158
ScVyh 26 36 1 5 1 O O 1 147
N som 27 66 4 9 1 0 0 4 .137
Knedy 20 8 0 1 0 0 0 0 .125
Wolf! 19 34 2 3 0 0 0 0 .088
J* son 24 25 O 2 0 0 0 0 .080
V<»t - 5 0 0 000 .000
wade ? o 00000 .000
Candini 1 10 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Fitehinr.
. G. H BB. SO. I P 0.8. C G.W.L
C dim 1 6124 4000
Hfner 26 171 64 81 186 22 14 11 8
Wynn 9 63 19 18 63 7 6 5 2
JCaom 28 175 76 101 197 23 16 12 10
f;rettt 25 58 32 16 4554 0 0 11
L na’d 22157 31 54 143 >7 20 7 8 10
ScVh 26 137 58 36 1184? 14 4 6 8
M’at'n 20 97 63 56 87 9 2 5' 6
mdrn 28 147 33 31 130 13 5 7 11
f'ndy 20 40 28 17 38 2 0 1 2
Wolff 19 101 29 43 109 35 6 4 8
Torrea 39 3 27 0 Q 0 0
Wade 4 79 4 654 0000
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HOOPER TRIPLETT.
—AP Wirephoto.
Terps Pick Up Tackles
But Still Search for
Capable Centers
Size of the University of Mary
land football squad was increased
appreciably yesterday, when two
more hefty candidates reported to
Chief Assistant Coach A1 Heagy.
They are Jim Goodman, a 275
pound tackle and fullback from
Mount St. Joseph's in Baltimore,
and Chris Matthews, 210-pounder,
and another Baltimorean who re
ceived his scholastic experience, as
a tackle at Patterson Park High
School.
As far as Maryland records show
Goodman is the heftiest gridder
ever to turn out there. In his high
school days he won the shot and
discus events at the 1941 Maryland
interscholastic track and field meet.
Old Line coaches are more con
cerned about the center position
than any other spot on the team.
There are players galore for all
other posts, but among the centers
Art Simpson, a newcomer who fig
ured in spring drills, is the only one
on whom they have any real line.
He'll tall and husky and scales 208,
but hasn't yet shown real ability
for the task.
John Harvill, former Tech Hign
boy. who also took part in spring
drills, may be the man for the job,
but he doesn’t report until next
Monday, when Head Coach Clark
Shaughnessy takes ov*r the squad
Glenn Cox, a 195-pound 6-footer,
Ls another prominent contender.
He’s from Newell, w. Va. Other
aspirants for center for the most
Part fail to approach closely the
caliber of candidates for other posi
tions
Seahawks Go to Baltimore
Today for Bison Contest
By the Associated Press
ASHEVILLE, N. C.. Aug. 29.—
Thirty-seven players of the Miami
Seahawks will fly to Baltimore today
for an exhibition game with the
Buffalo Bisons tomorrow night.
Coach Jack Meagher is reported
sold on the starting backfield com
bination of Cotton Price at quarter.
Monk Gafford and Dick Erdlitz at
the halves and Bub Jones at full
back.
Stan Koslowski, who started for
the losing Holy Cross team in last:
year's Orange Bowl game, was not
sure yesterday that he has made
the team. He expects to see action
in the Baltimore tuneup, however,
since Meagher plans to use every
man who makes the trip.
Among 10 left here, at least five
may be dropped from the roster
before the All-America Conference
opener against the Cleveland Browns
on September 6, when the squad
will be cut to 33 men.
Meade, Oxon Hill to Mix
In Sandlot Semifinal
Fort Meade and Oxon Hill were
scheduled to play a semifinal game
this afternoon in the District ama
teur baseball championship series,
with the winner taking on Naiman
Photo tomorrow. If Naiman wins it
takes the city title, but should it lose
it must play another game.
Fort Meade topped Yellow Cab,
1-0, yesterday, behind John Hein
back’s two-hit pitching.
Mrs. Simmonds Scores
In Hopkins Cup Golf
A net 76 by Mrs. A. G. Simmonds,
from a round of 103, minus 27
handicap strokes, was good for low
net honors in the Hopkins CUp
tournament of the women’s golf
committee at Washington Golf and
Country Club. Mrs. Harold Willey
won gross honors with a 107. Other
net winners were: Mrs. E. X.
Murphy, 113—29—84; Mrs. Conrad
Siebold, 122—35—87; Mrs. G. W.
Calvert, 112--24—88 and Mrs. H.
A. Nelson, 121—31—90. Mrs. W. G.
Baker won low putts with 32.
Redskin Back Saenz's
Speed Overshadows
His Lack of Brawn
By Lewis F. Atchison
Star Staff Corrnpendtnt
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 28—Little
Eddie Saenz looks lost running
around in the Redskin backfleld.
He doesn’t seem big enough to
hustle the bucket for his beefy
brethren and if somebody like big
John Koniszewski ever steps on him
you cant help feeling it will be
the end of poor little Eddie.
Of course, you know what comes
in small packages, aside from crispy,
crunchy breakfast food to build
strong muscles in your head. And
if you’re wondering what keeps
Saenz around, the first item is a
three-year personal service contract
with President George P. Marshall,
and, secondly, the kid’s faster than
a high school senior’s line. With
Bob De Fruiter hobbling on a game
leg, Eddie’s the fastest man in
camp.
Saenz’s big selling point is speed.
He couldn’t bull his way by a bowl
ing pin and we suspect he’ll bounce
into a lower box seat like a foul
pop fly if he ever collides with one
of those solid Chicago Bears. But
in an open field Saenz is trouble
in upper case letters. He proved
it last Sunday with a breakaway
touchdown run straight through the
midale of the line.
Gradual Breaking In.
Coach Turk Edwards doesn’t ex
pect too much of the little fellow
this season, but merely wants to
break him in gradually without
breaking him up.
Saenz isn’t as elusive as Steve
Bagarus and, although he is a good
pass receiver, he doesn’t snag ’em
with Bugsy’s finesse. But he runs
like a March wind and on certain
plays he’s hard to find. Edwards
thinks he may be over the goal line
before some Redskin rivals even dis
cover he's in the game.
Saenz will get a good, long test
tomorrow night against the Pacific
Coast All-Stars at San Diego, barring
an eleventh-hour change in plans,
and will be used frequently in pre
season games. He will be given
every opportunity of making good
and there’s no hurry.
Marshall is completely sold on
him and can wait another year until
the half-pint finds out what it’s all
about in the National League.
Teammate of Youel.
Eddie was a teammate and room
mate of Jimmy Youel at Great Lakes
Naval Training Station and his
achievements include catching flashy
Buddy Young from behind in the
Illinois game. But he modestly
points out he had an angle on the
Illini speedster.
He is quiet and despite an enor
mous appetite can’t push the pound
age above the 165-pound figure. He’s
married and has two youngsters.
Ed Cifers fell out of the swirling
bath yesterday, creating the only
live news in camp_A roller came
off as Ed was emerging from the
water and Kelly Miller had a small
flood on his hands. Cifers was un
damaged. ... Tom Miller has been
traded to Green Bay, but the Skins
as yet don’t know who they will re
ceive in return-Oscar Britt is
beginning to shape up better than
Reid Lennon at guard, but the top
man at the position is Johnny
Jaffurs.
Clifton, Kavakos Battling
For City, Softball Crown
Clifton Liquors and Kavakos Grill
teams tangle tonight at 8:30 at
Washington Softball Stadium in a
game which might decide the city
championship.
A win for Kavakos would give it
the title and the right to represent
Washington in regional playoffs at
Portsmouth, Va., Sunday. Should
Clifton win, another game will be in
order.
Clifton advanced to the final with
a 3-2 win last night over American
Trailers after the Trailers had top
ped Jack and Jill, 9-0.
Giants Purchase Henry,
Former Coolidge Hurler
Charles (Buck) Henry of Wash
ington has been sold to the New
York Giants by the Welch (W. Va.)
Club of the Appalachian League.
A 6-foot-4 pitcher, Henry started
the season with Chattanooga and
later played with Bristol before go
ing to Welch.
In Washington he was a stand
out at Coolidge High for two years,
and while in the Navy pitched for
Bainbridge Naval Training Station
nine.
Gionfriddo Lost to Bucs
PITTSBURGH, Aug. 29 UP).-A!
Gionfriddo, hustling outfielder of
the Pittsburgh Pirates, probably will
ce lost to the National League club
lor the remainder of the season
as a result of losing his appendix.
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Plate of Maryland
Signed by Pirates
ly th* Aueciatsd *r«i
BALTIMORE. Aug. 29—Bill
Plate, University of Maryland
first baseman, has been signed by
the Pittsburgh Pirates and prob
ably will be with the Bugs’ new
Indianapolis farm team in 1947.
Plate, rated as one of the
best baseball players at Mary
land since the days of Charley
Keller is 21 and weighs about 175
pounds. He is a hard hitter and
in one streak last spring hit
safety 17 times in 18 times at bat.
Plate played for Catonsville,
Md„ High School before enter
ing the Army. After four years
he returned and entered the
university last spring.
Columbia Club's New
Junior Golf Tiflist
Returning fo Duke
Johnny Walker, the new junior
golf champion at Columbia Country
Club, has ambitions of making the
golf team at Duke University when
he returns next month. Walker,
now a temporary student at George
Washington, defeated another G. W.
student, Tom Hopper, 4 and 3, in
the finals yesterday at Columbia. .
Walker’s victory leaves him in
eligible for future Columbia Junior
tournaments, because club regula
tions say the cup cannot be won
more than once by the same player.
Jim Grimes won the second flight
over Jim Morrison, 4 and 3, and
Gordon Daisley the second flight
consolation over Bill Bernard, 1 up,
in 19 holes. The first flight con
solation match was postponed.
Mrs. Marion Russell Is the first
Federal Golf Association women’s
champion, by virture of her playoff
victory over Margaret Cox yesterday
at East Potomac. The playoff
participants tied in the 18-hole
tournament two weeks ago. Lt.
Comdr. K. M. Skaggs presented the
permanent trophy to Mrs. Russell,
a member of the Prince Georges
women’s golf team.
D. C. Junior Open Meet Starts
Full September Golf Program
The District Junior Open cham
pionship, to be played Tuehday at
Manor Country Club, and a Middle
Atlantic PGA Promember tourna
ment at the United States Naval
Academy course September 16 have
been added to a bulging September
tournament golf schedule.
Prank Emmet, who sponsored the
successful Junior field days, and
Harry G. Pitt, president of the Dis
trict Golf Association, Jointly an
nounced the first District Junior
Open championship, to be played
over the 18-hole route Tuesday
morning. Play will start at 9 o’clock
from the 10th tee at Manor, as the
District Women’s Golf Association’s
team field day contestants will be
using the first tee.
The Junior Open will replace the
District Junior, canceled last month
when one contestant showed up. A
field of 50 is expected for the sub
stitute event, made more attractive
to the youngsters by raising the age
limit to 20 and opening it to non
club members. The entry fee is 50
cents. The winner’s name will be
Inscribed on the Albert MacKenzie
trophy.
Pro Bob Williams will be host to
the MAPGA members at Annapolis.
Partners will be drawn by the
Naval Academy Officers Association.
John Flattery, president of the pro
association, also announced the
match-play championship scheduled
Sept. 2-3-4 at Prince Georges has
been postponed. The District pros
will compete in the annual pro
sportswriters tournament Septem
ber 3 at Prince Georges.
The first mixed two-ball tourna
ment of the season is scheduled for
Manor Country Club tomorrow, this
one sponsored by the Maryland State
Golf Association. Contestants may
start any time after 11:30 a.m. The
allowance will be one-half of the
combined handicaps.
A field of 25 assistant professionals
will compete in the Middle Atlantic
PGA assistant pro championship to
morrow at Woodholme. Play will
be over the 36-hole route. The Wil
son plaque will go to the winner,
while the MAPGA is expected to
add to the purse.
Buck Worsham, a former cham
pion, and Charley Bassler of Chevy
Chase and Walter Romans of Bal
timore C. C. are co-favorites.
Pairings, announced by Carroll
MacMaster, the hoet pro:
, P »nd 1—.Tack Lcwe. Hlllendale. and
Leland Palhorn, Princess Anne; 9:06 and
1:06—Arthur Shine, Norfolk, and Charles
Herling, Hlllendale; 9:12 and 1:12—Val
RufTo, Woodmont, and Pat Mallonee, Mount
Pleasant: 9:18 and 2:18—Severn White,
Suburban, and Pfc. Robert Collins, Edge
wood Arsenal: 9:24 and 1:24—Tommy
Sullivan. Woodholme. and Arthur Jones,
Green Spring; 9:30 and 1:30—Charles
Bassler. Chew chase, and John Callahan.
Suburban; 9:36 and 1:36—Whiter Romans.
Baltimore C. C.. and Buck Worsham, Chevy
Chase: 9:42 and 1:42—Henry Fahrenwald.
Kenwood, and Richard McHale. Bonnie
View: 9.48 ana 1:48—A. G. Miller, Bal
timore. and Bill Strasbaugh. C. C. of Md ;
9:54 and 1:54—James Cross, Rolling Road,
and Jim Riley, Baltimore C. C.
_ To and ,2—Ed Jones, Forest Park, and
Bob Hopkins, Burning Tree; 10:06 and
2:06—Alton Willett. Kenwood, and Dewey
Ricketts, Manor; 10:12. ana 2:12—-Bobby
Bowers, Indian Sprint, and Jim Duncan,
Washington O, & C. C.
now as
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ManorClub Rich in Grid Names;
Five Get All-America Mention
By Merrell Whittlesey
Manor country ciuo may not
haye the best golf team in town
but If any local clubs are inter
ested in booking football games, well j
dust on the
knee pads, bring
out the liniment
and let’s go—
Manor is loaded.
Of course
Manor isn’t
booking any
Griffith Stadium
dates. Most of
its ex - football
stars are a little
on the paunchy
side and they
get tired after
nine holes. The
only active
player is Bill
Ralph Pittman.
Young, the Redskins tackle who
left for the training camp 25 pounds
overweight and not too enthusiastic.
John R. Daily, who played in the
backfleld for Bradley Tech and was
assistant coach at George Washing
ton University in the early 1920s,
recruited 13 club members who were
college regulars. Five of them won
all-America mention, two were all
pro and one all-pro second team.
Manor is a deserted club on Sun
day afternoon when the Redskins
are playing, or on Saturday of a
big college game nearby. The ex
grid greats, who have worked *up
a terrific interest in football at the
club, drag a good portion of the
membership to the games and then
return to the club for some of the
greatest Sunday-night quarterback
ing of all time.
Here’s an all-star Manor Club
squad madeup mostly of backfleld
men. Weights and waist lines are
not included for obvious reasons:
Player. College.
•Tufly Leemans-George Washington
Bill Young -Alabama
•Andy Farkas_Detroit
•RalDh Pittman _Baylor
Robert C. Simmons __Texas
Michael L. Raedy_Maryland and Penn.
•C. P. Dunning ..... _ Alabama
Bunker Hill-Marquette and Wisconsin
John R. Daily Bradley T.. Geo. Wash.
•Prank (Plei Williams . . Pennsylvania
E. H. Cashell. _St. John's ot Annapolis
John M. Franks_ Purdue and Lehigh
T. David Parrack Columbia, Geo. Wash.
•All-America mention.
With the exception of williams at
end, Dunning and Parraclc, at guard
and Young at tackle, the rest of
the ex-gridders are backs.
several ox tne
college grads
still are active
in the game or
in football pro
motion. Lee
mans will coach
the backs at
George Wash
ington this year.
S i m m o ns and
Pittman are ex
presidents of the
T o uchdown
Club. F ar k a s
played pro foot
ball through last
season.
Bob Simmon*.
The theory that ex-football play
ers are muscle bound Is borne out.
The only player In the group who
figures to break 80 on the golf
course is Young, the only active
football player. Most of them hit
an occasional long ball but shoot
In the 80s and 90s.
The Manor A. C. is booking
games at Pleasant 0800. Harry Pitt,
who claims the “T” formation was
originated on the Brightwood sand
lots 20-odd years ago and not by
Clark Shaughnessy, is managing the
Manor Mammoths.
Milwaukee Brewers
Bought by Braves
Ry th# Associated Press
BOSTON, Aug. 29.—The Boston
National League baseball club today
announced the purchase of approx
imately 90 per cent of the stock of
the Milwaukee Brewers of the Amer
ican Association and reported the
Boston club would take title at the
conclusion of the current season.
The Braves’ statement said that
the Boston club’s president, Louis R.
Perini, had bought for the Braves
the controlling stock in the Mil
waukee club held by Oscar Salenger.
“The Braves are now making ar
rangements to dispose of the 40 per
cent of the stock which they owned
in the Indianapolis American Asso
ciation team, with Frank McKinney,
who recently purchased the Pitts
burgh Pirates,’’ the statement added.
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■ • ^
16 Stakes Scheduled
For Pimlico Meeting;
Coin Mark Set
•y Hsa Associated Frees
BALTIMORE, Aug. 29.—With the
winner-take-all Pimlico Special
heading the list, the Maryland
Jockey Club today announced a rec
ord purse and stake distribution of
$520,000 for the 13-day Pimlico
meeting opening October 31.
There will be 16 stakes in 13 days,
with a total value of $260,000. with
five of the events carrying $25,000
addad purses including the 10th
running of the special on Novem
ber 1.
Harry A. Parr. 3d, Maryland
Jockey Club president, said the $10,
000 minimum for some of the other
stakes was the highest ever offered
in Maryland.
In announcing a change in dates
for the Special from Saturday, No
vember 2, to Friday, November 1,
Parr said this was done to avoid
conflict with the Navy-Notre Dame
game in Baltimore on Saturday.
The stake list:
October 31—Grayson Stakes, $15,000,
3-year-olds and up, it* miles
November l—Pimlico Special, $25,000,
3-year-olds and up. 1,’,
November --^Marguerite Stakes, $15,
OOO; 2-year-old Allies, 1miles. Janney
Handicap. $10,000, all ages. H furlong?.
November 4—Gov. Bowie Handicap,
$15,000, .!-year-olds and up, Is,
November 5—Battleship Steeplechase
Handicap. $10,000, :t-year-olds and no. 2
miles; Sagamore Stakes, $10,000, 2-year
olds. 0 furlongs.
November ti—Heiser Handicap, $10,000,
all ages, foaled in Maryland. 0 furlongs.
'—L?dT Baltimore Handicap.
$10,000, Alles and mares, 3-year-olds and
up, 1A miles.
November 8—Riggs Handicap, $25,000,
1- vear-olds and up. 1A miles.
November 9—Pimlico Futurity. $25,000,
^-year-olds. 1A miles; Exterminator
Handicap, $15,000, 3-year-olds and up:
2 miles and 70 yards.
November 11—Ritchie Handicap. $10,
000, 3-yaar-oldt and up. fl furlongs
November 12 —Manley Steeplechase
Handicap, $16,000. 4-year-olda and up,
2‘A miles.
November 13—Walden Stakes, $25,000.
2- year-olds, 1A miles.
November 14— Pimlico Cup, $35,000. 3
year-olds and up. 2Vi miles.
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FOOTBALL
of 1948
BUFFALO “BISONS”
vs.
MIAMI “SEAHAWKS"
All-American Conference
Sponsored by American Legion
BALTIMORE STADIUM
FRIDAY, AUGMST 30
KICKOFF, 8:15 P.M.
Prices: $2.50 and $3.60, tax incl.
Tickets available at American Legion,
Room 329, Emerson Hotel
Baltimore 3, Md.
or coll Plaza 4400
Every Day
10 A.M.TO 10:30 PM.
Until
LABOR
DAY NIGHT
I SWIM I
AT
Glen Echo
IN WATER THAT
IS FIT TO DRINK
»
I
I
Drinks have MORE LIFE with
PIN-POINT CARBON ATION
.
Your own taste tells you that ordinary club sodas
... carbonated tap waters ... can’t compare with
Canada Dry Water. Here are four reasons why:
• Pin-Point Corbonotion - millions of tinier bubbles that
keep tall drinks sparkling and lively to the last sip.
• exclusive Formula - scientifically developed and labora
tory-controlled to point up-not distort or dilute-the flavor
of your drink. |
• Special Processing — water used by Canada Dry is spe- I
dally end multi-filtered to assure purity, balance and I
clarit I
Quality—Canada Dry's superior quality is ria- I
)
, J
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» J I
v *

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