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N W Formerly Lane's Rite-Way Auto Top Company ) > High Golf Scores Mark Club Championship Qualifying Tests High scoring was the rule as club championship qualifying was com pleted at one club and passed the halfway mark at three more in week-end golf play. The best scores ran two, six, seven and eight over par at the four qualifying spots. Whether the blame lies in the comparatively poor condition of most of the courses or the fact that qualifying in the annual title tournaments is not as easy as a non-competitive round, it looks as though anything in the low 80s will make the various championship six teens. Brownell Finds Going Tough. Manor Club completed its medal tests and even District Champion Bobby Brownel found it rough go ing as he slipped into a four-way tie for medal honors at 6-over-par 76s with Earl McAleer, the left handed ex-champion, Lee Ritter and P. Miller Jones. They will playoff for the medal next week. John Hitchbom, one of the favorites, qual ified with 80 and Ralph Gibson, finalist last year to Brownell, barely made the championship flight with an 83. With 32 to qualify at Kenwood, most of the top players were pretty sure of making the grade with 73s by Don Miller and Dr. Joseph Kendrick and a 74 by Bob Cook the best to date. George Borsari, Maury Fitzgerald and Lou Semia followed with 77s. Congressional’s championship qual ifying is 36 holes with William H. Wenzel’s 77-73—150 the best to date, six shots better than a pair of 78s by F. B. Bomar. M. Parker Nolan, Eugene Pittman and Frank Pace have not played. Solomon Leads at Argyle. The best score to date at the new Argyle Club is a 79 by Bob Solomon, a member of the Lehigh University golf team until his grad uation there last week. Members have until next week end to com plete the trials. At Indian Spring, the women’s championship reached the semi-, final with Mrs. K. S. Giles slated to play Mrs. Gus Sasscer and Mrs. Richard Mothershead and Mrs. Roderick Watson paired in the other match. The two best shots of the week at Columbia Country Club were scored by F. G. Toy, jr., who scored a hole in one on the 160-yard eighth hole and Tomv Webb, who knocked a seven-iron shot into the cup on the 373-yard par four third. Tonight is the entry deadline for the first annual District Junior Open match play tournament to be held Wednesday through Friday at Georgetown Prep. The age maxi mum is 20. Frank Emmet is ac cepting entries at Wisconsin 3847. WINSOME WATER WITCHES—In Honolulu for the second Keo Nakama meet at the Waikiki war s rests on the sea wall. They are (from left) Su- zanne Zimmerman and Nancy Merki, both of P ortland, Oreg.; Zoe Ann Olsen, Oakland, Calif., and Brenda Helser, Los Angeles. —AP Wirephoto. Grymes' Folly Leader In Bay Cruise Class On Cedar Point Win By a Staff Carrespond«nt of The Star GIBSON ISLAND, Md„ Sept. 1.— Polly, a New York “32'’ owned and sailed by gray-halred A. J. Grymes, Jr., of Oxford, Md„ today reigned supreme in Chesapeake Bay’s cruis ing division. The fast Folly won the Chesa peake Bay Cruising Cup in the slow motion 100-mile Cedar Point, which dragged out into the early hours today. The Eastern Shore racer crossed the finish line off here yesterday morning, about on hour and a half behind the Navy’s cutter Highland Light, which was first to finish. The latter, skippered by Jack Riggin, receives a prize for first in Class A, but missed out on the Cruising Cup which she won last year, as she was unable to save time on Folly. Folly also was first in Class B. In the racing division which drew four starters, Aberdeen Curtis’s Class Lorelei from Gibson Island emerged the winner. Twenty-four hours after the start, only five out of a starting field of 30 yachts had finished. A smart south erly which blew early Saturday evening died out during the night and yachts lay becalmed all over the course for hours. D. C. Comets, Penguins Sparkle In Big West River Regatta • By Malcolm Lamborne, Jr. Star Staff Correspondent GALESVILLE, Md., Sept. 1.— Two races for juniors today wind up West River Sailing Club's 18th annual regatta off here, but for most sailors the show was over yesterday with the awarding of silverware in the three-race series for six classes. Washington area skippers pretty well cleaned up in the corpet and penguin classes, following a number of upsets in concluding races. Eric Nordholm, of Washington, came through with the top comet prize nosing out Ernie Covert, former Potomac River ace now racing at Indian Landing, Md. Miss Pat Granger, also of Wash ington, defeated lanky Joe Krafft of Alexandria for the penguin prize. Frenzy Barely Beats Scandal. Nordholm’s Frenzy and Covert’s Scandal were tied for points on the i eve of the third race. In this event, a relative unknown. Barnabas Man ners of Indian Landing, led the fleet. But because of finishing at the tail end of the fleet in first and second races Saturday, he did not figure in the money. Frenzy finished fourth in the last I race, just a boat length ahead of Scandal. Leslie Wright's Fan Tan ‘ V, of Washington followed Manders’ boat across the line and ended up in i third spot in the finals. Little Miss Granger won the last i race to break a tie with Krafft. The I latter dropped to second in the senes. Kaipn youngs oi wesi River and Arlington sailed a con sistent third and, of course, wound up in that spot. In the smart Chesapeake 20s class, young Billy Hartge of Galesville, led a 20-boat fleet in the Anal race and clinched the series. Eldridge Zang’s Shamrock, leading boat until the last race, received second place prize, and Buddy Hartge’s Cutty Sark, also of Galesville, was third. Another Win for Hartge. Billy Hartge also scored in the free-for-all race which wound up the afternoon. Other series winners were Hamp ton one-designs Uh Oh, C. R. Smith, jr., Annapolis; 20-foot chines, Sally S., Albeit, Strong, Rock Hall, Md„ and 16-footers, Flying Cloud II, Bob Ray, Fairhaven, Md. The fleet sailed a 5-mile wind ward-leeward course yesterday, but it was windward-leeward in theory only. The wind—what there was of It—went around the clock and skippers found themselves beating one minute and running free the next. Commodore Oscar Hartge awarded trophies on the lawn of his home yesterday afternoon. 'Hell Divers' Offer Show Silver Hill (Md.) Volunteer Fire Department will sponsor Nicki Ross and her “Hell Divers” in a two hour program of daredevil stunts in automobiles and motorcycles next Sunday at Fleshman’s Village. Portmaker Gains Top In Warrenton Show By Smart Rally By Angelina J. Carabelli WARRENTON, Va„ Sept. 1.— Portihaker, Dr. and Mrs. Alvin I. Kay's Washington-owned national hunter champion, came from be hind today to fake the lead in the second day's showing of the three day _ Warrenton horse show classic/ Portmaker, shut out the first day, made a spectacular bid for cham pionship honors yesterday by turn ing in perfect performances to win the ladies hunters with Betty Bos ley in the saddle, and with Earl Phelp6 in the irons taking the mid dle and heavyweight hunters and taking third in the hunters for a total of 12 points. Mrs. John T. Maloney’s Prompt; Payment, national reserve cham pion to Portmaker at the 1946 gar den event, is close to Port's heels with 9 points. Vogel’s Uncle Sam Shines. Martin Vogel, jr.’s, Uncle Sam has accumulated 17 points toward the green hunters championship, taking the lead over Marbert Farms’ Sher wood, who still is very much in the running with 13points. Ppst Meridian, George Di Paula's Balti more entry, is retaining his lead in the working hunter division and piloted by Kathleen Costello has 11 points to his credit. Nancy Haas’ Ever So, with 9 Vi points, is in the reserve working hunter position. George Fitzpatrick's Party Miss, also from Baltimore, is outjumping a big field of leapers to lead the jumper division with 13 points. Mahlon Gaines' York (Pa.) Danger Man has 10 points. Local horses provided the great- I est thrill of the day in this division as Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bogley’s popu lar performer Ringmaster won the j exciting knock-down-and-out after a Jumpoff to place over Party Miss, Linkey Smith’s My First Night and W. C. Viar’s Groveton (Va.) Hi- < Jack. Easter Hal Leads Ponies. The pony division, one of the : most popular of the show, is being ; led by another Maryland entry, as Teddy Lecarpentler from Reister town has piled up the imposing total of 14 Vi points with his smooth performing Easter Hal. Teddy, one of the best child riders in the show ring, turned in workman-like per formances for his lead. Little Terry Drury, a superb young horsewoman, j is runnerup with her pony Snow ’ storm and 10Vi points. Notable performances were made by Mr. and Mrs. W. Haggin Perry's February Thaw in winning the im portant ladies' hunter and Mrs. John T. Maloney’s Substitution in taking the open hunters over his stablemate Prompt Payment. Mrs. Kenneth B. Schley’s Sir Sarazan had brilliant performances to win both the hunter hack class and the event for 4-year-olds and under. Discus King Out of Olympics; Says He Has to Earn Living By the Associated Press SIOUX FALLS. S. Dak.. Sept. J.—Bob Fitch, who holds the world record for discus tossing, won't be around when the Olympics are held in 1948. It's been a lot of fun, he said here today, but the strain of keeping in shape is beginning to be burdensome and: "I'm 28 years old and it's about time I get to earning a living. I definitely will not compete in the 1948 Olympics.” The former University of Minnesota football and track star now is assistant football, track and baseket ball coach at Augus tanna College here. Fitch set the present discus record at the National AAU meet in San Antonio, Tex., in 1946 when he tossed the discus 179 feet h* inch. He was up near that figure on several occasions during a recent tour of nine European countries with a group of other American athletes. "I want an opportunity to go back to school and complete my master’s degree,” the athlete con tinued, “and I Intend to make coaching my work. This business of being an amateur is fine, but I’ve got to earn a living.” Fitch said he found the Euro pean attitude toward athletes re freshing. "When we crossed paths with Rita Hayworth, the movie actress, during our tour," he said, “the track boys got more attention and more requests for autographs than she did.” Lombardo Piloting His PCR Conqueror By the Associated Press DETROIT, Sept. 1.—Bandleader Guy Lombardo today was set to pilot A1 Fallon’s Miss Great Lakes in the second heat of the Silver Cup races on the Detroit River course at Fallon's invitation. Lombardo, who arrived here by airplane last night, will partici pate in the race in spite of the breakdown of his Tempo VI a few days ago at New York. Moreover, he’ll be piloting the craft that beat him in the Presi dent's Cup race at Washington, D. C., last year, when Dan Foster was at the controls. Foster will be driving Miss Peps V today. Miss Great Lakes was forced out of Saturday’s first heat race after three laps with Fallon piloting. Louis Trails With 80 In Wake Robin Goli Joe Louis trails Medalist Judson Grant of Los Angeles by six strokes entering the final 27 holes of the Capital City Open golf champion ship, sponsored by the Wake Robin Club, today at the Langston golf course. Playing in the amateur division, the heavyweight champion posted a pair of 40s, a bad round for the champ. The pros were led by Howard Wheeler, the colored champion, with a 72. one stroke better than the 73 of Theodore Rhodes, who is Louis' private professional. Three host club players, Mrs. Hazel Foreman with 95. Mrs. Mag nolia Reynolds with 97 and Mrs. Sarah Smith with 92 led the wom en's division. IWV Nine to Represent Capital in VFW Meet Irish War Vets will represent Washington in the Veterans of Foreign Wars National tournament, in Cleveland this month after an 11-7 triumph over Equality-Walter Reed Post yesterday on the Ellipse. The winning battery was Bernie i Myles, who fanned 12, and Walt Brown, who accounted for three hits in four times at bat. Two-Man Team Match On Turner Mat Card A two-man team match has been added to the wrestling card Wed nesday night at Turner's Arena with ! Stu Hart and Billy Darnell oppos ing Joe Montana and Red Ryan. The feature match is between Gino Garibaldi and Ben Morgan, the 6-foot-6 Texan. Three years ago — Frankie Frisch signed to again manage the Pittsburgh Pirates in 1945. Five years ago—American Pro fessional Football League sus pended operations for duration. Iron Man Hurler Allows One Run By th« Associated Press LANCASTER. Pa., Sept. 1.— Charles "Chuch” Dommer, right hander pitching for Wilmington in the Class B Interstate League, won both games of a twin bill from Lancaster yesterday, allow ing a total of only five hits and one run. Dommer held Lancaster to four hits in the first game and faced only 22 men in fashioning a one hit victory in the seven-inning nightcap. | Xaviers Pick Up Ground On Inter-City Leaders St. Francis Xavier gained a full game on the leading Hume Springs nine in the Inter-city Junior Base ball League as it drubbed Seat Pleasant, 22-3, while Carmody Hills upset Hume Springs, 5-2. In other games, Bradbury Heights defeated the Maryland Wildcats, 5-0, and Mount Calvary won, 12-0, over Forestville. Mize (Continued From Page A-12.) since he has only eight games left to play in the friendly confines of the Polo Grounds. In the other 19 games he will be aiming for fences on foreign fields. To date, Mize has hit 26 home runs at home and 18 away. Eleven of Ruth’s 16 home runs were on his home field, where he played in three of the last four weeks of the season. If Mize should top Ruth’s record, he certainly will be deserving of the crown, since he will have overcome the road obstacle, the September jinx that had hobbled all other would-be champions and the nat ural pressure that grips any man who is trying to break any record established by the one and only Babe. WE8TKBN LEAGUE. Denver. 4—1: Llnceln, 0—0, Puebio. 4—14: Det Moines, 2—0. Omsha. 8: Sioux City, 0. Winners in D. C. Week-End Golf PRINCE GEORGES (Mechau Cup)— : Winner. Mrs. F. R. Lewis. 93-14-^79; runnerup, Mrs. Norman Brown. 112-27— 85. Low gross, Mrs. Charles Frownfelter. 96. Two man team championship—Low cross. Bob Morris. 75. and Bob Chandler. ,6, 151. Low net. Jay Woodside. 77-9— j 6R and Amos Dodd, 81-12—70. 138: sec i ond net. Paul Griggs. 79-10—69 and J. i Novak. 78-8—70. 139. Sweepstakes—Low gross. George Voigt. 71: low net. G. R. Levy, 92-25—67. WOODMONT (Sweepstakes)—Clasa A. 8am Schwarts. 78-10—68; Herman Neu i gass. 79-9—70: Howard Nordltager. 78 ! 4—71: Cabot Feldman. 78-7—71. Class B Lou Miller. 89-17—72: 8am StMar. ; 89-17—72: A1 Goldstein. 86-13—73. Class I C. Leo 8ch loss berg, 91-18—73; Frank Lucb. 100-23—77. Mixed Scotch foursome—Low gross. Mr. and Mrs Ralph Goldsmith. 40. Low net. Mrs. Jack Shulman and Jnles Wlnkleman. 44-3—41: Mr. and Mrs. lx E. Harris. 47 4—4.3: Mrs. T. D. Peyser and Ted Peyser. 46-3—43. ! ‘ WASHINGTON G. * C. C. (Mixed Scotch foursome)—Low gross, Mrs. George H. Bailey, jr. and Comdr. H. J. Webb. 83: second low gross. Mts. A. G. Simmonds rnd Harold Heir. 84. Low net. Mrs. E. M. Norton and D. E. Ball. 87-20—87: Mrs D. E. Ball and Claude Rippy. S8-1S—68; Mrs. O A Quayle and Gas Dlmberg. 92 23—611: Mrs. R. B. Jacoby and A. C. Jones. Jr., 92-23—69: Mrs. E. X. Murphy and J. C. Mason. 89-20—69. Miller Cup—Semifinals. Dr. C. M. Clay defeated Billy Martin. 2 and 1. and will meet the winner of the match between Dan McCarthy and Bill Miller. ARMY NAVY (Best ball two ball, match play against pari—W. G. Hipps and S. P Wright. 8 up: T. ». Kurtz, jr.. and P P. Blackburn. 6 up: H. Hall and W. J. Clinch. 6 up: L. R. Bird and O. B. Bergren. 6 up. Newman trophy final—H. G. Bowen. Jr., defeated L. V Steele. 2 and 1 in a playoff CONGRESSIONAL (Breakfast foursomes) Low net. L. 7* Harrey. 85-15-70. Low gross. P. B. Bo mar. 78. Winning four some—E V. Brumflel. J. L. Qeddes. B. M. Briggs and Prank L. Hewitt, handicap beat ball 61. i Bills NipGrid Yankees; 49ers Rout Dodgers By th« Associated Press NEW YORK, Sept. 1.—George (the Kid) Ratterman is through playing second fiddle. Overshadowed in college days by Johnny Lujack. Notre Dame All America, and by Buddy Young in the recent College All-Star football game in Chicago, the Buffalo quar terback yesterday guided the Bills to a 28 to 24 verdict over the New York Yankees, Eastern division champion of the All-America Con ference last season. It was the opening Conference game for both teams and the pro debut for Ratterman. But he per formed like a veteran as he tossed for two touchdowns and set up the other pair with his aerials. In all, he completed nine of 13 flips for 121 yards as the 32,385 pay ing spectators watched in shirt sleeves. It was the largest crowd ever to see a pro football game in Buffalo. While the Bills opened their drive with an upset, the San Francisco 49ers Came through as expected in downing the Brooklyn Dodgers, 23 to 7, despite the efforts cf Glenn Dobbs, voted the loop's most valu able player last year. The Dodgers counted first but after the opening quarter the game was all San Francisco. Ike Hale Outstanding In Baltimore Regatta * Special Dispatch to The Star BALTIMORE, Sept. 1—Maryland Yacht Club s Star Spangled Banner regatta went into its inboard racing phase today after yesterday's show for the little outboards. I. E. (Ike) Hale, veteran Wash ington outboard ace, was yesterday’s outstanding driver. In the Senator, Hale took both heats in class C and won on points in class F. James Baden, another Washing ton driver, placed third in class C. Rookie Ends May Start Season for Eagles Sy (H. Associated Pr«s SARANAC LAKE, N. Y., Sept. 1 — The Philadelphia Eagles are so strong in efid talent that there's a Dosslbility the National Football League team's 1946 pass snarers may sit out the seasons opening kickoff. Coach Greasy Neale has indicated he particularly likes the work of Rookies Neil Armstrong, leading col legiate pass receiver last year while with Oklahoma A. and M.. and Pete Pi hoe. former Indiana star. Those two, Neale said, may start for the Eagles in place of Capt. Larry Ca brelll and "Blackjack’* Jack Fer rante. 1 \ Skins Drill Secretly tor Rams After Lopping 10 From Squad By Lewis F. Atchison Star Staff Carraspondtnt LOS ANGELES, Sept. 1.—Loose ends snipped off by the release of 10 players, the Redskins are set tling down to serious preparations for Friday's game with the Rams in an atmosphere of comparative se curity and confidence. Five more men must be dropped before the league opener at Philadelphia, but those left know their merits and demerits will be weighed carefully before the ax falls. The Ram game will give them a chance to prove their salt and in some positions competition is so close physical condition may deter mine who goes and who stays. If it is decided that way, it will be tough on a couple of boys limping around camp. Yesterday's session was as private as a love nest as Coach Turk Ed wards put his hirelings to work on a defense aimed to stopping Bob Waterfleld’s passes. It is no secret, however, that two men will be as signed to cover big Jim Benton, the Rams’ league-leading pass snag ger. Two may not be enough, if yesterday’s drill was a criterion, for Baugh, playing Waterfleld’s part, had no trouble hitting receivers on the sideline where Benton usually loiters. The only other solution would be to hire a squad of house detectives to watch Benton and let the Redskins concentrate on the rest of the Rams. Skins to Watch Bagarus. Not overlooked is the possibility that Bob Snyder might have tried to bait the Skins by not throwing to Buggsy Bagarus in the intrasquad game, but if that is bis strategy it won't work. At least Edwards looks for Bagarus to be on the receiving end of a lot of passes and will give him an escort every time he comes1 through for one. The Tribe also is working on its own aerial offense and looking for plenty of trouble because Edwards can’t believe the Ram defense really is as loose as it seemed last week. If it is, the Redskins should run up a dozen touchdowns, but all prob ably eased up on the throwers and let them get off some passes that could have been stopped simply by knocking down the passer. Los Angeles sports writers who went overboard on the Rams earlier are backtracking since seeing the Redskins' family quarrel at Santa Ana and now say the Tribe looks speedier. The Los Angeles squad as a whole seems bigger and cer tainly has more depth in certain positions, but until the scribes saw the Tribe in action you would have thought Washington had no license to be on the same fiela with the host club. The Redskins are nearing their physical peak for the game for tem pers are short and players are be ginning to “beef" about things of small consequence. A wise crack that would have passed unnoticed a week or 10 days ago caused a slight flare-up today and a siege of home sickness isn't helping matters. If the boys can hold that mood—and their tempers—until Friday night they'll be in fine fettle for the Rams. Tackle Ordered From Camp. The departure of those players not up to war was marred by one unfortunate incident. Tackle Bert Dressier was asked to leave camp immediately after Edwards was told the player was trying to persuade some rookies to sign up with a Ca nadian football team. It was Dress ler’s second run-in with the club. End George Brodston, Guard Ber nie Brosky, Center Len McCormick and Tackle Don Bunge were as signed to Wilmington, the Redskin American Association farm. They will report there Wednesday to Coach George Venerosco, who left yesterday. Redskin officials regard all as potential big league talent, especially Bunge, whose hustle and drive earned the respect of the en tire squad. Brodston did so admir ably in the intrasquad game he was not assigned to Wilmington until the last minute, but the Redskin ends shape up so well it would have been hard for him to displace an other. Joe Martin, a fullback with a brace of bum knees. Tackles Cliff White and Wendell Beard, the lat ter obtained from the Chicago Bears. Guard Ernie Alher and End Harry Adelman were given their outright releases. __ Two Silver Cup Craft Menace Miss Peps' Speedboat Reign By the Associated Press DETROIT, Sept. 1—The 1947 speedboat reign of Danny Fos ter's Miss Peps V may be Broken, at least temporarily, today as Dan Arena's Notre Dame and Ernie Wilson's Miss Canada III. both averaging better than 73 miles an hour for the first half of the Silver Cup race, carried an almost insurmountable lead over the Gold Cup champion into the second and last 45-mile Silver Cup heat on the Detroit River. Foster, after whipping Guy Lombardo's Tempo VI to take both the 1947 Gold Cup on Jamaica Bay, Long Island, and the National Sweepstakes Regat ta at Red Bank, N. J., misjudged the starting time for the first half of the Silver Cup event here Saturday and never was a con tender as he finished fourth, the last survivor of an eight boat field. Ahead of him—far ahead— were the Notre Dame, roaring 24-cylindered speedster Arena brought home first for Owner Herb Mendelson of Detroit, and sleek Miss Canada, product of the Muskoka Lakes resort area, which Harold Wilson powered across the line second by a bare 100 yards after eating up nearly all of a mile handicap she ac k cidentally gave Notre Dame at the start. Miss Canada, despite her defeat in the initial heat, rated just as good a choice to come out of to day's 45-mile race with the cup as did Arena. In the gruelling push in a vain effort to wipe out the last of Notre Dame’s long lead in the first heat, Miss Canada raced the 4H-mile 10th lap at T7.169 miles an hour, fastest ever done on the new Silver Cup course. Miss Canada’s average speed of 73.505 m.ph. for the 45-mile heat was less than 2-10ths of a mile under Arena’s 73.685. Foster, out of it all the way. was clocked at 64.783 m.ph., more than two miles an hour slower than Lou Fageors So Long, which carried the third-place points into today’s windup. Four Detroit boats which failed to finish the first heat after get ting to the starting line on time were to "be in readiness for the second and final heat. They were Ai Fallon's Miss Great Lakes, forced out of Satur day's race after three laps; Howard Hughes’ Dukie. which was running third when she split a seam and withdrew in the sixth lap and Bill Hagen meyer's Nuts and Bolts, which lasted eight laps. KING OF BAG TOTERS—George E. Allmon, Jr., 16, of Kansas City is shown with the trophy he captured by winning the second annual National Caddie golf championship. He triumphed at Columbus, Ohio, yesterday by defeating Johnny Bernard, 17, of that city, 2 and 1, in the 36-hole final. —AP Wirephoto. - ♦-— Mlmon Eyeing College Mfer Caddie Golf Win By Aiiociated Pr«>» COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept. 1.—Golf lom had a new “Cinderella Kid” oday as 16-year-old George All non, jr., of Kansas City, Mo., iported the second annual National Saddle championship, a new $250 set of golf clubs, and a $1,500 col ege scholarship. Young Allmon, using a set of dubs borrowed from the youth he defeated to win the Kansas City caddie title, took the national crown yesterday at the Ohio State Uni versity course by defeating John Bernard, 17-year-old Columbus pub lic links caddie, 2 and 1, in the 36-hole final. The son of a mechanic in the quartermaster depot at Kansas City, the new king of the club-toters said he had not planned to go to college but he is "certainly going to now,” after completing his career at Southeast High School in Kansas City, where he’s a junior. Bernard, too, assured himself of a college career as he picked up $750 in scholarship funds for his runnerup effort, in addition to $250 for winning the Columbus district crown. Ten years ago—Sir Malcolm Campbell set new world speed record of 125.7959 miles per hour on Lake Maggiore, Switzerland, with motorboat Bluebird. 1 Today a year ago—Patty Berg defeated Betty Jameson, 5 and 4 to win first Women’s National Open golf championship at Spo kane, Wash. Try ©ur I^Modern TOM’S „Ar, Direct Faeterr Dealer The Chrysler Service Center 637 N ST. N.W. Michigan 2400 Chryslor Plymouth f AUTO TROUBLE! 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