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Silver Hill Out Front
In City Series After Rally Defeats FBI Silver Hill is the only unde feated team remaining in the citj sandlot series after the Gravel men overcame a 4-1 deficit tc give the FBI its first tournament loss, 6-4, on the South Ellipse yesterday. Heurich plays Atchison and Keller in a battle for survival this afternoon starting at 4:30 on the South Ellipse. Both clubs have been beaten once. All the scoring in yesterday’s important game was done in two innings. Silver Hill tallied first in the fourth inning when Mayo Pittman singled to right, went to second on a sacrifice and came home on Brian Bell’s double to left. However, the Gravelmen’s lead did not last long. The G-Men came up with four runs—three of them unearned—in the same inning, with Bob Hill’s single to right scoring two runs. Silver Hill bounced back in the fifth with five runs on a combination of hits, walks and smart base run ning. Jack Sugrue and Pinch-hitter Bob Graham singled and when Dick Strauch, FBI starter, walked Dave Weckworth and Pittman to force in a run, Billy Carroll took over on the mound. Bob Horan singled to left to tie the game and Bell’s single put the Gravehnen in front. When Pitcher Frank Cat terton beat out a hit to second base, Horan came all the way from second for Silver Hill’s last run. Catterton scattered eight hits for Silver Hill, while Carroll didn’t allow a safety after the fifth in ning. Second - baseman Eddie Crescenze made two fine fielding plays for Silver Hill on balls which took bad hops. Giants Buy Infielder, Sell Pitcher Schmitt By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Sept. 16.—The Giants today announced the pur- 1 chase of Ranee Pless, third base- 1 man, from their Minneapolis farm' of the American Association. The Giants also sold Jake Schmiitt,; left-handed pitcher, to the same club. Pless had been optioned to Nashville of the Southern Asso ciation by Minneapolis. During; the last season he led Southern Association hitters with an aver age of .364 and drove in 100 runs. He is 25 and a native of Greene ville, Tenn. Minor Leagues By th« Associated Press INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE PLAYOFFS. (Best-of-stvcn semifinals.) Toronto at Montreal, postponed, rain (Montreal leads. 3-2). AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. (Best-of-seven final.) Kansas City. 4; Milwaukee. 3 (Kansas City leads. l-O). PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. Ban Francisco, 8: Seattle. 2. Hollywood. 4; Portland, 2. (Only games scheduled.) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION PLATOFFS. (Best-01-seven semifinal.) 1 Atlanta at Mobile, postponed, rain (Mo bile leads, a-1). EASTERN LEAGUE PLATOFFS. (feest-of-seven semifinal.) • Schenectady at Btnehampton, postponed. ' rain (aeries tied. 3-3). J WESTERN LEAttUE PLATOFFS. . (No tames scheduled.) Outdoors On« of our greatest pleasures; after returning from vacation is chatting with old angling friends who have been to various parts of the United States during - jma < t leaves of ab- Mj Hk sence and are chock -a - block with tales of su- MKImmP perlative fishing —or bad weath- % W er and hard JL j luck. (ML i I Bee Prescott, our friend and companion on ■ » v '-. ;; > many fishing and hunting ■ trips over the years, has just 8111 returned from a trip with his wife and daughter to New Mexico, Den ver, Colo., and back through our old stamping grounds in Dubois and Lander, Wyo., where they had . wonderful fishing with browns and rainbows. When we were there years ago, , It was all cut-throat trout fishing. ** * * We are sorry to report that our gunsmith, Maj. Ed Hoffman, is moving to Woodstock, Va., where he will set up his shop. Ed has repaired our guns and those of thousands of Washingtonians since World War I. He is succeeded by his apt pupil of the past three years, Gus Unfug, who will be lo cated at Ed’s old address. 912 New i York avenue N.W. Ed tells us that Gus is one of the best, which is < really high praise. ** * * The International Game Fish Association at the American Mu seum of Natural History, Seventy ninth street and Central Park West, New York City 24, N. Y., ad vises that it has available for free distribution a limited number of the 1952 International Game Fish Association yearbooks. If you’re interested in records of big game fish, we advise you to write for one. It is a fascinating volume, full of illustrations and informa tion. ** * * Salt water fishing last week was Bl Nil Tim* 1:30 P.M • ' Daily Doabl* 1:20 P.M Thra S*pt. 20tl SfepV -iff mgr. '• • ■■■ mr ' ■■ - *■ ARCARO WINS WITH HlTEX—Eddie Arcaro wins his 34th stakes victory of the year aboard Hitex (10) in the Fall Highweight Handicap, opening day feature at Belmont Park yesterday. Tea-Maker <7) finished a half length back, with Papoose (1-A) third and First Glance (11) fourth in the close finish. No. 14 is Alan Clarke’s Maryland-bred Senator Joe. Hitex ran the 6 furlongs down the Widener straightaway in only a fifth of a second off the track record. There was a somber air to the inaug ural because of the fire at the track Sunday night, when 25 thoroughbreds, valued at $120.000, were destroyed. —AP Wirephoto. ' Thesz-Rocca Mat Winner ! Will Claim 'World Title' Tickets are on sale at Turner’s ; Arena for the wrestling match Monday night at Griffith Stadium between Lou Thesz and Antonino Rocca. The winner will claim the “world” championship. Also on the program will be a bout between two Negro girl wrestlers. Ethel Johnson of At lanta and Kathleen Wimbley of Columbus, Ohio. Two 60-minute limit bouts head jthe program tomorrow night at | Turner’s, with Lu Kim, 280-pound Chinese sailor, meeting Ilio De- Paulo of Italy and Gene (Mr. America) Stanlee facing Tony Martinelli. ! Other bouts are Adrien Bail largeon against Aldo Bogai, Lord Spears against Don Jarque and Jack Dillon against Joe Swenski. Shuba Latest to Get Threatening Letter By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Sept. 16.—The Federal Bureau of Investigation and Brooklyn police today were investigating a threatening letter received by George Shuba, Brook ;lyn outfielder, warning him not to set foot in Ebbets Field again this season. The typewritten letter was post marked yesterday, from Elmont, Long Island, and was delivered to Shuba at the Brooklyn ball park. Shuba said he was About to tear it up as a joke; but showed it to Irving Rudd of the Dodgers’ 1 front office. Rudd turned it over ] to the FBI. * i - 1 i With Bill Leetch ! tops for many anglers, among 1 them Howard Holtz, Mike and Kenny Barnes, Huck McCann, Ruffles Curtis, Nick Fortunata and ; R. S. Pickard. These anglers, ■ boating with Capt. Taft Tippett out of Point Lookout, caught just about everything to be had in Chesapeake Bay at this season.; Their main catch was of trout,! hardheads, blues, rockfish and spot to the total of 187.* Many fish ran to three pounds and one jumbo hardhead weighed almost five pounds. However, their greatest excitement came when they hit a school of channel bass running up into the 50-pound class. They landed four and’lost nine. Big sand sharks ranging up to 15 pounds cost them plenty of tackle. Don Wevel, Peggy Risley and Mr. and Mrs. John Rohrbaugh, fishing with Capt. Bill Bloods- ' worth out of the Rod N’ Reel, ran into really big spot at Sharps 1 Island. Many of the catch ran 1 over a pound in weight. None < was less than a half-pound. The 1 party also took 10 rock from two to four pounds and a few trout. 1 All told, they brought back more 1 than 300 fish. i ** * * Your scribe and “Doc” Bill Hoi- 1 ton tried for bass in one of Main land’s nearby farm ponds and Bill outdid us, taking four nice Jssh of which he kept two. All we caught were bluegills, big fellows and lots of fun. But we lost the only bass that hit our popping frog, ELECTRONICS * TECHNICIANS - ★ ENGINEERS 200 OPENINGS In production of tho BOEING B-47 STRATOJET ★ Good Pay * Exc,H,itl Working Condition* it Libtral Travtl Reimbursement *'. ■ ' V It will pay you to investigate If you have experience as a radio or TV service man, ham radio operator, former military radar or radio maintenance technician, or if you are a graduate of an electronics trade or service school Act today! Send experience resume to our employment man ager, 233 N. Water, Wichita, Kansas, or contact the local office of the state employment service. If you would like to know more about us first, fill In your name and address below, return this ad to us, and well mail you a descriptive booklet about Boeing and Wichita. NAME. ■ APPEIM BOEING AIRPLANE COMPANY WICHITA DIVISION WICHITA, KANSAS Wilhelm May Be First Reliefer To Top Hurlers in Earned Runs 1 By the Associated Press 1 NEW YORK. Sept. 16.—Hoyt \ Wilhelm, the Giants’ freshman re -1 lief pitcher, is the new National League earned-run leader. Eamed-run averages compiled by the Associated Press reveal that Wilhelm, who has given up 40 earned runs in 448 innings for a 2.43 mark, can become the first relief pitcher in history to capture eamed-run honors. He has not started a single game in 64 ap pearances this season, but has a 13-3 won-and-lost record. Brooklyn’s Joe Black, vying with Wilhelm for rookie-of-the-year honors, actually has a lower earned-run mark (1.94) than the Giants’ pitcher. But he has pitched only 125 innings and 154 will be needed to qualify at the end of the season. There are only 11 games remaining on the Brook lyn schedule. In the American League, Allie Reynolds of the Yankees has taken over the No. I sflidlfwfth a 245 average. The 34-year-old right hander. with an 18-8 record, has Nats (Continued From Page A-17.) • - ment and land another outfielder without materially weakening their third base situation, so that sort of trade might appeal to Harris. Bucky plans to shift Jensen to liftfield lease) Jim Busby in centef’ and come bp with an acceptable rightfteltfer. Noren answers tfiat description and. despite his light#ltting with the Yankegfc, he’dVbe welcomed back by the Nataf; Porterfield vs. Garcia. Harris will send Bob Porterfield against the Indians tonight, open ing the two-game series here with Walter Masterson slated to work tomorrow. Mike Garcia pitches for Cleveland tonight. The Nats dropped 2Vi games jback of third-place Chicago yes- I terday by dropping a 5-4 decision to the Tigers in Detroit. Thus with only nine games remaining to play, Washington faces a strug- J gle to land a first-division berth, j The Nats rallied for three runs in the eighth inning to tie the score at 4-4, but in the ninth in ning Rookie Harvey Kueiin blasted a triple off Mike Fornieles and Fred Hatfield scored him with a single. . Only 1,239 customers—smallest crowd, of the year at Briggs Sta dium-saw the Nats grab a 1-0 lead in the fifth inning when Bill Wight walked Ken Wood with the bases loaded. Detroit socked Shea for four runs in the sixth on a pair of walks, four singles and an error ' by Catcher Mickey Grasso. With two out in the eighth, the Nats nailed Dick Marlowe for three runs. Fred Taylor delivered a pinch-single, Yost walked and Busby,. Jensen and Wood singled to knot the sfcore. NOTES: Kuenn faced the Ti gers’ 12-Hit attack with, three singles in addition to his triple, while Yost led the Nats with three . . •» The defeat left the club with an 11-11 record for the year against Detroit. Manager Freddie Hutchinson of i permitted only 54 earned runs in 226 innings. Records include yes terday’s games. Right behind Wilhelm in the National League comes Chicago’s Warren Hacker with a 2.48 slate. The Cubs’ righthander, who has hurled four sHutouts, has given up 45 earned runs in 163 innings. Karl Drews and Robin Roberts of the . Phillies are third and fourth, respectively, Drews with 2.59 and Roberts with 2.60. Behind Reynolds in the Ameri can League comes Cleveland’s durable Mike Garcia. Already a 20-game winner, Garcia’s 2.38 mark is the result of 72 earned runs in 272 innings. Bobby Shantz of the Athletics is third, but 31 runs off him in his last five games sent his aver age from 1.81 to 2.58. Washington’s Bob Porterfield is next with 2.59. The 29-year-old right-hander has allowed 61 earned runs in 212 innings. Frank Shea of the Nats is eighth with; 2.86, while Connie Marrero is 10th I with 2.96. | the Tigers was tossed out of the I game in the fifth inning when he made a loud, long and futile squawk to Umpire Jim Duffy that Wight hadn’t balked * . , After the Nats scored in the fifth, they had the bases loaded with none out, bdi/Pete Runnels and Mickey Vernon tapped fdrce-play ground ers back to Wight, and Mel Hod erieirt grounded? wmww:. Hal Newhouser, the Tigers’ vet eran left-hander, now needs only one more victory to join the ex clusive 200-win club . . . New houser got credit for his 199th tri umph in a relief role yesterday i , Beb. Feller of Cleveland is the only active m&jor leaguer to have hit the double centpfy mark. He has 239. ~ Three Horses From D. C. Take Cumberland Honors | Three District horse show ex- : hibitors won championships in the sixth annual Lions Club Horse Show .in Cumberland, Md., over the week end. Joseph De Michele’s Sunny Star won the flve-gaited combination and his Genius Mack the flve gaited combination stake reserve championship. Dr. Frank Masiflo** Sunday Afternoon captured the three gaited junior combination class and was second in the three-gaited saddle class. Frank Viohl’s Good Time won the open stock horse class. Grid Team Seeks Games The Knights of Columbus Car roll Council has open dates in Oc tober for its unlimited football team. Those wishing to book games should call Ben Blaine at Lincoln 3-8683. No time to .-gamble iMja "■ \\ * 'milt \ STIPPIN® our tonight? Thafa no time to risk perspiration odors! Be sure of yourself Mennen Deodorant squeeze - Long-lasting... crisp, masculine Hi scent. economy size now only 98^. size Baseball (Continued From Page A-17.) burgh in a night game and the Giants take on the Chicago Cubs iat the Polo Grounds. Billy Loes . (13-8) was to be the Brooklyn starter against Murry Dickson » (14-20). Durocher was toying 5 with the idea of starting Jack . Harshman, late of Minneapolis, j but was ready to make a last i minute.. switch to Jim Hearn . (13-6) against the Cubs’ Warren 5 Hacker (13-8). j There were two other games i played. yesterday, both in the American League. Rocky Krsnich, . for the second straight day, 5( smashed a winning bases-loaded i! single, scoring two runs in the j 1 eighth, to give the Chicago White j Sox a 4-2 triumph over the Boston Red Sox. Lou Kretlow fanned 10 . to outpitch Mel Parnell. ’ Harvey Kuenn, rookie shortstop, tripled and scored the winning run ’ on Fred Hatfield’s single in the . last of the ninth to give Detroit | a 5-4 victory over Washington. ; Major Leaders By the Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE. . ißattint —Fain, Philadelphia, -.331: Mitchell, Cleveland. .324: Woodling, New York. , .320; Kell, Boston, .311: Goodman. Bos -11 ton. .310. Runs—Berra, New York, 95: Doby. Cleve land. 04; Avila and Rosen. Cleveland, 93; Minoso. Chicago. OJ. , Runs batted in—Doby. Cleveland, 96; Zer nlal, Philadelphia, 95; Robinson. Chi cago, and Rosen, Cleveland, 84; Berra. New York. 93. Hits—Pox. Chicago, 179: Pain. Philadel phia. 168: Avila. Cleveland. 164; Rob inson. Chicago, 163; Roms. Cleveland, , Doubles—Pain, Philadelphia, 41: Mantle and Bauer, New Yoflc, and Vernon. Washington. 30; Rosen, Cleveland,' and iY-ML Washington, a». TrlPle**--Slmpson, Cleveland, and Rlrauto, New York. 10; Pox. Chicago: Young, Bt. Loula. and Vernon. Washington. 9. Home runs—Doby and Easter. Cleveland. .10; Berra, New York. 29: Dropo. De _ troit, and Zernlal. Philadelphia. 27. ■ Stolen bases—Jensen. Wsshlngton. 18: Minoso and Rivera. Chicago. 17; Rigguto, N*w York. 16: Throneberry, Boston. 14. Pitching—Shantz, Philadelphia. 23-7. .767; Rascnl. New York. 16-5. .762; Reynolds. New York. 18-8. .692: Garcia, Cleveland. , 19. .687; Dorlsh. Chicago. 8-4, .667. ! Strikeouts—Reynolds. New York. 147; Bhantz, Philadelphia. 146; Wynn. Cleve land. 138; Pierce, Chicago, 137; Oarcia. . Cleveland. 134. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Batting—Muslal. Bt. Louis, .336; Baum holtz. Chicago. .325: KlusrtVski. Cin cinnati. .318; Schoendienst. St. Louis. ..309; Robinson. Brooklyn. .304. Runs—Robinson. Brooklyn. 101; Muslal. ; St. Louis 98: Hemus. St. Louis. 97; Lockman. New York. 95; Reese. Brook lyn. 92. Runs batted in—Sauer. Chicago. 120; Hodges. Brooklyn, and Thomson. New York. 100: Slaughter. St. Louis. 98; I Ennis. Philadelphia. 97. , Hits—Musial. St. Louis. 180; Schoen dienst. St. Louis. 179; Adams. Cincin nati. 175: Dark and Lockman. New York. 166. ■ Doubles—Musial. St. Louis. 40: Schoen dienst. st. Louis. 38: Ashburn. Phlla i delphla, 31: Sausr. Chicago, and Ham . _ ner. Philadelphia. 30. Triples—Thomson. New York. 13; Slauah ! ter. St. Louis. 11: Kluszewski Cincin nati. 10; Ennis. Philadelphia. 9; Reest. Brooklyn. Pondy. Chicago, and Hemus. St. Louis. 8. Home runs—Sauer. Chicago. 37; Klner. Pittsburgh. 36: Hodges. Brooklyn. 31; Gordon. Boston. 25; Mathews. Boston, i _ and Thomson. New York. 22. Stolen bases—Rests. Brooklyn. 30: Jeth roe. Boston. 27: Robinson. Brooklyn. 22; Ashburn. Philadelphia, 16; Ryan. Phila delphia. 14. Pitching—Roe. Brooklyn. 11-2. .846; Black. Brooklyn. 14-3. .824; Yuhaa. St. Louis. 9-2. .818: Wilhelm. New York. 13-3. .813: Roberts, Philadelphia. 24-'), .774. Strikeouts—Spahn. Boston 170; Rush. Chicago. 142; Mizell. St. Louis. 138; Roberts. Philadelphia. 128; Simmons. Philadelphia. 124. Five years ago—Brooklyn overwhelmed Pittsburgh, 10-3, to remain two games behind the St. Louis Cardinals. Rowing Leaders Study Course Offered Here For College Regatta The move to make Washington the scene of the annual intercol legiate rowing championships reaches an important point today when officials of the Intercolle giate Rowing Association inspect facilities here. The Washington Rowing Asso ciation, formed several months ago to bring the annual regatta here, will show the IRA stewards a 3-mile course on the Potomac and will entertain them at a luncheon at the Carlton. The Potomac River course starts at Memorial Bridge and ends at Hains Point. It allows for wider lanes than have been customary and will accommodate 14 or more! crews. The rowing championships for years were known as the Pough keepsie Regatta until moved sev eral years ago. The move to bring the regatta here was originated by the Cornell Club of Washington and now has interested alumni from other rowing schools. Barrett L. Crandall of Cornell is president of the Washington Rowing Asso ciation. Stewards of the IRA invited to make the inspection trip to Wash ington are: Ralph Furey of Co lumbia, Robert J. Kane of Cornell, Francis T. Murray of Pennsyl vania, Capt. lan C. Eddy of the Naval Academy and Lewis P. An dreas of Syracuse. Asa S. Bushnell, commissioner of the Eastern Col lege Athletic Conference, also is in the party. Giants, 12; Cards, 1 Hemus.M 3? < o *3 Ho7m«u.2b 3 eup.M 0 O O 1 •Wilson 10 0 0 Bch d nst.2 b 4 2 5 5 Wllllams.Sb 10 0 1 MusUl.lb ,1 110 0 Dark.ss 52 4 2 Saml.c 00 1 0 Thomson,cf 3 110 Slaughter.!! 4 110 Irvtn.lf .till Lowrey.cf 40 10 tßhodes.lf 00 10 H. Rice.lf 40 2 0 Elllott.3b 52 10 Benson.Sb 30 0 2 Westrum.e 313 1 D. Rice.c 313 1 Lockman.lb 42 9 1 |Blsler.lb 0 0 10 Hartung.rf 2 0 3 0 Braze.p 2 0 0 2 tMueller.rf 1110 9 0 0 0 Maglle.p 2 0 2 2 Schmldt.o - 0 0 0 0 Chambers.p 10 0 1 Totals 31 624 15 Totals 33 11 27 11 •Piled out for Hofman in 6th. tßan for Irvin In 6th. (Walked for Hartung in 6th. Bt. Louis 000 000 100— 1 New York 000 109 20x—12i Runs—Slaughter, Dark (2). Thomson (2). Irvin. Elliott. Westrum (2). lS2k man (2). Mueller. Maglie. Errors—Low rey. D. Rice. Elliott. Runs batted In— Thomson, Elliott, Westrum. Lockman (4). Dark (2), Irvin. H Rice. Two-base hits —Muslal. Dark (2); Westrum. Three base hit—Slaughter. Home runs—Thom son. Lockman. Sacrifices—Maglie (2). Double plays—-Maglie to Dark to Lock man; Hofman to Dark to Lockman; Irvin to Hofman: Btallcup to Schoendienst to gisler. Left on bases—St. Louis. 6; New York. o. Bases on balls—Off Brazle. 2; off Clark. 1; off Schmidt, 2: off Cham-! bers. 1; off Maglie. 2. Struck out—By i Brarle. 1; by Chambers, 2: by Maglie. 4. Hits—Off Brazle. 7 In 5',4 innings: off Clark. 1 In >s Inning; off Schmidt, 3 in '» Inning; off Chambers, 0 In 2 Innings. Runs and earned runs—Off Brazle. 6-6: off Clark. 3-3: off Bchmldt. 3-2; off Maglie. l-l. wild pitch—Clark. Winning mtcher—Maelie <l7-7). Losing pitcher—!! Brazle U 2-6). Time—2:26. Attendance 4,«f ID. PROVED FUEL OIL SAVINGS UP TO 25% OR MORE Room, a TIMKEN Wall-Flame Burner produced. You’ll see how the TIMKEN and a conventional gun-type burner are Burner uses up to 25% less fuel to pro operated side by side in identical boilers duce the same heat! Spend 20 minutes with under identical conditions, feach burner Sinclair to assure yourself of 20 years of takes its fuel from a graduated glass tube, savings. See this amazing Twin-Boiler Each boiler is equipped with a highly ac- Demonstration today. No obligation. NO POWN PAYMENT—Unutiully Lm) T«m FlmmlhJ SINCLAIR Call-GUS HEATER AT TAYIOR SSOO •-■■•■■'■: . •t' , THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1986 Louis Predicts Walcott Will KO Marciano Within Six Rounds By tha Associated Press CINCINNATI. Sept. 16.—Joe Louis, former heavyweight cham -1 pion, predicts Jersey Joe Walcott, present heavyweight king, will knock out Rocky Marciano, the challenger, within six rounds when the two collide in Philadel phia September 23. Louis, in Cincinnati yesterday on a business trip, explained: "Walcott is smart and tricky and has a good left hand with which Marciano can be hit.” Louis fought both men. He de cisioned Walcott in 1947 and won by a knockout in 11 rounds in 1948. Marciano belted out Louis White Sox, 4; Red Sox, 2 ten"b’,.lf »dVs, i T°A I (Evers' 1 0 0 0 Fox.2b 2 15 1 !Qoodm'n.2b 3 0 0 3 Minoso,lf 3 2 10 Z»rlll»,cf 310 0 Rob'son.lb 40 3 0 Oernert.lb 4 1 10 1 Mele.rf 3 10 1 p.Btus,rf. 4 12 0 Rivera.cf 4 14 0 Leipc>o.3b 40 10 Lollar.c 3 111 l Niarhos.c 20 8 2 Johnson.c 00 10 tDimagglo 110 0 Krsnich.3b 4 12 2 Bolling,ss 3 0 0 3 Kretlow.p 4 0 0 0 (V St'ph'ns 110 0 *Btewart 00 0 0 ISchmees 0 0 0 0 Parnell.p 4 12 1 Totals 34 624 10 Totals 31 827 5 •Ran for Lollar In Sth. tßeat out bunt for Nlarhos in 9th. (Doubled for Bolling In 9th. |Ran for V. Stephens In 9th. (Struck out for Thormeberry in 9th. Boston 000 110 000—2 Chicago mi 000 02x—4 w? uns^ Z *^ln,■ Miranda (2). ****«• R‘ v era Errors—Rivera. Gernert, Robinson. G. Stephens. Runs batted in— Minoso. Robinson. Zarilla. Parnell. Krsnich T ®?' b “ se j> lts —Minoso, G. Stephens. Lollar V. Stephens. Home runs—Zarilla, Parneil Stolen base—G. Stephens. Bac rlflce—Fox. Left on bases—Boston. 8; Chicago. 9. Bases on balls—Off Kretlow, °® Parnell, 5. Struck out—By Kretlow. *9. by Parnell, 8. Runs and earned runs —Ott Parnell. 4-4; off Kretlow. 2-2. Win ning pitcher—Kretlow (4-3). Losing 835553& a --“- --;««• »‘- Dodgers, 11; Reds, 5 Cincinnati. A.H.O.A. Brooklyn. A.H.O.A. ! Temple,2b 614 1 Furillo.rf 43 2 0 Adams.db 4 12 1 Reese.ss 49 3 4 Marshall,rf 3 110 Snider.cf 53 4 0 1 Kleusz kl.lb 3 0 2 2 Robln'n.2b 3 2 2 5 Greeng'sxf 3 2 5 0 Pafko.lt 3 2 2 0 i « d i2fii ,w \ ? 2 Camp’lla.c 516 0 'lMcMlllan.aa 410 0 Hodges.lb 4 18 0 Landrith.c 4 0 7 0 Cox.3b 4 10 ll i; Podbellan.p 112 0 Ersktne.p 30 o n 'iHlller.p 0 0 11 (Shuba l o 0 0 •Abrams 1 0 0 0 Black,p 0 0 0 0 , Church.p 0 0 0 0 Smith,p 0 0 0 0 iHatton 10 0 0 Nuxhall.p 00 0 0 Totals 33 724 5 Totals 36 132710 •Struck out for Hiller In Sth. (Flied out for Erskine In 7th. (Grounded out for Smith in Rth. I Cincinnati 100 Oil) 300— 6. Brooklyn 301 110 41X—11 Runs—Adams (3), Marshall, Green vrass. Furillo, Snider (3). Robinson (3). P«fko. Campanella. Hodges (2). Error— McMillan. Runs batted in—Greengrassd >. Robinson (4). Snider (2). Hodges Adams, Campanella, Shuba, Furillo. Two-base hits —Furillo, Campanella. Home runs—Robin son (2), Snider (2), Hodges, Adams, Greengrass. Sacrifice—Pafko. Double play—Robinson to Reese to Hodges. Left on bases—Cincinnati, 7; Brooklyn. 8 Bases on Podbeilan. 3; off Church. off Smith. 1: off Erskine. 6. Struck out—By Podbeilan, 2; by Church. 3 by Smith, 1; by Erskine: 5; by Black. 1. Hits-—Off Podbielan. , in 4 Innings <none out in thei sth): off Hiller. 0 In 1 inning; off Church. 4 in l inning; off Smith. 0 L oft Nuxhall. 2 in 1 inning; off Erskine. 7 in 7 Innings: off Black. 0 in - j,?" l .!)**- _ Runs and earned runs—Off Podbielan 6-6; off Hiller, ()-(): off Church. 3-J; off Smith. 1-0; off Erskine, 5-5: off B'Hk; 9-9; off Nuxhall. l-l Winning pitcher—Erskine (13-6). Losing pitcher —Podbielan (2-5). Time—2:43. At tendance—2,6l2. ** A-19 in eight rounds last October and convinced Joe it was time to hang up his gloves. Marciano Gaining Weight, Will Scale 187 for Fight GROSSINGER, N. Y., Sept. 1« (JP).— Rocky Marciano, who meets Champion Jersey Joe Walcott for the world heavyweight title a week from tonight in Philadelphia, has gained four pounds since the ar rival of cooler weather. The Brockton, Mass., block buster will resume boxing today, after a day of rest yesterday, and said he scaled 188 pounds. He had lost weight during a recent heat spell. He expects to weigh in at 187, the same as against Joe Louis and Harry (Kid) Matthews. Marciano has boxed 83 rounds since August 23 and will keep busy again until Friday. The chal lenger departs for Philadelphia Monday. The Jersey Joe Walcott-Rocky Marciano fight next Tuesday night will be shown on theater television at the Lincoln Theater in-Wash ington. There will be no horns television of the championship bout. Two other theaters in Washing ton are considering showing ths fight television, but have not mads definite decisions. Tickets for the Lincoln are priced at $3.60 and are now on sale. ADVERTISEMENT. TACKLE FISHING By “Salty Mill, Most of the Anglers in the Thomas Pt. area brought home the fish Sun. The best time was about 5 P.M. just as the wind began to blow broke off of day. and even jP* tho over an acre of water j* ' vrif was “boiling" fish were hard f largest Spot of the seasonKg Eastern Bay “salty** mi.t.a & gene rally Rock were available on most of the “bars,” tho their size was close to the minimum limit. The No. 1 Tony Accetta Spoon with Yellow Feather was the choice of the “right” Anglers. Will keep you posted on the “hot” spots as they occur. Buy your tackle from FISHERMEN, not salesmen, at Mills Co., 9th & E Sts. N.W.