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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 01, 1954, Image 72

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Women's Open Starts
With Louise Suggs
Favoring Amateurs
By Associated Press
PEABODY, Mass., July I.
The Women’s National Open
golf championship got under way
at Salem Country Club today
with a prediction by Louise
Suggs that the amateurs had as
good a chance to win the event
as the professionals.
Miss Suggs, leading money
winner among the play-for-pay
girls so far this year, based her
statement on the length of the,
6,393-yard, tree-lined course on
which the 72-hole three-day
medal tourney is being held. Par
is 36-36—72.
“There are a lot of long-dis
tance hitters among the ama
teurs this year like Joyce Ziske,
Mickey Wright and Pat Lesser
and that’s what this course re
quires,” says Louise.
“It’s a long course with plenty
of sloping terrain that requires
deep, high arching drives,” she
adds.
And its generally agreed that
Theodora (Pippy) Rooney, a
local girl, drives the ball as hard
and far as any of the 21 profes
sionals and 32 amateurs in the
field.
Still, no amateur has ever won
the event in its eight-year his
tory and the five previous win
ners still hold the key to the
Open. Babe Zaharias, Miss Suggs
and Betsy Rawls, the defending
champion, have won twice each
w£ile Patty Berg and Betty
Jameson have scored single vic
tories.
Record 40 Stations
Slated to Televise
Redskins' Games
More than 40 stations will
carry the Redskins’ football
games next season, largest tele
vision network ever to carry a
pro team through the season.
The American Broadcasting
Co. will televise the games.
WMAL-TV, as in the past, will
show all the Redskins’, away
games but the home games will
be blacked out.
Two pre-season exhibition
games also have been lined up
and the opening exhibition from
Los Angeles is a definite possibil
ity.
The Redskins’ television plans
were discussed on a show last
night on WMAL-TV.
It also was announced that Bill
Malone will do the color com
mentary on the televised games.
Jim Gibbons is replacing Mel
Allen as the play-by-play an
nouncer on both television and
radio.
Dempsey Second
In Star Camp Fund
Hole-in-One Event
Warren Dempsey, president of
the East Potomac Golf Club, yes
terday moved into second place
in the hole-in-one tournament
for the benefit of The Star’s
Summer Camp Fund.
Dempsey placed a shot 4%
inches from the cup on the 65-
yard hole on the East Potomac
driving range to move Keith
Kallio back to third and also to
pick up a daily prize.
The hole-in-one made by John
Grimm last Saturday is the only
ace to date, and is in line for the
grand prize of a new set of clubs.
The contest, being conducted
by Layne Leoffler, Jerry Long
and their committee, is open
from 9 a.m. until 11 p.m. daily
through Monday. The S. G.
Leoffler Co. is donating SI,OOO in
prizes. The fee is three shots for
50 cents.
Senators
(Continued From Page C-l.)
third, when Gus Zernial slammed
a two-run double and Wilson
belted a two-run homer over
the left-field roof.
The Senators picked up a run
off Marion Fricano in the fourth |
when Johnny Pesky singled and '
Jim Busby tripled, but the A’s
made it 5-1 in the same inning |
when Lou Limmer doubled, stole j
third and scored on Catcher Ed
Fitzgerald’s wild throw(.
Tom Umphlett’s single, Fitz-
Gerald’s double and Bunky
Stewart’s grounder gave the
Senators a run in the fifth, and
they grabbed a 6-5 lead in the
seventh when they chased Fri
cano.
Fitz Gerald launched the up-1
rising with a single and Pinch- j
hitter Clyde Vollmer doubled to
score him. Eddie Yost's single
shifted Vollmer to third and |
after Pesky popped out, Mickey |
Vernon brought Clyde across j!
with a single to right off ex- ,
Senator Sonny Dixon, who
emerged the winner.
Tom Wright singled to left,
Vernon halting at second, Busby ,
forced Wright, but when Joe De- i
maestri threw wild past first
base, Vernon scored to put the
Senators in front. ]
That margin evaporated im- }
mediately as the Athletics
clipped Chuck Stobbs for two i
runs in the seventh on singles
by Zernial and Wilson, a Busby
fumble which permitted both to
advance. DeMaestri’s sacrifice
fly and Bill Shantz’s single.
The Senators tied the game in
the eighth on Umphlett’s single, i
a sacrifice and a hit by Yost. ,
/7, ■e Night Bathing
Bay
Every Night *Til 11 P.M.—llluminated Beach
Rout* From Wtuhington: Banning Rood NX. to Eoot Capitol
St root, loft on Eaot Capitol Stroot, right am Control Avonmo
(Routo 214), follow for 24 milot diroot to Booorloy Booth.
yj!, >./ ' Her ... aH - ffiPNv
W I
8 -fWBWB' S'*?.'
HR m Asa- J9L
■ KI I: mm yjß
r> J| isßik.
Ijl wL A
DYKES PUTS DYKES DOWN—A hard right by Bobby Dykes that missed Holly Mims had
enough force to put the. Texan on all fours in the first round of last night’s middleweight bout
at Uline Arena. Bobby might just as well have stayed there so far as most of the fans were
concerned, for it was one of the few punches he threw all night. The bout ended in an unsat
isfactory draw. -Star staflr Photo .
Fight
(Continued From Page C-l.)
fair. Certainly, there will be no
demand for a rematch, and any
post-mortems today are in re
gard to the decision, not the
fight. Dykes spent his time
pushing, clinching and holding
onto the ropes. He’s a tall, awk
ward fighter, who retreats with
his left stuck out.
Mims got hit with that left
plenty because he made what
fight there was, always going
forward and trying to get inside.
He’d catch that left, whack
Dykes a time or two, and Dykes
would clinch and two-step Mims
back to the ropes and lean on.
That went on all night, and the
customers got tired of it and ex
pressed themselves accordingly.
Mims Had to Lead.
Dykes was smarter than Mims
in that he let Mims do the lead
ing. But if Mims didn’t lead,
j there would have been no fight
at all—just two men standing
there and glaring at each other.
Although no artistic success,
the fight did all right financially.
Promoted by Goldie Ahearn for
the benefit of the building funds
of the Sts. Constantine and
! Helen and St. Sophia Greek
| Orthodox Churches, it drew 2,601
S customers, best in Washington
since March, 1953, for the Mims-
Willie Troy fight. The gross
gate was $10,133.90 and the net
$8,425.94. The bout also was on
Nation-wide television.
Action in Prelims.
Three knockouts were on the
preliminary card. Harold Smith,
brother of Gene, won over Bill
Hill when Hill couldn’t come
out for the third. Clarence Hin
nant decked Rudy Watkins for
i keeps in the third, and Tony
Celano stopped Frank Sloane in
the second.
Actually Sloane knocked him
self out, missmg a wild swing
in midring and spinning around
and through the ropes onto the
ring apron. After he fell, he was
unable to get up in time. He
fell near the Boxing Commission
row of seats and gave Dr. Joe
Trigg, a member of the com
mission, fe cleaning bill by
knocking over a soft drink onto
Dr. Trigg’s trousers..
In another prelim, John
Shields won a split decision over
Kid Saucer in six, and in a four
rounder after t,he main event
Ronnie Rhodes and Bibby Mill
ner fought to a draw.
A's, 8; Senators, 7
WASHINGTON.
. „ . AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Yost. 3b 4 1 3 3 3 0
Pestty. 2b 5 1118 0
Vernon, Jb 5 11 7 O 0
Wright. If * 0 1 4 O 0
Busby, cf 5 0 1 3 0 1
Runnels, ss 3 0 0 2 0 0
Umohlett. rs ,4 2 2 2 10
Fitz Gerald, c *3 1 2 4 0 1
Pascual. n 1 o o o o O
Stewart, p 1 0 0 0 0 0
1 Vollmer 11 1 0 0 o
Stobbs. p 000000
2Sievers 1 0 o O 0 0
Marrero, n v _ 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals .37 7 12x26 10 2
PHILADELPHIA.
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Jacobs, ?b 5 0 2 4 2 0
Suder. 3b 5 O 1 2 O O
L'mmcr. lb 5 2 2 5 o 0
Renna. rs 4 1 0 2 0 0
Zernial. If 5 2 2 3 O O
Wilson, cf 4 3 3 3 o o
DcMaestrt. ss 2 o o 3 4 l
Shantz. c 3 0 14 10
Fricano. p 2 0 11 10
Dixon, p 1 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 36 8 12 27 ~1
lDouoled for Stewart in 7th.
2Flied out for Stobbs in Bth.
x Two out when winning run scored.
Washinaton 000 110 410—7
Philadelphia 004 100 201—8
Runs oatted in—Zernial (2). Wilson
(3). DeMaestri. Shantz. Busby. Stewart,
Vollmer Vernon. Wright. Yost. Two
base hits—Suder. Zernial. Limmer. Fit*
Gerald. Vollmer. Three-base hit—Busby.
Home runs—Wilson <2t. Stolen base—
Limmer. Sacrifices—FitzGerald. De-
Maestri. Left on bases —Washington. 7:
Philadelphia 8. Bases on balls—Off :
Pascual. 5: off Fricano. 3. Struck out— ■
Bv Stewart. 2; by Fricano. 3. Hits—Off I
Pascual, 6 in 2 S .> innings; off Stewart. 2 !
in 3 l s innings: off Stobbs. 3in 1 in- j
ning; off Marrero. lin l innings; off j
Fricano. 8 in d innings; off Dixon. 4 in
3 inninrs. Runs and earned runs—Off
Pascual. 4-4; off Stewart. 1-0: off Stobbs.
2-1; off Marrero. 1-1: off Fricano, 5-5;
oft Dixon. 2-2. Balk—Fricano. Win
ning pitcher—Dixon i3-4i. Losing
pitcher—Marrero <3-2>. Umpires—
Chvlak. Honochlck. McGowan and Papa
rella Time—2:4s. Attendance—4.l2l.
Bullpen Holds Giants' Hopes
Durocher Challenges Anyone
To Match Wilhelm, Grissom
By the Associated Press f
NEW YORK, July I.—Man
ager Leo Durocher of the Giants
today called his brilliant bullpen
duo of Hoyt Wilhelm and Marv
Grissom the best in baseball and
challenged anybody to refute his
statement.
“Show me another relief
! pitcher as good as either Wil
helm or Grissom,” Durocher de
manded, “let alone a pair as good
as this one. My two are the
greatest, no doubt about it.”
“I’ll let you in on a little
secret,” Leo added. “If the
Giants win the pennant this
year, it will be won in the
bullpen.”
The 51,464 fans who watched
Grissom win his eighth game of
the season with a sharp four
inning relief stint against Brook
lyn Tuesday night, and the
29,693 spectators who saw Wil
helm subdue the Dodgers again
with a brilliant rescue job yes
terday. could have no rebuttal.
Wilhelm’s performance was
one of his best of the season. He
entered the scene in the eighth
inning with runners on first and
third and nobody out and the
Giants holding a 2-1 lead. As if
the situation wasn’t precarious
enough, Jackie Robinson stood
poised at the plate wielding his
ever-dangerous bat. Waiting
right behind him were Gil
Hodges and Roy Campanella.
•The 30-year-old knuckleball
expert stood up to the situation,
holding Robinson to a short fly to
left that failed to advance the
runners and getting Hodges to
hit into a double play. The
Cavarretta
(Continued From Page C-l.)
already retired by himself as a
player. But Phil insisted that
he could do well as a player
coach.
“I can play 50 or 75 games
for sure,” Cavaretta said as he
tried one club after another
without success.
Phil even talked about being a
sl-a-year player. Finally the
White Sox, having miserable
luck with pinch-hitters, signed
Cavarretta. Presumably he’s
getting $6,000 a year, the major
league minimum. This will be
deducted from the salary the
Cubs still have to pay him under
a managerial contract. This was
estimated at $35,000.
Cavarretta is in marvelous
physical condition. He still can
cut a wicked caper around first
base. Even on his "outs,” he
has been laying the wood to the
ball.
Cavarretta shows no rancor
about his discharge by the Cubs,
who currently are mired in one
of their worst slumps in years.
“I can honestly say that I con
sider Mr. Wrigley <P. G. Wrig
ley, Cubs owner) and the Cubs I
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Giants went on to pick up three
runs in their half of the eighth
to win, 5-2, and boost their first
place lead over the Dodgers to
three games.
Wilhelm did not receive credit
for the victory. It went to
Johnny Antonelli, the young
southpaw ace who became the
second lefthander to defeat the
Dodgers this year. Ten have
tried it. Harvey Haddix of the
Cardinals is the only other left
hander with a triumph over the
Dodgers.
It marked the 15th game this
season that Wilhelm worked in
a winning game. Since June 12
he has been in nine games and
the Giants have won them all.
Grissom, the 36-year-old screw
ball artist, Vfho was dropped by
the Red Sox last year, has an
even better record. He has
pitched in 17 winning games and
owns an 8-2 record compared
to Wilhelm’s 6-2.
“Last year,” Durocher said,
"I had only one good relief
pitcher—Wilhelm. He did. a fine
job for me but, being human,
he needed a rest now and then.
When Hoyt was unavailbale, I
was bushed. This year, though.
I’ve got two. That enables me
to give both sufficient rest and
still get the most out of them.”
Ignoring the Dodgers’ Jim
Hughes and Clem Labine, Du
rocher said the only other re
lief pitcher to compare with his
guys was Frank Smith, the side
arm righthander of the Reds.
“That Smith is good,” Leo
said, “real good. But my guys—
Wilhelm and Grissom—are great
—real great.”
| organization generally as my
good friends.” he said.
Then he waved a hand with
one finger up and added: “But
there’s one person I couldn’t say
the same about.”
Phil didn’t say who, but pre
sumably he was referring to Wid
Matthews, personnel director of
the Cubs, with whom he strongly
disagreed. Matthews thought the
Cubs were improved over 1953.
Phil thought otherwise.
Tasker's Bat Sparks
Big Brothers' Victory
John Tasker, baseball, football
and basketball star at George
Mason High School, paced the
Big Brothers team to a 9-7 vic
tory over the Rotary Club in a
Boys’ Club of Washington lim
ited baseball league game yes
terday with four hits, including
a home run, and five runs batted
in.
A bases-loaded triple by Vic
Tash of Rotary in the midst of
an eighth inning rally threat
ened to erase the Big Brothers
lead, but a fine relay from Dick
Smallwood to Dick Cilento to
Bob Ellis cut down Tash at home
j plate attempting to stretch his
i hit to a home run.
81 Matches Saturday
To Open Mid-Atlantic
Tennis at Edgemoor
Tennis balls will be bouncing
all over the Edgemoor Club
courts Saturday, as 81 matches
open.the Middle Atlantic Clay
Court championships. Play will
rftart at 9 a.m.
Tim Coss, the top-seeded de
fending champion, will lead a
field of 98 into men’s singles
play. Coss is currently compet
ing in the Eastern Clay Courts
championships at Hackensack,
N. J., where yesterday he de
feated Paul Cranis of New York,
6—3, 6-- 0.
In his first match at 1 p.m.
Saturday, Coss will face M.
Kumashire.
Ranked behind Coss in order
are Charley Masterson, Ted
Rogers, Buzzy Hettleman, Rob
ert Payne, Fred McNair, Jim
Thackara, Don Platt, Doyle
Royal and A1 Jacoby.
Ann Gray heads the women’s
delegation of 34 entries. Seeded
behind Mrs. Gray are Connie
C. Ball, Judy Devlin, Charlotte
Decker, Louise Brown, Susan
Devlin, Marjorie Norris and
Barbara Cage.
The complete pairings for
Saturday:
MEN’S SINGLEB
" a 7’,rT Elt o n Kin* vs. Bob Schwxrtz
jirk’ Kehoe vs. Bobby Bortner,
: rtinm«. St svh y vs - Fr » nk Mssrurifr,
Caxs m *vs. BfH m Fe n rrU S ’ J ° hn B ° b
n. 3 " * m - —Ted Rogers v.v Jake Steele.
£ e "* Pr V* Bodney Nlcolls. Joab Black
stfiiK» S '»T 0m Br * d i ord - K * hl Bpr!ggs vs.
Franko Fiorla vs. Carl
rr. r^^Jl*. nk A "ington vs. A1 Talkln.
Co'Mte vs Mort Btlmler. Cnurtland
Tt Tg rM O J} JoJ 1 " Kopf. Don Schweitzer
I?’ Fddi * Phillips. Clifford Dawson vs.
Le*th* y ° rant- FhllUpe Neff vs. Malcolm
rh l .li.VoT L,,f Beck vs. George Buck.
£ h *rlesSebree vs. Carl BJelke. Gene Gee
Johnson. Fred Moore vs. Fred
nrm 1 L», H * r^ison str «ley vs. Peter Dell.
Tiri.rt»m weitze i v ? H *rold Eaton. Bob
Tnreadglll vs. Burton Epstein.
8,r 1 1 ,?i Welsh vs Richard
*»rle Brown,
Kenneth Wright vs. Kenneth Thomp
n'R, N* d „ Brown ys Ernie Ingram. Bill
vs. B Lawrence*°Kejly I^aVIS ‘ J ‘ m Th * Cker *
Norman Geller vs° S Henry M Fo’ss? n c*haries
Channing vs Jack McCarthy. Alex
v» U SSM, 1 * Fl ° yd . Hush Lynch
St.ph?n V Be„!dlct M ’ Doyl * R ° y “ VB ‘
PnK 7,«P- m ’"= Cas . per N*nnes vs. Stuar(
« B H*? le Hettleman vs. Ted
SISJ c i?r. Paul Jones vs. Jack Ransahoff.
r« Be rdeguez o vs Hal Freeman. Edgar
v? J Scl ; on n *' r . Rohert Payne
Carpousis GOUld ' L ° U S Calbeck VE Aris
wT'T Jol >nson vs A1 Jacoby.
Marzke James Farrin. Bruce
Ot'stafson vs. Terry Birch. Norman
Vissering vs. Charles Masterson.
PH 4 <?v,!J]„~. Larr , y ts°*ton vs. Donald Dell.
vs d ', s , ~J , °hn Harris. Don Ralph
vs. Larry Middlekamp.
WOMEN’B SINGLES.
rv,lnnio' m T _ J Ca I? 1 „ Mc Cord vs. Mary
f, happle N J o ud y Devlin vs. Carolyn Rlt-
Nancv Gates vs. Joyce Leek,
Louise Ralph vs. Jane Malaney.
„ noon—Catherine Holtz vs. Barbara
9*f e - L ee Wood vs. Donna Floyd. Betty
” e, Cha'rlotS ay D^ke C r hon ' Carol CooUdße
Barnes. Ann Fennels*/ vs Vg’DortsoHar
rison. Barbara Lynch vs. Joan Piken.
Francis Frank vs. Marjorie Norris.
—?ue Devlin vs. Jane Free
wy2fh vs - Graham.
Margaret McUroy vs. Mary Hugus.
Pearl McCoy vs. Lena Greene.
ConnPe m &uf hr ‘ Stine de Matsonc « Ua «•
MEN’S DOUBLES.
4 p.m. -Lloyd Rlce-Charles Price vs.
H . u « b Lvnch-Barney Welsh. Stephen Ben-
F&ben d pay£e g " VS ’ Tom Bradford *
vAUi 1 !*-—Mort Stimler-Bud Day vs. Kim
Valenttoa-CrUg Colgate. Alex Keiles-
SDrI **L VJ; , Rowland Evans-Rlchard
nera t^Ben*Tl«eman ? i * DDS VlBCe Con '
6 p.m.—Btuart Robinson-Shelby Pass-
Si 0 /,! v .*2hs el S y Barnes-Tom Reel. Terry
Birch-John Heronimus vs. Charles Se-
H^V Pa «L^ I f? eder - Fr,nk Arrington-
& ck MeC s rthy va - Lawrence Kelly-
Thomas Freeman. jack Gurley-Al
Lujack ▼*. Carl Blelke-Ward Stewart.
WOMEN’S DOUBLES.
4 . Barbara Lynch-Tina Borden
vs. _Jane Malaney-Patty Lynch.
i p-n l;—£? n Qt*y-Barbara Cage vs.
£?J o1 -poolidge-Andrea Berger. Joan
£‘ l “"-*h® da teller vs. Ann Martindale-
Bobble Newman.
~ ® P tn—Louise Ralph-Christine de
Malsoncelle vs. Connie Ball-Jane Free
man. Helen Welsh-Mary Darling vs.
Frances Bassett-Patsy Bogley.
Schreiber on Virginia Team
HOT SPRINGS, Va., July I.
Ben Schreiber of Alexandria
plays with a Virginia team that
takes on a team representing
West Virginia in the annual
interstate golf match here today.
. ininnft(W K.
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•ly ,j ill ffimsU j I 11 f%U \ I wi%Wm~
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|32 S. Glebe Rd., Arlington, Vo. a JA. 8-6737 ,
& BEAT
_ By BURTON HAWKINS
NEW YORK. July I—The
third degree: Are baseball bosses
smart when they permit such
scheduling as the Red Sox invad
ing Griffith ,
day, then the 9
Athletics mov- » v «|
ing in for a Wmfc
lone game
are they so |||
rich they don’t |g|
care about BH,'
transportation i
costs?
Isn’t it about Mr HMR
time that Bob BurUn Hawkins.
Porterfield won one of those pop
ularity contests? . . . Since late
last season Jim Busby has won
an automobile and Eddie Yost
and Mickey Vernon have pock
eted SI,OOO each in popularity
polls, but wasn’t Porterfield the
American League’s top winner
last season and isn’t he the club’s
leading pitcher this year? ... Or
does the fact that he works only
every fifth day—and therefore
has only one-fifth the chance to
sparkle-function against him?
** * *
What’s keeping the Athletics
in business when they average
fewer than 4,700 customers a
game at home? . . . Are the
Senators going to be enthusiastic
about letting San Francisco or
Los Angeles into the American
League when such a move would
shift Baltimore to the league’s
Eastern Division for schedule
purposes and thus have the
Orioles playing at home the
same time as Washington?
Is there anything significant
about Outfielder Gus Zernial
working out at first base with
the A’s? . . . Don’t the Senators’
bosses blush every time Sandy
Consuegra wins another game
for the White Sox? ... But can’t
they be excused for that one
regrettable transaction after
Sarazen Defeats Allis, 4 and 3,
For International Senior Title
By th* Associated Press
SOUTHPORT, England, July
I.—Gene Sarazen won the first
International Senior golf cham
pionship today by defeating
Britain’s Percy Alliss, 4 and 3.
Sarazen had an overnight
lead of four holes and that was
the margin of his victory in the
36-hole match over the South
port and Ainsdale course, a
6,625-yard, par 72 layout beside
the Irish sea.
Fighting hard to keep the
match alive, Alliss pulled up in
Bones Taylor Playing
Softball for Colesville
Bones Taylor, Redskins end, Is
keeping himself in shape for the
coming season by playing soft
ball for the Colesville Lions Club.
Taylor pitched his team to a
7-5 victory over the Gateway
Lions yesterday to win the Dis
trict 22, Lions Club, champion
ship. He drove in the winning
runs when he hit a home run
with one on in the seventh in
ning at a time when the score
was tied, 5-5.
picking up Busby, Porterfield
and Vernon In other deals?
Doesn’t Tom Yawkey of the
Red Sox deserve sympathy for
pouring millions into the club,
only to see the team straggle?
. . . And doesn’t he burn when
he reads in a New York paper,
“Boston, which once had two
major league teams, now has
none,” or has he become im
mune to such cracks?
** * *
Aren’t some of the Senators
Irked because they’ve been ord
ered to sign for meals in most
cities instead of being given
meal. money so they can eat
where they want? . . . And isn’t
the reason for it the fact that
four of them brought sandwiches
and’ carried them on a train
rather than eat in the diner?
Hasn’t Spec Shea gone back
to eating wholeheartedly after
losing 18 pounds—and his abil
ity to win—last winter? . . .
Wouldn’t it be a better system
to permit the eight managers
In each league to select the All-
Star teams, with the restric
tion that no manager could
vote for a player on his own
team?
** * *
Isn’t Tom Gorman of the
Yankees chagrined at President
Eisenhower because Ike wrote
his name “Gorham” on the
scorecard he gave to Clark Grif
fith after watching the opening
game? ... If the Senators fin
ish fourth, will Bucky Harris
be fired for getting them that
high for the first time in eight
years? . . . And if he is fired,
will the new manager be sub
jected to as much second-guess
ing by the front office?
Ain’t it a shame that four
times this season the Senators’
leadoff man in the ninth in
ning has smashed a triple, then
been stranded? . , . Wouldn’t
the Senators be smart to room
Harmon Killebrew, their bonus
youngster, with Johnny Pesky,
a brainy ball player?
the late holes and at one point
was only 2 down to the German
town, N. Y. veteran. Then Sara
zen got his putter working and
closed it cut.
The 52-year-old Sarazen had
gone 5 up the first nine this
morning, firing a one-over-par
37 as Alliss got a 38.
The match was played in a
half-gale with intermittent rain
squalls, and the gallery of about
1,000 dwindled to half as many
by the time the players reached
the 27th green.
38 Wins Argyle Event
Mrs. Charles McCarthy posted
a net 38 to-win the ladies day
golf tournament yesterday at
Argyle Country Club. Mrs. Allen
Sherier took second with 38*/2-
Mrs. M. Wall of Belle Haven and
Mrs. E. Blitz of Woodmont tied
for guest honors.
;■ ■ "
j «■ » • ( •*«
Don’t let "*«**?. 1
Spoil Yew JULY 401
Holiday Weekend!
Help Reduce
| Holiday Traffic Accidents... I
_ GET A
Tinstone
| BRAKE SPECIAL;
! Here's What We Do . 1;
I 1 Remove Front Wheel* and *CQ
I ' Inspect Brake Drums and
lining.
2 Clean, Inspect and Repack I
I Front Wheel Bearings. I£ W
| 3 Inspect Grease Seals.
4 Check and Add Brake Fluid
J if Needed. ■ si u
5 Adjust Brake Shoes to Ala I ‘ 1
Secure Full Contact with
Drums. f AD
I; 4 Carefully Test Brakes. «j[HAto "" "" J
* . - j
T’lrestone
13th & K STS. N.W. 604 R. I. AVE. N.E*
NA. 8 3323 AD. 2-3533
4043 28th St South, Arlington, Vo. Kl. 8-6840
1100 N. Highland St., Arlington, Vo. JA. 4-1191
8521 Goorgia Ave., Silver Spring, Md. JU. 5*2334
« •
THE EVENING STAR
Washington, D. c.
THUmSPAT. JULY L IM4
Cyclists to Race Sunday 1
Marvin Shaw, two-time winner
at the Vista (Md.) motorcycle
speedway this season, and Earl
Roloff, one-armed driver front
Baltimore, head a list of 50
riders who wiU participate in the
holiday program Sunday after
noon.
ADVERTISEMENT.
TACKLE FISHING
By "Salty* MiIU
The weather was against the
Angler the first part of the
week, so reports are nil. It
seems like when we get the wind
j
“BALTT’ mills Marlin were
caught by the fleet that day,
I but it’s reported that over 15
were caught after I left. (Wed.)
Blues were being caught, but
they were small. Some Tuna
have been hooked while trolling
& it’s hoped that there might
be some action along this line.
In the Bay, Rockfishing should
be good this week-end. Most of
the fish have moved down from
the rivers and the “Salty Mills”
19c Bucktail is the lure to use.
All the top Party Boat Capts.
can tell you how this little lure ’
gets the “big” ones. Buy your
tackle from FISHERMEN, not
salesmen, at Mills Co., 9th 8c E
Sts. N.W.
INSECT REPEUEN? ’
in Mi* NEW Stick
sure protects
1 MOSQUITO,
If BLACK FLY,
f AND CHIGGER
V- >lT “;
Insect I»
White
s77o*
.„i,49« Mltp
"N
IT SMOOTHS ON THE .
• SKIN SO EASILY. .
NON-OILY AND jl
ODORLESS TOO
THIRE’S NO
SUBSTITUTE FOR
H 6-12"IMSICT REPELLENT “
i ßuaa sticModay^^JP
C-3 **

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