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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 14, 1954, Image 61

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C-4 *
: THE EVENING STAR
* Washington, D. G. ’
WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 10S4
Lea Lane Is 1-so-2
In Arlington Lassie;
Classic Draws Allied
By th. Associated Prill
* CHICAGO, July 14.—Lea Lane,
the sensational filly, who looks
like one of racing's coming
greats, makes her fourth start
today ill the $101,920 Lassie
Stakes at Arlington Park.
Charlton Clay’s classy 2-year
old, victorious by from eight to
14 lengths in winning her three
previous races, is a l-to-2 favor?
lie to take the Lassie’s $62,750
first-place money.
Top competition in the 6-
furlong feature is expected to
come from two New York im
ports, Maine Chance Farm’s en
try of Fantine Busher and Belle
Busher.
Other highly regarded entries
are Claiborne Farm’s Dalta, like
Lea Lane, a daughter of Nas
rullah, Ralph Love’s Miss Oc
cupy, Hal Price’s Headley’s So
farsogood, and Greenacres Stock
Farm’s Mrs, Mark.
Rounding out the field are
Hasty House Farm’s Alspal, Mrs.
Thelma Ott’s Blue Vezzano and
W. Haggin Perry’s Trying.
Lea Lahe has never been ex
tended in earning $25,145 thus
far. She won her first race by
eight lengths, captured the Miss
America Stakes at Lincoln Fields
by 14, and walked away with
Arlington’s Pollyanna Stakes by
10 lengths.
Second place in the Lassie is
worth $20,000. with $12,000 for
third and $6,000 for fourth. The
Lassie gives Chicago racing fans
a welcome opportunity to break
the tension building up for the
$155,000 Arlington Classic Sat
urday.
In latest developments con
cerning the Classic, it was an
nounced today that Andrew
Crevolin, California automobile
dealer, has substituted Allied'for
Determine, the Kentucky Derby
winner, as his entry.
Allied, who finished second
ahead of in the West
erner Stakes at Hollywood Park
July 3, left Los Angeles yester
day in company with Crevolin’s
handicap star Imbros, who is a
candidate for next Wednesday’s
Equipoise Mile at Arlington. Al
lied was to have run in Satur
day's SIOO,OOO Hollywood Gold
Cup.
With Determine out of the
running because of an abscessed
mouth, the Classic mile—richest
of all 3-year-old races—shapes
up as a showdown between
Hasty House Farm’s Hasty Road,
the Preakness winner, and King
Ranch’s High Gun, Belmont
Stakes victor.
Other likely starters are Due
de Fer, Jet Action, Model Bush
er, Errard King, Helioscope,
Hasseyampa, Revolt and Bustl
er's Beam.
The Classic will be televised
nationally by the Columbia
Broadcasting System. (In Wash
ington it will be seen over
WTOP-TV, Channel 9, from 5:30
to 6 p.m.)
Zernial Leaves Hospital,
May Be Out for Year
ly th. Associated Fross
PHILADELPHIA, July 14.
Outfielder Gus Zernial of the
Athletics, who suffered a frac
tured collarbone in a game
against the Red Sox last Sun
day, was scheduled for release
today from Presbyterian Hos
pital.
Doctors have indicated Gus
will be lost to the A’s for the
rest of the season, but the
slugger said he hopes to join
the team for the last six weeks
of the campaign.
Baltimore Raceway
Entries for Tonight
Dally Doable Closes 8:20 P.M.
Post Time. 8:30 P.M.
FIRST RAC*—Purse. $800; trot:
•lass C: 1 mile.
1. Kaka Hanover iMarker) 0-2
2 .Foster Morris iCarter) 10-1
8. 'Tunny Hanover (Arthur) 3-1
4. Nina Paul Gallon <Walter*) .. 7-2
5 The Rock <Clarki 20-1
» 0. Virginia Lybrook (Holmes) 4-1
7. Lortle Rosecroft (Rudnlck) _. 8-1
8. Kins rWorkmam - 8-1
Also eligible— _ ,
8. Bever'y Key (Breece) ... -- 10-1
SECOND RACE—Purs*. 8800; pace;
B 4 (conditioned): 1 mile. _ ,
1. Jill’s Boy (Eylerl 7-2
5. Clayton (Davis)
3. Question Hy iCarter) 8-1
4. Jack Rosecroft (W. Miller! g-1
$ Scott Ora,tan (No driver) B-1
8. True Hit (No driver) 5-}
7. Beacon Rosecroft (Cotton) .. 10-1
8 Tltsnla Hanover (Brenneman) 10-1
Also eligible—
5. oilda Bello (Kelly) B-1
THIRD RACE—Purse, $800: trot:
class C; 1 mile.
1. ttvmbol Land (Amatol . - 4-1
2. Joh He McElwyn (Cummiford) 12-1
3. OayNote .INo driver) 3-1
4 luttercun (No driver) - 10-1
6. Lll anover (Bell* 8-2
6 Lord Baltimore (Brown) 12-1
7 Shake Up (Duert . 8-1
4 May’s Daughter (Kelly) - 8-1
o eligible— „ ,
Bennv's Day (Frey) 8-1
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $3,000: trot;
t-year-olds; the Plkesville: l mile.
1. Columbia Hanover (Belli 5-2
la. Sata Hanover (No driver) 5-2
2 Forumste Song (Hubbard) 8-1
8 Maryland Benedict (Fleming). 15-1
4. Hlckorv Oal (Amato) - 12-1
6. Cla.e* Hanover (Brenneman). 8-1
8 Indian Drums (Wathen. Jr.).. 8-1
7 Prudence' Lady (Arthur) B-t
8. Ad 'aide (Carter) 15-1
8. Susie Win iFerryi 12-1
10 Mel Rosecroft (W. Miller) 7-2
11 Sliver Ann (Crank) *-2
12. Follow McLellen (Kelly) 7-2
1 and 1 a Bell Stable entry.
FIFTH RACE—Purse. $800; pace:
class C: 1 mile.
1. Star Azoff (Carter) g-1
2 Scarab' Lady (Long) 8-1
8. Raider Hunt (Lohnesl «-}
4 Patsy York (Davis) 3-1
5 Follow Her (Mercer) 12-1
8 The Pve (J. Smith) 4-1
7 Symbol the Great (Dixon) B-2
8 Poplar Vonian (Michael) 8-1
*o™RoMmaric Woollen (Rufflno).. 12-1
SIXTH RACE—Puree. $800; pace;
class C olus; 1 mile.
1 Clever Directum (Fleming) — 5-3
2. Shep Rosecroft (No driver) .... 7-2
3 Homestretch Merve (Hayesl .. 16-1
4 Bright Maiestv (Kirby) 8-1
ft 7ard Trick iHubbard) 6-1
8 Chance T )o Tarbuttonl 8-1
7. Sturdy Deen (Redtker) 6-1
8 Bob Direct (Workman) 8-1
Also -.ilelbie—
-8 H»l Hague (Amato) ... 4-1
SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $1.2*0: pace;
A-BB handicap: Advertising club of
Baltimore Trophy: 1 mile
1 Beattie Victory (Holmes) . 8-1
J Albert Dean (Stokleyi 6-1
Josedale Alete (Artburi 4-1
Sturdy Jimmy (Redtker) - 4-1
ft. The sncincet (Kelly) 7-2
|. Fattl Vee (H Milleri 2-1
EIGHTH /RACE —Purse. $800; pace;
*l***Lucky 'Duke "(Cherrl*) 6-1
i Vic’s Boy (Adams) 6-2
r. wSffffi 1 ..:::::::: l-i
ft batch Ax (Mver) 10-1
• Homestretch Joy (Stevton) . f-l
Brty (Lohnesl 4-1
V * J mam*
MhJftlllll JhH A
i afa. mL. jam
I IP
I ' WM niH 5
CJIIf '■ Hi
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X
IT WAS SIMPLE—BiII Downing tells his wife how he made a
hole in one on the fifth hole at Manor Club in the Maryland
Open yesterday. He just teed the ball up, hit It with a 5-iron
on the 183-yard hole and it went in the cup. He had a 69 for
the round. (Story on Page C-2.) —Star Stall Photo.
Six Speedy Pacers
In Baltimore Feature
Special Dispatch to The Star
BALTIMORE, July 14.—Six of
the fastest pacers at Baltimore .
Raceway will clash in the $1,250
Ad Club of Baltimore Trophy
pace and a bumper held of 2-
year-olds is lined up for the
$3,000 Pikesville trot, co-fea
tured on tonight’s eight-race
program.
Going for the Ad Club Trophy
will be the Engineer, beaten !
in his first Baltimore effort after
winning seven times and finish
ing second in nine starts at '
Rosecroft and Laurel; Josedale ;
Alate, a two-minute pacer bougnt
for $13,500 this year by William
E. Miller, Rosecroft president; \
Patty Vee, a two-time winner at
Laurel; Sturdy Jim, with two
wins this season: Albert Dean, a
winner at Laurel, and Seattle
Victory,
Thirteen trotters, headed by
the entry of Columbia Hanover
and Saga Hanover from the Han
over Shoe Farms Stable, are en
tered in the Pikesville. f
In last night’s racing, Bill
Fleming added to his score as
top driver of the meeting by win- i
ning the first division of the |
$2,250 Green Spring Valley Trot i
with Willis L., a 4-year-old geld- j I
ing owned by Fred Perry of Suf
folk, Va.
Jewell Dean. 4-year-old mare !
owned by Mrs. Samuel Aceto and
Mrs. Marion Cooley of Portland
Me., was reined to victory in the
second division of the Green
Spring Valley by Wendell Wa
then. ,
Touchdown Club Holds
Manor Outing Tomorrow
Touchdown Club members
have their annual outing sched
uled tomorrow at Manor Coun
try Club with more than 100
expected for golf and horseshoe
pitching, foot races and punting ;
and passing a football for dis
tance and accuracy.
Pictures 'of the Marciano-
Charles fight will follow the
outing and dinner.
John Jankowski &pd John (
Ryall are golf co-chairmen and
Lou Franke is outing chairman, i
Angus Lamond will captain the i
lettermen in the annual softball :
game against non-lettermen.
Illinois and UCLA Sign
For Football Series
■y tha Associated Pratt
CHAMPAIGN, HI., July 14.
Illinois and UCLA, whose foot
ball rivalry began with a 45-14
Illini victory in the 1947 Rose
Bowl game, have signed a
home-and-home series for 1957
and 1958.
The Illini will go to Los
Angeles for a Friday night game
.in the Coliseum September 27
1957, and the Uclans will play
at Illinois Saturday, September
27, 1958.
Re-Capped TIRES
By LEETH BROS.
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We don’t claim
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Stop by tomorrow—well keep
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Sandlof Leaders
Run Info Trouble
Cameo and Snug Harbor, first
half winners in the Industrial
and Anacostia sandlot baseball
leagues respectively, are travel
ing a rough road in second-half
Play.
A 5-2 loss yesterday to Spring
field put Cameo in a three-way
tie for third place with Spring
field and Union Printers, each
with 2-2 records, and 1% games
behind league-leading Federal
Bureau of Investigation. FBI,
with a 3-0 record, plays the
Printers at 5:30 p.m. today on
the West Ellipse.
Snug Harbor also lost yester
day, 3-2, to Indian Head. The
Harbormen,' with a 2-2 record,
are tied with Congress Heights
(3-3) for third place, three
games behind Atchison & Keller,
on top with a 6-0 record. A&K
will be out for Its seventh win
today when it plays Congress
Heights at Fairlawn.
In the Departmental League
yesterday, Naval Communica
tions walloped Columbia Heights,
16-1. Today’s game, at the East
Ellipse, matches NATS, tied for
first place with Bureau of Ships,
against Lincolnia, the first-half
winner.
(■
Dell Gains Third Round
In Kentucky Net Tourney
Spatial Dispatch to Tha Stai
LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 14.
Donald Dell of Bethesda, Md.,
last year’s National boys’ cham
pion, was in the third round of
the junior division of the Ken
tucky junior, boys and gills ten
nis tournament today after a
pair of opening-day victories.
He defeated' highly-regarded
Jim Shakespeare of Hollywood,
Fla., 6—2, 6—2, and David Wood
of Louisville, 6—3, 6—o.
Donald Ralph of Bethesda
trounced Ronnie Finkleman of
Middletown, Ohio. 6—2, 6—l.
John Harris of Washington,
D. C., was eliminated by Frank
lin Johnson of San Diego, last
year’s runnerup, 6—2. 7—5, after
beating Jack Tarr of Louisville,
3—6, 6—o, 6—4.
Meade Nine Wins 41st
Led by Jim Mitchell, who
drove in four runs, and Vern
Barkstall, who hit a two-run
homer, Fort Meade defeated
Camp Lejeune, 9-2, at Fort
Meade last night for its 41st vic
tory against 12 losses.
Bethesda Women P|dy
Mrs. R. F. Lindgren of Ken
wood had 90-19—71 to win low
net hpnors on ladies day at Be
thesda yesterday. Mrs. James
Somes of Kenwood won gross
with an 85. Mrs. Arnold Babb
topped the members with 91-20
71.,
“WASHINGTON'S I
LITTLE I
(i V N^^ ocTßo,r |
\i
Quantico NineMeefs
Pams Island After
Beating Kilmer Twice
Special Dispatch la The Star
CAMP KILMER. N. J., July 14.
—The Quantico Marines’ base
ball team was en route to its
home base today after scoring
its second straight victory last
night over Camp Kilmer, 17-7.
The Marines, 40-18 for the
season, will pitch Roger Osen
baugh (12-6) against the Paris
Island Marine team at 8:30 pm.
tomorrow at Quantico.
Quantico produced its biggest
batting spree of the season,
pounding out 25 hits, with Out
fielder Art Moossmann collecting
six singles in as many'times at
bat and driving in three runs.
Five hits in the fourth inning
with Joe Ridge’s triple the big
blow, gave Quantico four runs.
They slugged out again in the
sixth, blasting out six hits, in
cluding a two-run double, by
Steve’Piskach, to score five times.
Meanwhile Jack Lonergan was
having little trouble with Kilmer,
scattering eight hits for his
fourth win against two losses.
The only inning in which he was
hit hard was in the fourth, when
Kilmer scored four runs, but
Quantico held an 8-4 lead .after
the outburst.
Quantlee. A.H.O.A. KiUmer. A.H.O.A.
Jackson.** 63 12 Tyree, b 512 1
M;smann.cf 60 3 0 Tane.lf ft 0l i
R dolph.il 5 3 2 0 Powers,** 4 1 2 2
Harter.lf 1 02 0 Martyn.cf 42 3 0
Werber. lb « 110 0 W’n’ton.rf 3 2 1 o
UmVi 5 3 2 0 Perdcen.lb 4 6 5 ?
Um vlch,3b 4 3 12 Janocha.c 4 111 1
Huffman,ss 2 10 0 M’honey,3b 4 110
fe UCM - p 2 0 0 1
VbarOc.2b 5 t 3 2 ReeSe ’ P 0010
CahlU.2b 20 0 1
Total* 52 25 27 11 ~3~*~7~T
Quantico 310 405 2”(> 17
Camp Killmcr 000 400 102—7
Run*—Mossmann (4), Jackson (3),
Rnadolph (2). Ridge (2), Verbanic <S>.
Piskach, Lonergan, Uremovlch. Werber.
Washington. Martyn. Powers. Tane, Ty
ree,Janocha, Mahoney. Runs batted in
T&VSSW'&',***• < 3 L Uremovlch
(2), Lonergan. Werber. Ran
-7.?! Dh ;, J J lckson >. Tyree < 3 ' Washington
i;':. Mahoney. Lucas. Two-base hits—
Huffman, Uremovlch. Jack-
Mactvn, Washington. Three-
Ssvelflc*®—^Washington,
Perdgen. Stolen bases—Jackson. Moss
mann Randolph. Werber. Verbanic. Er-
ISStrVjftSPtM ( . 2) ’, Huffman. Harter.
Luca*. 16 In 511, inning*; off Reese. 0 in
Jackson, Perdgen, Mahoney. Hits off
3*s Innings. Bases on balls—off Reese,
’j °« 3. Struck out—bv Lon
kv* «r.-hL. by i. L ,? ca se 5: b » Hfese. •*. Hit
**" (Waahlnaton). **Passed ** ban—J l'-
?4-2 *
Jacoby Meets Haifa
In Employes Tennis
Col. Albert Jacoby will meet
Roman H&lla today for the
fourth semifinal berth in men’s
singles of the Government
Employes tennis tournament
being played at the Sixteenth
and Kennedy streets N.W. courts.
Jacoby defeated Mort Stimler,
6—3, 6—l yesterday. Jack
Gurley defeated Carl. Bielke,
6—3, 6 —3; A1 Talkin defeated
Frank Harrington, 6—o, 6—4,
and John Kopf defeated Frank
Dunham, o—7, 6—l to gain the
semifinals.
Doris Harrison defeated Ruth
Hammer. 6—2, 6—l, to reach
the finals in women’s singles.
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Umpire Defends Stone's Pitch
' l *
Alston Wonders About Cost
Os Decision on Sehoendienst
Sy the Associated Frets
CLEVELAND, July 14—Mild
mannered Walter Alston, the
rookie manager who piloted the
National League All-Stars to
their first defeat in five years,
wondered today “how much it
may have cost us” when Red
Sehoendienst was called out at
the plate in an eighth-inning
attempt to steal home.
The Nationals scored no more
rims after that play and lost
to the American Leaguers, 11-9.
Alston said he didn’t feel “too
bad” about losing a game “that
could pave gone either way,”
but he couldn’t nelp wondering
what the outcome might have
been if Umpire Bill Stewart had
ruled a balk on Pitcher Dean
Stone of Washington instead of
calling the runner out.
“It would have given us a two
run lead,” Alston said. Duke
Snider of the Dodgers was at
bat and “Snider is the kind of
fellow who is likely to knock one
out of the place anytime,” Alston
added.
Umpire Stewart stoutly denied
a charge by Leo Durocher that
he wasn’t watching on Schoen
dienst’s attempted steaL of home.
The Giant’s manager, coach
ing on third base, called the
plate umpire’s failure to rule a
balk on Stone “a disgrace.”
Stewart said he “saw the en
tire play perfectly, and there
was ho doubt in my mind about
it at all.” The umpire said when
Stone “saw the runner break, he
immediately brought his hands
to his belt and threw—he quick
ened up his motion and just
came to a brief stop*-but that’s
all right.”
Stone, a rookie southpaw who
won only eight and lost 10 for
Chattanooga last season, was
the winning pitcher although
he hurled only three balls and
didn’t retire a batter. And it
was only because of injuries that
Stone made the mound staff at
all.
Gene Conley, the tallest Na
tional Leaguer, pitched only one
third of an inning and was
charged with the loss for his
first AM-Star Game. “I just
couldn’t put the ball where I
wanted jt,” the 6-foot-9 Mil
waukee hurler said. “I didn’t
have much stuff, and I made a
couple of other mistakes before
Larry Doby got his homer.”
Durocher was burned by Nellie
Fox’s game-winning blooper.
“Balls crashing all over the park
and out of the park, and a 98-
foot hit beats us,” he griped.
But the American Leaguers
claimed that Shortstop Alvin
Dark of the Giants was caught
out of position by little Nellie’s
damaging hit.
Said Marty Marion of the
White £}ox, American coach:
“Fox’s hit was catchable. It
didn’t even hit the ’outfield grass.
Dark was playing so far toward,
third, it looked like he waq play
ing for a righthanded pull hit
ter."
Fox is a lefthanded hitter who
seldom hits for distance. Dark
claims he was playing a “nor
mal” shortstop position.
Celebrating his 66th birthday
by watching the game was Stan
ley Coveleskie, . oldtime spit
baller who won three 1920
World Series games for the In
dians. He came as a guest of
the South Bend (Ind.) .Feet
Washers. A righthander, Cove
leskie recalled that he used to
“keep it on their hands" when
he pitched to such stars as Ty
Cobb and Shoeless Joe Jackson,
“and had pretty good luck th B t
way.”
The game’s only error was by
Minnie Minoso of the White Sox.
The fleet outfielder, after a long
run. tried to catch Red Schoen
dienst’s high fly in the eighth
at waist level—one of the most
difficult of plays. The bill
dropped and Sehoendienst went
to second.
New records were set tor most
hits by one team, 17 for the
American; most hits by both
teams, 31; and most runs scored
byboth teams, 20. The six
homers tied a record.
A total of 43 players were
used, 22 by the Nationals. The
only pitchers who didn't see ac
tion were Milwaukee’s Jjm Wil
son, and Baltimore’s Bob Jurley,
who suffered a cut over his eye
when he ran into the fence in
pre-game practice.
—7 •
Net receipts of ,$259,204.01 set
a new record for the All-Star
'Games. It was over a hundred
thousand better than the previ
ous high. This money plus sllO,-
000 from radio-TV fees goes into
the central fund out of which
pension money is paid.
ADVERTISEMENT. ~
NOW ON SALE.
WKBmJ/MB* ’wftr 7 wSBHHHHH
W ifc - $ J
King, Lone Survivor
From D. C., in Third
Public Links Round
\Sy tha Associated Frets
DALLAS, July 14.—Ted King,
lone survivor of the four Wash
ington, TK C„ players in the Na
tional Public Links champion
ship, met Donald Keith of South
Pasadena, Calif., in a third
round match here today.
King defeated Rqy iceberg of
Pontiac, Mich., 3 and 2, yester
day in the second round after
drawing a first-round bye.
Fred Lukat, medalist from the
Washington area, lost to John
Fry of Oakland. Calif., 4 and 2,
and Sergt. Hank Miracle of
Bolling AFB lost to Doug Wil
son of Oak Park, Mich., 1 up
in 19 holes, when, the latter
parred the first extra hole.
King lost in the second round
last year after drawing a bye.
He played near-par golf yester
day , despite the 104-degree
weather. v
The double rounds start with
out an outstanding favorite, al
though Hal McCommas, Larry
Robertson, Jimmy Wilbert and
Rodney Funseth are attracting
attention.
McCommas, Southern Meth
odist sophomore, and Funseth,
a long hitter from Spokane, lead
the youth movement. Wilbert is
a 32-year-old player from San
Francisco and Robertson is a
38-year-old real estate man
from' Minneapolis.
Not overlooked are T. Moultrie
McKevllh of Charleston, S. C.,
and Louis Burtner of Oklahoma
City. They were the men who
knocked out the former cham
pions in the field yesterday.
MeKevlin went 19 holes to
eliminate Andy Szwedko of
Sharpsburg, Pa., the 1939 cham
pion, and Burtner traveled the
same distance in ousting Stan
Blelat of Yonkers, N. Y., who
took the title In 1950.
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Girl Starts Monarchs
To Victory Over Clowns
About 7,000 baseball fans who
saw the Kansas City Monarchs
defeat the Indianapolis Clowns
at Griffith Stadium last {light.
7-4, shared the opinion today
that the Monarchs’ girl second
baseman, Toni Stone, is quite
a ball player.
Miss Stone scored in the first
inning to give the Monarchs a
lead they never yielded. Toni
reached first when nicked by
Willie Gaines’ pitch, stole sec
ond and scored on Ira Mobfley’s
triple.
The Clowns nailed Bill Bell,
the Monarchs’ star righthander,
for three runs in the eighth to
pull within a run of tying, but
the Monarchs added two in the
ninth to ice the game.
Batting star of the night was
Franny Herrera of the Monarchs
who lofted a 415-foot homer into
the leftfleld bleachers.
Mary Pat Janssen Leads
In Mason-Dixon Golf
By the Associated Fra** •
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
W. Va., July 14.—Mary Pat Jans
sen of Charlottesville. Va.. was
leading the field going into, the
final round of the Mason-Dixon
Women’s Amateur Invitational
golf tournament here today.
Miss Janssen shot a three
over-par 76 in yesterday’s sec
ond round to give her 149 total.
Mrs. John Capers of Merion, Pa.,
was close behind with 151.
Jane Nelson of Indianapolis
was third with an even par 73
for a tw.o-day total of 153.
Others in the championship
flight included Mrs. Maurice
Glick of Baltimore, 155; Miss
Marjorie McNeely, Evansville.
Ind., 159; Mrs, Harold Stone,
Ware Shoals, S. C., 169, and Mrs.
W. I. Boreman, Parkersburg,
W. Va.. 171.

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