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Impending NL Deal Stalls Criff's Shortstop Hunt
fsating Washington, D. C., Monday, March 28, 1955 Win, Lose or Draw Bv FRANCIS STANN * Star Staff Correspondent TAMPA, FLA., MAR. 28.—Thomas Jerome Ferrick is a large, moon-faced Irishman who once considered studying for the priesthood and instead wound up as a relief pitcher. There is little about his record to indicate he was better than an average pitcher—4o games jfron, 40 lost over a long period *of jostling among the old Athletics and Browns, plus the Indians, Senators and Yankees. There never was anything spectacular m about Ferrick, even when he was a 20-game Ota*, sAHKm winner .Vr Richmond of the old Piedmont J|p League at the age of 22. He made the mistake of yielding 288 hits that year, thus rating an asterisk alongside his name to a indicate most hits given up by one pitcher. But, spectacular or not, Tom was a welcome - sight in lots of bullpens, including that of yP ■$ the Yankees when they were high and rrwb |tan mighty Now he is coaching the Cincinnati Redlegs, working with Dick Bartell under the direction of Manager Birdie Tebbetts, and this day he was talking of relief pitchers and whence they spring. “You just don’t aim to be a reliever,” Tom was saying. “You go to bed some night and the next morning you find that you are a bullpen specialist and that’s all there is to it. That’s all. except for this item—a good reliever is the equivalent of a 20-game winner ’’ * * * * TOM FERRICK IS NOT given to bold statements in his own behalf and is the first to admit that better relief special ists than he have been in the business Thomas was speaking generally of notable relievers, omitting himself, but tracing others back to Wilcey Moore and Firpo Marberry. "When I was a kid they were my heroes,” Ferrick admit ted. "I got caught up with the career of Moore, an old guy moving to the Yankees and having that good year—one good year, as I recall. “Marberry must have been kind of spectacular, what with that fast ball and kicking of the leg when he threw.” “Is that when you decided to become a relief pitcher, a fireman coming to put out the fire?" “Gosh, no,” Tom replied. “When I first came up to the big leagues I wanted to be a starting pitcher. Then, as now, you begin in the bullpen and try to work out of it. I did— briefly with the Athletics—but soon I was back in the bullpen. They had me typed- -a guy who could pitch maybe five or six innings—somebody who could get the ball across the plate, even if it didn’t have much stuff on it.” • * * * IT IS POINTLESS, Ferrick expanded, for a young pitcher to attempt to call his shots and say to a club owner: “I’m a relief specialist. Never mind starting me. Just pay me the salary of your 18 or 20 game winner.” Ferrick, further, was saying: “In the first place, no manager wants a kid coming out of the bullpen at a critical time. That’s when you want an old guy who’s been around A kid is liable to throw his first pitch over the roof. "I never had too much stuff. A mediocre fast ball and a fairish curve was about all. I fiddled with a knuckler, but I rarely threw it. But I could get the ball over the plate and that’s the main thing with a relief pitcher. Get it over the plate. It’s got to be hit somewhere . . . over the fence, per haps, or down in the dirt for a double play. But the main Idea is to make the man hit the ball. “You can grow old out there in the bullpen,” Tom went on. “While you’re waiting for the call, if it’s to come, you want to ta.. back half the pitches the other guy throws.” • * * * THE EX-YANKEE, Joe Page, Was a special kind of a relief j pitcher, according to Ferrick. “The hitter knew exactly what ; was coming up,” Tom says. “It had to be a fast ball, tight ; around the chin, but it came so quick there wasn’t much the batter could do about it. “Me, I wasn’t much. I’d keep the curve ball low and j outside and hope the batter would bite. Without having actually seen him, Jack Russell did it better. He made the man at the plate . . . Terry, Ott, Foxx . . . slam the pitch into the dirt and the infielders took care of the rest. “That’s the whole thing about relief pitching. Give the hitter something to nibble at. You don’t have to have much stuff. You can be an old guy, like I was. Main thing is get it over the plate.” Rocky, Near Fighting Weight, Heads for Coast and Cockell GROSSINGER, N. Y., Mar. 28 (JP).— Rocky Marciano, the heavyweight champion, broke camp here today and headed lor California, where he will begin serious workouts for his May 16 title defense against Don Cockell of England in San Francisco. Here in his Catskill Mountain haunt, Rocky has been training •‘lightly" for more than two months. This consisted of box ing 87 rounds with his sparmates doing hundreds of miles of road work and whipping through the equivalent of another 100 rounds with the punching bag. Marciano weighed 205 pounds wnen he started his sessions January 11. Just before the final check on his equipment he weighed 191 pounds, just four pounds over his best fighting weight. The Brockton Blockbuster, will set up headquarters in Calistoga, Calif., 73 miles from San Fran cisco. about six weeks before the fight. Marciano’s continued enjoy ment of training chores is a source of some amazement in his camp. Most fighters have to be forced to work, but the Rock likes it. "It makes me feel good and helps me enjoy my eating bet ter." said Marciano “So 1 don t mind it at all. Besides, I need the work, since I’ve been out of action since September.” His nose, which was cut badly the last time he licked Ezzard Charles, is fine, he reported. “My sparring partners have cauuht me on it solidly a couple ol times, but it hasn't hurt at all Yes, I do think about it once in a while.” Is the Rock worried about Cockell? •Tve never seen him fight and I’ve never seen any movies of him." he shrugged. New weapons? Trainer Charlie Goldman, who h- been in Rocky’s comer since he started his professional ca rtel has to take over on that question. “Now straightens out his A-16 ** of him whether he connects or : > punches so his arms are In front : not,” said Goldman. “He didn’t . do that the last time he fought; Charles. This means he can : protect himself better all the ; time. | "When he first came to me J he was the most awkward kid in : : the world—a big, strong body j 1 j and a good punch. And he even I threw the ounch badly He was very slow learning how to handle ’ .iimseii and I’m surprised to ; i this day that he started with ! a bunch of knockouts.” ; Handshake Closes : Stengel Incident ; 1 Charges Dropped I ST. PETERSBURG. Fla., Mar. • 28 (A I ).—Casey Stengel, manager , | of the New York Yankees, and the photographer who filed as - sault charges against him shook 1 hands today and the charges | were dropped. B. I (Sandy) Sanders, photog rapher for the St. ePtersburg 1 Independent, who accused Sten- ! • gel of cursing him and kicking! • him in the leg at a game, ac- i | cepted a statement made bv ’ Stengel of the Incident. Sanders said he would with- 1 ’ di aw charges against the Yankee' ; manager. The handshaking took ,; place at A1 Lang Field before i ; the New York-Baltimore exhibi | tion game. t Stengel was arrested Saturday after an Incident at the New I York-Brooklyn game Friday aft- I ernoon. II 7 | 1 '56 U. S. Amateur Assigned NEW YORK, Mar. 28 (/P).— > The 1956 National Amateur golf s championship will be played at - the Knollwood Club! Lake Forest, t HI., the United States Golf As sociation laid today. The dates i will be September 10-15. Doby Sets Pace As Top Batters Find Range Larry Hits 3 Homers, 2 of Them in Ninth; Mays and Rhodes Hot By the Auocleted Frees For the first few weeks of spring training, the pitchers usu ally hold the upper hand, but with the major league teams winding up their fourth week of workouts, the hitters have start ed to find the range. This was borne out yesterday when such formidable swingers as Larry Doby. Jim Rivera, Jackie Robinson, Willie Mays, Dusty Rhodes, Bob Cerv, Yogi Berra, Stan Musial. Frank Thomas, Del Ennis and Smoky Burgess un leashed a barrage of base hits. Doby smashed three home runs —one with the bases loaded— and drove in seven runs as the Cleveland Indians overwhelmed San Francisco, 14-0. The grand slammer came in the fifth inning and broke a scoreless tie, while both the others came in the ninth inning when the Indians scored eight times. Rivera Hits in Clutch Two clutch hits by Rivera helped the Chicago White Sox edge the Brooklyn Dodgers. 4-3, in 11 innings. The tteet outfield er socked a two-run homer with two out in the ninth inning to tie the score 3-3 Then he dou bled in the 11th to score Minnie Minoso with the winning run. The Dodgers had a star of their own in Robinson, who col lected four singles. He also scored two runs, one coming on a steal of home. Mays continued to feast on Chicago Cubs’ pitching After belting a pair of home runs against the Cubs Saturday, he homered again in the Giants’ 8-4 triumph over Chicago yesterday. I The Giants have won four in a row and eight out of the last nine games. Meanwhile, Mays has accounted for eight round trippers. Rhodes Goes on Rampage ; While Mays was performing i with the varsity, Rhodes went on a batting rampage to lead the Giants’ “B” squad to a 13-8 victory over Cleveland’s “B” team Normally a pinch-hitter, Rhodes batted in the cleanup spot and lashed out four hits— including a double and a triple— as he drove in five runs. In a double-header featured by timely hitting and good pitch ing, the New York Yankees downed the St. Louis Cards, 7-4. in the opener and the teams fought to a scoreless tie in the seven-inning nightcap. Cerv’s bases-loaded home run in the eighth inning gave the Yanks their victory, and Berra chipped in with four hits. Musial j slammed his first four-bagger of the spring for the Cards. Southpaw Whitey Ford worked ■ eight innings in the first game— the longest stint by a Yankee pitcher. Harvey Haddix of St. Louis and New York’s Bob Grim i turned in the double shutout in the second game. Thomas, appearing in his first; exhibition game since he signed (See BASEBALL, Page A-19) j Exhibition Baseball By the Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 10 # .0 ’5 Detroit fl 0 400 New York 9 ft .600 Chicago 6 9 400 : Wash ton 7 6 ,5«l Baltimore 5 8 'lB5 Cleveland 9 9 .500 Kan’ C’ty 611 ;;a;i | NATIONAL LEAGUE Phil ia 10 5 .667 Chicago 8 6 571 New Y’k 11 6 .647 Bt. Louis 8 8 500 Milw’kee 9 5 t>43 Brooklyn 6 9 400 Pittsb gh 9 6 «oo Cincinati Q 9 400 TODAY’S SCHEDULE Boston va. Washington at Orlando. Brooklyn vs. Philadelphia at Clear water. _ Baltimore vs. New York (A) at St. Petersburg. Cincinnati v% Chicago (A) at Tampa. ; Detroit v« Kansas City at. West Pa’m • Beach. Chicago vs. New York <N> at Phoenix : Milwaukee vs. Atlanta <BA> at ' Athens. Oa 8t Louis vs. Pittsburgh at Port Myers. New York (A) ‘ B*' vs. Boston M B” at j Sarasota. Birmingham (8A) vs. Cincinnati ‘B” at Tamna YESTERDAY’S RESULTS Detroit 000 020 OOO—*.! 71 Washington 000 2*H» 001 —6 10 •> ; Miller Herbert i&t and Wilson. House (5): Pascual. McDermott (7) and Ed wards Winner McDermott. Loser— Herbert. First Game New York (A) 021 000 040—7 11 1 , 3t. Louis 000 200 210—5 10 2 Ford. Sturdivant i9> and Berra Mil ler. Moford t4> Jones iß> and Rice. I Smith iß>. Winner—Ford Loser—Jones. Home runs New York. Cerv St. Louis. Musial. Second Game New York (A) 000 000 o—o 3 0 St. Louis 000 000 o—o 2 0 'Game called end oi seven innings, mutual agreement.) Orim and Berberet. Howard <4>; Had dlx and Sarni. Chicago iN> 002 010 010—4 10 l New York «N> 000 141 02x—8 71 Perkowski Pyecha »Sj. Jeffcoat »8i and Fanning; Maglie. Hearn <«• and West Tum. Winner- Maglie. Loser— Perkowski Home runs- Chicago. Fanning. Baker Jackson New York Mays Brooklyn 002 010 000 00 —3 II 1 Chicago (A) 001 000 002 01 —4 in o Meyer. Bessent Black i 9) Leh man 1 10> and Campanella: Harshman. Consuegra 's>. Chakales (9), Martin (10) and Courtnev. Winner—Martin. Loser Lehman Home run- -Chicago. Rivera. Cincinnati 000 000 001— 1 3 1 Philadelphia 610 233 00s —15 19 o Ross. Gross <ll. Werle <sl and geminick: Landrtth (61 Wehmeiet pring <6> Cole (8i and Burcess. Wir j ning pitcher ~ Wehmeier. Logins pitch*! I —Ross. '• Home runs Philadelphia. Ennis ! Burcess | Baltimore 001 000 (So— 6 11 l I Pittsburgh 113 oil ooo— 7 in 1 Durtn. Harrison 51. Johnson (7) Alexander (8) and Smith; Surkont Orunwald (7». Hall (81 and Shepard i Winning pitener—Surkont. Losing Ditcher- Duien Home run: Pittsburgh Thomas. Kxnzu City 100 000 OOO— 1 4 1 | . Boston 010 101 lox— 4 70; ..over Qrzy >0). BurUchy <B> .nr: i Shantz: Sullivan Brewer (0> and , White. Daley >0) Wlnnlnz Ditcher— i Sullivan. Lnalnx pitcher—Boyer. Cleveland .. 000 000 008 -14 11 0 J San Fran co 000 000 OOO — 0 6 2 Lemon, Houtteman <7> and Pollen: Bum. Evans (0). Walsh (Si Bradford (0) and Tleclera Home runs—Cleveland, Doby (3). Now York __ 302 106 200—13 17 1 Cleveland 301 010 003— 8 8 3 Worthlnzton Msraonerl (41 Corwin <7l. Constable <Bl and Orasao; Hofman (7). Rodemoyer. Hoskins <Ol. Meyer (8‘ ' and Naraion. Wlnnlna pitcher— Worthlnzton. Loelnz pitcher—Rode- ! Boyer. Hotqt rune—Cleveland. Pop*, Mzjzakl. I! HjFjjH Bp 111 g Jh Bf F —AP Wlrephoto GRASSO'S STILL GROWLING—Ed Runge, American League umpire, looks like he’s heard it all before as he strives to cool off Mickey Grasso of the Giants during a dispute in the fifth inning of an exhibition at Tucson yesterday. The ex-Washington catcher was aided in the argument by Coach Herman Franks (rear), but it all ended quietly as the Giants’ “B” team beat the Cleveland reserves, 13-8. Helioscope Unlikely To Enter Bowie 'Cap; Weights Due Today BY JOSEPH B. KELLY ! Bowie reaches the half-way point of its 33-day meeting with the pari-mutuel betting average for the first 16 days standing at $996,858 and a $4,000 allowance sprint race serving as today's feature. j Saturday's big handle helped I to raise the betting average as 21.166 fans watched Helioscope set a seven-furlong track record to capture the $15,000 Southern Maryland Handicap in a fine : prep for the big races ahead, i j Meanwhile, Racing Secretary John Turner. jr„ is facing the ; unrewarding task of weighing the 45 nominees for Saturday’s $25,- 000 Bowie Handicap. Weights for the Bowie will be released late today. It would be belabor- j ing the obvious to say that there: ia ciuite an amount of interest I centering on Helioscope’s weight j assignment after his handling of 128 on Saturday. However, it is very doubtful that Heliscope will start in Sat j urday’s feature. Indications are ' that he is being prepared instead i for the $75,000 John B. Camp | bell Handicap the following j Saturday. 1 Horses do not run much faster than the speed recorded on the ; teletimer Saturday in the South ern Maryland. 01 d Glendale, who led for more than a half mile, clicked the half In 44 2 s, : and ran the second quarter in 22 ! flat. Helioscope was given credit for the three-quarter time as he clipped the electric beam first j in l:09 3 / s and then took only 13 ' seconds to complete the final i eighth of a mile. It was an amazing display of ; speed when it is considered that j intermittent showers fell early ; in the afternoon before the sea- i j ture race. ! In today’s feature Giles D. j 1 Miles’ Nick Jimmie will attempt to make it two straight. He gets in with 115 pounds, five, less than he toted last week j when he whipped New Dream, whom he opposes again. ! Scratched from Saturday's stakes. Nick Jimmie should be a decided favorite today against hfs six opponents. New Dream also was a late scratch from the Southern Maryland. The quality of Bowie’s pro grams continues to improve and there were three races at a mile and sixteenth on this after noon’s card. The announcement that Bos- i ton Doge might compete in the j $30,000 Governor's Gold Cup, six- j furlong event on closing day. j caused little concern among horsemen at Bowie who have eligible 3-year-olds for this; stakes Despite his unbeaten record, ] Boston Doge is surprisingly lightly held, although the three- j quarter-mile distance of the; Bowie feature would seem to be his cake. He has won eight straight. For the second straight day, a thoroughbred succumbed during i workout hours at Bowie as Purple Sky, trained by William Foales and owned by the Char-Mar Farm, died suddenly after break lng from the gate Saturday morning. Marietta, a 3-year-old filly trained by Jimmy Stewart, | died on the track Friday. Purple Sky’s death was par ticularly discouraging to Foales. who last summer lost his good sprinter. Just Sidney, when the horse was struck with poisoning and died. Finnish-born Ray Mikkonen, Bowie’s leading apprentice rider, i will leave here lor the opening of thp New York season Friday. 1 St. Ann's Beats St. John's for Title Catholic Tourney Play Shows High Caliber of D.C. Basketball BY DICK SLAY There was little grief in the St. John’s locker room yester day following its 59-57 defeat by St. Ann’s of New York in the Washington Catholic Invi everyone took home a trophy and, further, because the John nies were not entirely dissatis fied. ’lt proves one thing,” Coach Joe Gallagher spoke up. “Wash ington basketball is right on a par with those Northern teams.” Gallagher referred not only to the efforts of his own boys. He also had in mind Gonzaga’s performance against St. Ann’s in the opening round Friday Gonzaga took the defending champions down to the wire be fore losing, 65-63. The final game itself, wit nessed by a crowd ol 3.000 at Ritchie Coliseum, was inconclu sive in that it could have gone either way. and the St Ann’s coach was the first to bring it up afterward. “It had that 10 per cent of luck; the Dali bounces one way here, another way there,” said Lou Carnesecca. Lauds Frazier’s Play “St. John’s played a great game,” the fast-talking little coach continued. "We started in a 2-1-2 zone, but that boy Fra zier made us come out oi it. Frazier could have beat me all by himself. He’s too good. You all (meaning Washington col leges) shouldn’t let him get away.” John Frazier hit for five goals in the first quarter, four from outside, and had 17 point* by halftime as St. John’s took a 29-25 lead. Carnesecca then made three decisive moves. He out his loose-jointed captain, Kenny Harrison, on Frazier: shitted high-scoring York Larese under the offensive basket and Fresh man Bill Hall outside, and in serted Junior Joel Cherrytree into the lineup The results were immediate Larese dunked three shots in the third quarter, Cherrytree drove in for layups four times in the half, and Frazier didn't make a shot from the floor after inter mission. Frazier missed several easy shots in the second half, but he had good reason In the first | j CUStOm Fine oxfords in blue, gray tea yellow, pink and white They’re specially priced at $7, and $4 more will buy you a whole year’s supply You wear out 4 shirts a year on average. Since our shirts cost only $ 1 more than ready mades j of the same fabric the luxury of a whole year’s supply made to measure would only cost you $4 more In 1955, this is a lot of luxury for $4 and if you can afford it try it since our shirts are sure to make you feel handsome look well groomed No am clive W Pinch onto tm pirn* pockoto. A MagaiM ooUoo- Hon ol rill. I men* Aon noli ond other Arm eottono-to mooomo horn 15.55. / The Custom Shop 1 14th St. Cor. Ntw York Avo. Also Now York, Chioafo, Phil £ period he turned an ankle ana In the second he suffered a cut through his right eyebrow that required a stitch at halftime The night before he had come up a with pulled groin muscle that was feared would keep him out of the final game altogether “Frazier had that ankle and couldn't drive and Harrison is a good guard.” Gallagher said “Those two things together were enough.” Cherrytree gave St. Ann's its first lead. 43-42, at the start of the last period and fyom there it went back and forth until Harrison made two tayuns for a 55-50 margin for the Stanners with two minutes remaining Jim Collins began driving for the bucket and scored three times in the last two minutes, but Cherrytree made a free throw and a layup of his own to return the championship trophy to New York. Carnesecca thought the decid ing factoi was Harrison’s re bounding, but the 6-foot-2 Ne gro had his hands full all after noon with Collins. Bob Talbot. John Moore and even little Jim Mandes of the Johnnies. In preliminaries. Benedictine (See Catholic Tourney A-19) Patuxent Women Lose NORFOLK, Va., Mar. 28 (Special)—Patuxent Naval Air Station was defeated by Jack sonville Naval Air Station, 60- 59, here yesterday in the finals of the Navy Women’s Eastern United States basketball tourna ment. American League Schedules for 7955 Available at Star American League sched ules for the 1955 baseball season now are available at no cost at the counter In the lobby of the The Evening Star, Eleventh and Penn sylvania avenue N.W. The supply is limited and the schedules will be dis tributed on a first come, first served basis. No mail or phone requests, please. Senators Prepared to Pay $130,000 for Right Man BY BURTON HAWKINS Stir Stiff Correspondent ORLANDO. Fla., Mar. 28—The Senators are prepared to make their biggest expenditure in his tory to land a suitable shortstop, Vice President Calvin Griffith said today. However, he added that an impending “big deal” in the National League is blocking the club’s effort to fortify the position. “We had a meeting Saturday night.” Calvin said, “and at that time Uncle (Clark Griffith) told Chuck Dressen he’d go the limit financially to get a key player. Our biggest outlays have been $65,000 each for Joe Kuhel and Lloyd Hlttle. We’d be willing to go double that If we could find the right man now. “I've talked to National League clubs,” Calvin said, “and right now It’s impossible to do business. There’s a big deal, involving in fielders. coming off in the Na tional League, and it’s hurting our chances of landing a good shortstop. “We've talked to quite a few clubs, but most of them are as hard-pressed for shortstops as we are. The National League has a surplus, but at the mo ment nothing can be done.” Tried to Get Joost Dressen revealed the Senators tried to obtain Eddie Joost be- Fitz Gerald's Finger Chipped; Korcheck Rejoins Senators By x Star Btaff Correspondent ORLANDO, Fla., Mar. 28. —The Senators today can celed plans to option Catcher Steve Korcheck, former George Washington star, to Chattanooga. Korcheck was assigned to the Lookouts yesterday, but the club learned today that Ed Fitz Gerald, the No. 1 receiver, has a chipped bone in his finger and will be out longer than anticipated. Fitz Gerald’s finger was dislocated in a game with the Dodgers last week. X rays revealed the fracture today. Market Tire | | COMES TO I g»«KPAj J- jHAMPDEN^AN^^JCj J I»» ’ 1 I charge n i rcigli-: I 8 Afr No Extra Cost 1 »g lb mm SAVE 30% to 50% JWTOm FISK • GOODYEAR fln\\\W\ GOODRICH * firestone 111111 U. S. 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He could : have helped us by playing 70 jor 80 games, according to in ! formation I had.” Chico Fernandez, 23-year-old slick-fielding shortstop who I batted .282 with Montreal last ; season, has been one object of the Senators’ affection. “Fer 'See SENATORS, Page A-19) ! Senators, 3; Tigers, 2 Detroit. AB R H. O. A X. Kuenn, ss 4 114 10 Bertfia. *» 0 0 0 2 0 0 Hatfield 2b 3 0 1 3 2 1 i Pain, lb 4 o*l 5 1 o ; Phillips, lb 0 0 0 3 1 0 | Boone 3b 4 0 2 0 0 0 ; Baumxartncr. 3b o o 0 o o o Porter, If 4 0 1 2 0 0 | Kallne, rs 4 0 0 0 0 0 I Cuttle, cf 4 0 0 3 2 0 | Wilson, c 2 0 13 10 ! House, c 1 0 0 0 0 0 Miller, n 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 Delsinz O 1 O o 0 o S Herbert, p 2 0 0 0 3 0 j Totals 33 2 7 *25 13 1 1 Walked tor Miller In sth. *One out when winning run scored. Washinrtan. AB. R. H. O. A. E. Yost. 3b 2 0 113 0 Busby, cf 3 0 0 2 0 0 Oravetz. rs 10 10 0 0 Umphlett. rs-cs 3 0 1 3 0 0 Runnels 2b 3 11 1 3 o Slevers. lb 4 118 2 0 Crespo If 1 0 0 0 0 0 Dells If 10 0 10 0 Edwards, c 4 0 10 11 Snyder, ss 4 0 1 3 3 1 Pascual. p 2 0 1110 McDermott, b 2 1 2 0 0 0 Totals 30 ~3 10 27 13 ~2 Detroit 000 020 000—2 Washington 000 200 001—3 Runs batted In—Slevers, Edwards, Oravetz. Hatfield, Pain. Three-base hit— Slevers. Stolen bases—Tattle. Runnels. Sacrifice— Yost. Double plays—Slevers to Snyder to Slevers, Edwards to Run nels, Tuttle to Wilson to Pain to Hat field to Wilson. Tuttle, to Pain Left on bases—Detroit. 4: Washington. 10 Base on balls—Off Pascual. 3: off Miller. 3; oC Herbert, 3. Struck out—By Pascual. 4; by McDermott, 2; by Miller. 1. Hits—■ Off Miller, fl In 4 Innings; off Herbert, 4 in 4Vs Innings: off Pascual, 7 In 6 In nings: off McDermott, none In 3 Innings. Runs and earned runs—Pascual. 2-2; Miller, 2-2: Herbert, 1-1. McDermott, 0-0. Hit by pitcher—By Herbert (Dells). Winning pitcher—McDermott. Loslnx pitcher—Herbert. Umpires—PaParella. Summers and Morrissey. Time of game —2:46. Attendance —1.406.