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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 11, 1955, Image 59

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** THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C.
«MP- - m 4
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KINER’S A HERO AGAlN—Cleveland—Hat in
hand, Ralph Kiner accepts the congratulations of
his teammates after his grand-slam home run in the
ninth inning gave the Indians a 6-4 victory over
13th Grand Slam Homer
Puts Kiner in Select Group
CLEVELAND. Aug. 11 UP).—
Ralph Kiner, nearing 33 and the
end of his major league career,
has joined a select group of stars
who have hit 13 or more grand
elam home runs.
The veteran Cleveland out
fielder hit No. 13 last night in a
dramatic ninth inning as the
Indians defeated the Tigers. 6-4,
and moved into the American
League lead.
The blow, hit off Southpaw A1
Aber after he had been fanned
by the same pitcher in the
seventh inning with the bases
loaded, tied Kiner with Joe Di-
Maggio for fourth place among
the majoi league sluggers.
Only Lou Gehrig, Jimmy Foxx
and Babe Ruth have hit more
grand slam homers. It looks like
Gehrig’s record is beyond his
reach for the former Yankee
ironman hit 23 during his career.
But Kiner is within striking dis
tance of Foxx and Ruth. Foxx
hit 17 and Babe 16.
Before he sent Aber’s first
pitch soaring over the leftfield
fence, Ralph had been tied with
Hank Greenberg. Rogers Horns
by, Rudy York and Ted Williams.
Aug. 11. A Aubrey Snellings, the 1
well-known jockey from the
major tracks, arrives at Charles i
Town today to ride for the 1
balance of the meeting. Snel- 1
lings, from Fredericksburg. Va., 1
has been riding at Monmouth
Trainer C. R. Lewis has been j
fined SIOO by the Charles Town 1
stewards for employing ua- ]
licensed help and for running (
horses without first having ob- ;
tained an owner’s license.
A Washington-owned horse. '
Mrs. G. M. Auld's Wild Tip. 1
figured in the $51.60 daily double
yesterday after a photo finish in ;
the second race. The 7-year-old
mare, ridden by George Stidham, i
beat Annette G for her first tri- i
umph of the meeting.
After Flotilla had stopped the ;
winning streak of Polly's Bo at i
four straight recently. Arch Rival
took the measure of the H. N.h
Dickinson filly again yesterday, 1
this time with plenty to spare In ;
a 2-year-old sprint at 4'/a fur
longs. Arch Rival outran Polly's!
Hi-Lo's Mite Heads 7 Pacers
In Feature at Ocean Downs
OCEAN CITY, Md.. Aug. 11,
(Special). Hi-Lo's Mite, who
has been In the money nine out
of 11 starts this season, heads
a field of seven 3-year-oid pacers
In the *2.500 Chesapeake, fea
ture of the harness racing card 1
tonight at Ocean Downs Race
Hi-Lo's Mite, by Frisco Forbes,
who also sired Hi-Lo's Forbes,
retiring world pacing champion, 1
recently set a personal mark of
2:05 3'6 for the mile. He has
four wins, two seconds and three
thirds and earnings of $5,000 this
Owned by Edward Long of
Dover, Del.. Hi-Lo’s Mite will be
driven from the No 2 post posi
tion by Elmwood Long.
Chuck Rosecroft. owned by H.
C. West of Birdsnest, Va., and:
Water Loom, owned by Joe Eyler,
deserve serious consideration,
while others in the field are Lyn’s
Ladv. Joe Boxwood, Apache Pass
and Major’s Belle.
A dally double payoff ofji
*426 80 featured last night's pro
gram Walter Song, owned by
G. Gilmer Young of Washington
won the first race from the No.
2 post, while Bob Teller won the
second, his first victory in two:
years. A total of Uln the crowd :
of about 3,600 cashed in. "
Dailey Gallon, an outsider:
starting from the No. 1 position,,:
- It was Ktner’s first grand slam
: homer since 1953 when he tied
. IHornsby’s National League mark,
s His gieatest output of homers
i with the bases loaded came in
1949 when he hit four.
Last night's homer, his 14th
| of the year and the 365th of his
! career, also boosted Kiner’s runs
■ batted-in figure to 1,001. Only
‘five other active players have
driven in that many. Del Ennis
bf the Phillies reached the 1,000
[ mark Tuesday night.
. Ted Williams. Stan Musial,
/Enos Slaughter and Mickey Ver
’ non are the other active players :
who have passed 1,000.
i Meanwhile, Musial hammered ;
. out a double in the first inning ,
: of the Cards-Braves game for
i the I.oooth extra base hit of his ,
: 13-year career.
Only eight other big leaguers
. ever have gotten 1,000 or’ more
; extra-bav hits.
Ruth leads the parade with
t ; 1,356. Mel Ott holds the National
1 League record with 1,071. Others
i are Gehrig, Ty Cobb, Tris Speak
■ er. Hornsby, Honus Wagner and
. Foxx.
Bo from the start and won
Arch Rival, owned by a former
rider. Peter Vischer of Port To
bacco, Md„ l«\d a good record
at Bowie, winning two sprints
last spring.
; Another Metropolitan Wash
ington horse got into the picture
in the featured "Canuba” yes
terday, when Mrs. E. R. Kirk’s
Noble Sun trimmed a good field
over the Charles Town course.
It was Noble Sun’s second vic
tory of the meeting and the sev
enth winner saddled by the
gelding s trainer, Carson Kirk. ■
.j Hy Patch, winner of several
races at Hagerstown and quar
tered here for this meeting,
dropped dead yesterday after an
attack of intestinal flu.
Freddy Kratz did some fancy
riding here yesterday for the
entertainment of the 4,104 fans,
winning three races on Rare
Spice, Big Snort and Alaga. He
also survived a foul claim lodged
against Alaga by Jockey Joe
Servis. who was up on Now Hear
; This in the eighth race.
won the $1,200 handicap trot, last
night’s feature. Post positions
were awarded as handicaps.
Favored Boot Key found the out
side post too difficult and finished
! sixth in the field of seven. j
Midget Auto Races
On Double Feature
Bill at Marlboro
I Led by Carl Miller. United
I Midget Racing Association j
champion, midget racing will
j vade Marlboro Motor Raceway j
‘Sunday afternoon for the first
time this season.
The “bugs' 1 will be on in con
junction with the regular stock
car races. Both event* will have
25-lap features. Time trials are
set for li3o p.m.
In addition to Miller, such
outstanding midget drivers as
; Shorty Bowers of Hagerstown,
' Md.: Jimmy Keegan, Baltimore:
Joe Zarbo, Langhorne, Pa.; Jim!
McKinley, Red Lion, Pa., and
;George Brutus, Plainfield, N. J.,
will be in the 24-car field.
The stock car event will be
for a trophy offered annually.
Heading the list of top drivers
will be Nace Mattingly, leading
point scoter at Marlboro; the
Hanbury brothers, Jim Mack and
Bill; Lou Spears, Elmo Langley,
Bill Morgan, Gene Marohl, Jim
Mayor and Bill Prunler. jj
Detroit last night and put Cleveland in the league
lead. From left are Hank Foiles, Bobby Avila, Kiner,
A1 Rosen and Sam Dente.—AP Wirephoto.
McNair Favored
In D. C. Tennis
Washington's third big tennis
tournament, the District men's
singles and doubles, finds Fred
McNair seeded first on the basis
i of his performances in the two
; previous Important champion- 1
McNair was runnerup in both
i the Middle Atlantic and Ken
; wood Invitation earlier this sum
! mer. Tim Coss, who beat Mc- ;
Nair in both finals, is not entered :
in the District.
Ranked behind McNair are
Don Dell in No. 2 and Phil Neff.
No. 3. both of whom own tourna
ment victories over the top seed.
Dell beat McNair in the District
Commissioners and Nefl won the
final last Saturday in the West
ern Maryland tournament.
The District singles begin Sat
urday at 9 am. and the doubles
Sunday, probably at 2 p.m., at
the East Potomac courts.
Other seedings released yester
day are: Don Floyd, No. 4; Al
1 Talkln. No. 5; Steve Potts, No. 6:
Doyle Royal, No. 7, and Leif
i Beck, No. 8. There are 72 en
Pairings for the first round
P t.m.—Mart Slimier t». Cam Marrhi
m«; Rotor! H. Dtvii vs. Georce Hough
ton, Harry Wi»» 11. Rodney Nichols:
Don Del! fl. William Goddard: Ward
Sttwart Vi. Jack Sloat; Jaekion Yang
1 tv Fred Manning; John Bouquet v».
Boh (bar; rand: Bill Morri* vi. Pan>
Gilbert; Bill Row va. Jim Hahln; F.mli
' Johnson va. Stritsinger; Joe Molder v*.
Don Kaiicr: Bill Thaler vs. Roger
Fharr: E. T. Waller* v*.. Vlneent Brandt:
I Adrian Robinson v*. Clro Derdegnet;
Gorald Balloek va. Llndy Kehoe: Sam
• Keller vi. Joe Collins; Dave French va.
Amlin Riee; Fred Reed v«. Stanley
JO a m.—Steve Potta ti. E. H. Knoche:
John Chatel va. Jack McCarthy; Richard
Lebel va. Hank Todd; Larry Lackey va.
> Carl Berger; Al Talkln va. BUI Ferris;;
George Goldsmith va. Chariea (banning:,
' Carl Spies va. Denny Barnes: Lonia Cal
. hock VS. Phil Dobrna; Mickey Boteler
1 v*. Lew Melltr; Ted Broecker v». Dave;
| Bentley; Deyal Royal va. Don Ralph:
Bill Grady vi. John Harris: John Lalley
■ va. Carl Blelke: Lonia Beochever va.
. Terry Blreh: Fred McNair va. L. Jafle.
I o.m— Phil Neff va. Boh Ms rake:
■ Leif Beck va. Dave Shlhley; Don Floyd
, vs. Tod Themaa.
(All wlnnera of morning matches will
plit another match beginning at & p.m.)
j ' “
'Autopsy Set
In Death of
Pirates' Aide
; ST. PETERSBURG. Fla.. Aug.
[lll WPt.— An autopsy was to be
[performed to determine the
. cause of death of Harold G.
1 Roettgcr, 41. baseball executive
for the Pittsburgh Pirates,
whose body was found floating
in a motel swimming pool yes
Roettger checked into the El
Rancho motor lodge at about 4
| p.m. and was found by two
'nurses, Bunny Stance, 20. and
t j Sally Strott, 21, both of Balti
. more, about 5 p.m.
’ Dr. E. R. Koontz, county med
lical examiner, reporting that
j; Roettger carried a diabetic
‘ identification card, said death
could have been due to insulin
shock, heart attack, or possibly
; drowning.
Branch Rickey, viqe president
and general manager of the
Pirates, was reported “shocked"
by the death. Roettger has
besn an assistant to Rickey for
I many years.
Roettger was said to have ar
rived in the city to negotiate
the inclusion of the Bt. Peters
burg Saints into the Pirates’
/farm system.
Roettger, unmarried, made his
home in Pittsburgh. Oscar, a
‘ surviving brother in Bt. Louis,
: was a major league baseball
>: player from 1925 through 1932
, and another brother played In
the majors from 1927 through
5 Also surviving are two sisters,
5 Miss Olinda Roettger of Wash
; ington, D. C„ and Miss Mar
: jorie Roettger of Champaign,
[ 111. .
Cornell Moves Up
• ASHEVILLE, N. C.. Aug. 11W.
• —George Cornell of Bethesda,
i Md„ was among the first-round
I survivors who entered the sec
! ond round of match play today
l In the Blltmore Forest Country
. Club Invitation golf tournament,
i Cornell defeated E. R. Lyman of
Asheville, 7 and 6, yesterday
Hurricane Threat
Cancels Tourney
The Middle Atlantic Regional
.tournament for Boys’ Club of
!America 12-and-under basebhll
teams was canceled late yester
day because of the threat of the
hurricane. It was scheduled for
today and tomorrow at Jelletfs:
J Branch of the Boys’ Club of
Washington. #
There are plahs under way for
holding a four-team tourna
ment next week, involving Jell
jefTs Branch. Eastern Branch,
■ Silver Spring Branch and the
Alexandria Boys’ Club. _
Irish Colt Clicks
In Grassland
CHICAGO, Aug. 11 UP).— Blue
Choir, a 4-year-old Irish colt,
evidently finds Washington
Park's turf course to his liking.
Blue Choir’s third victory in 15
starts in the United States came
in the $28,550 Grassland Handi
cap yesterday and all were scored
at Washington Park. . *
Blue Choir repulsed a late
challenge from Mister Black yes
terday to win by a neck. Calu
met Farm's Mark-Ye-Well, 2-
1 to-1 favorite, finished third.
The Irish colt, owned by Mrs.
; Harry L. Nathenson, paid $8.60,
' $5.00 and $2.80. Hasty House
Farm’s entry of Mister Black and
■ Ruhe paid $4.20 and $2.80 and
Mark-Ye-Well was good for $2.60.
The winner was clocked in
;!l:S0% and added $17,025 to pre
vious earnings of $47,450.
At. the three-quarters mark
Blue Choir was ninth In a field of
; 11 and Mister Black 10th, but
1 the front runners faded over the
i mile and three-sixteenths dis
! tance.
Movers Beat West End
For Little, League Title
The Falls Church Movers won
the Falls Church Little League
Majors baseball championship
yesterday at Lee-Graham Park,
breaking a tie with a double
i steal in the bottom of the sixth
. inning for a 2-1 victory over
[ the West End Yankees.
i Rollie Kldwell gave up only
three hits during the six Innings
to score the triumph. Carl
! Henry, the losing pitcher, al
lowed four hits and struck out
1 11 batters.
j The Movers, representing the
, American League half of the
1 city league, started the sixth
. with a walk by Art Frye, fol
lowed by Dave Breeden's double
; Out-of-Town Bids
[ Start for Tickets
To Rocca-Schmidt
S'l Reservations are coming in
from such relatively distant
points as Hagerstown and Wln
• Chester for the big wrestling
' match between Antonlno Rocca
| and Hans Schmidt August 24
■ at Turner's Arena.
Promoter Vince McMahon,
• expecting the biggest crowd of
' the year, is busy trying to sign
a suitable supporting cast.
'I Rocca, the bouncing, barefoot
‘star fiom Argentina, is the blg
• gest draw in wrestling these
[■days. The match originally was
/planned for Griffith Stadium.
' but moved Indoors because of
‘ the street car and bus strike.
There will be no Increase In
Colonial Bowl Game
Scheduled October 8
The “Colonial Bowl" football
game, first In what is hoped to
. be an annual affair for the bene
, fit of the Shriners’ Crippled
1 Children’s Hospitals throughout
- the country, will be played Oc
rtober 8 at George Washington
r High School Stadium In Alex
[j Quantlco Marines and Fort
Belvolr will play the first game.
MacPhail Filly
Brings $31,000
Aug. 11 (A I ).—Larry MacPhail,
who is enjoying as much success
breeding horses as he did oper
ating baseball clubs, puts his 21
yearling colts on the block to
night at the Saratoga sales after
disposing of 12 fillies for an
average of $9,591.
The Greentree Stud of New
York last night paid the highest
price for a filly bred at Mac-
Phail's Glenangus farm In Mary- i
land, bidding $31,000 for a
daughter of Panaroma out of
Fair Fallow.
That price was topped only by,
the 833,000 paid by Mrs. Royal
Firman, jr„ of Cleveland for a
gray filly by Mahmoud con-!
signed by the North Cliff Farm
of Mr. and Mrs. Melville Church :
of Rixeyvllle, Va.
A total of 49 yearlings were
disposed of last night for $399,-,
800—an average of $8,160.
Continued From Page C-l
disc trouble, nothing more,”
George said. "The doctors
started looking a little more
after pain persisted.”
Actually, the Babe began to
be a bit discouraged with her
golf as early as January.
The disc ruptured occurred in
May while on a Port Aransas.
Tex., fishing trip with Betty
and Peggy Dodd.
“They got stuck in the sand,”
George explained, “and the
Babe just took hold of the Jack
an used some muscles she hadn't
used in a long while.”
The disc was adjusted a time
or so, but the golf results were
discouraging—l3th in Beau
mont’s Babe Zaharias Open,
sixth at Carrollton, Ga.
Then came a stop at Augusta’s
famous Peachtree course and a
brief talk with Bobby Jones,
one of golf’s greatest stars.
I Talk With Bobby Helps
[ "The talk with Bobby helped,”
! George said, “but we started for
home, at Tampa. Then the Babe!
■ started experimenting and found!
( that by changing her position
at the tee she was driving the
ball like she used to.
‘ “It gave her a big chance and
’ instead of going home we went
to the tournament at Spartan
burg. She got to playing so well
. she forgot about everything. On
/the last tee she hit one of the
finest shots I’ve ever seen in golf.j
/Where she got the strength I
don’t know. Seems somebody had
her by the hand.”
The Babe won at Spartanburg
> but has been out of action ever
| since. She soon returned to John
Sealy Hospital for the disc opera
tion. The operation was a suc
cess but she continued to com
plain of pain in the right leg and
, Mail, flowers and telephone
' calls have poured into the hospi
■ tal since last Friday s cancer an
i nouncement.
"She’s heard from everybody,
- everywhere, sports world, kids,
old people, people we don’t
1 know,” George said. “She’s asked
- them to donate to the cancer
1 fund but they donate and send
flowers anyhow.” i
» Basketball Started Career
The Babe first gained national
- fame as an All-America basket
- ball forward. Then came 1932,
when she broke four world wom
an's records in the Los Angeles
i Olympics and won the National
p women's track and field cham
■l pionshlp singlehandedly wrth 30
i points.
i! She also took part in baseball,
1 swimming and figure skating.
. She turned to golf because "I'd
done everything else.” *
{ At the same time, she designed
\ her own clothes and planned
t her "dream house” after marry
» ing Zaharias In St. Lous on De
_ cember 24, 1938.
“We want to get back to our
. dream house,’’ Zaharias said.
I! ‘‘She planned that house in
Tampa and knows every nail
in it.”
I Davey Williams'
3 Future Depends
1 On Further Tests
r NEW YORK. Aug. 11 UP).—
Davey Williams, Giants’ second
v baseman, has learned he will play
s no more baseball this season be- 1
* cause of a painful back condition
- and that his future as a player
t depends on further treatment
and observation.
e , The club received the report
e on Williams after several days
i of treatments at a medical center
- here. The 24-year-old Texan is
' to undergo another series of tests
and treatments over the next!
week or 10 days, then probably
will return to his home In Dallas.
The tests indicated the possi
bility of an arthritic condition,
but proved beyond doubt that
the second baseman was not
i suffering from a slipped disc
t which had been indicated earlier.
buck jStas
FtwtT ~ PLUS ~ „„
m w i
Now Thru Aug. 20
, CHARLES tviv
Dally Double on Ist A 2nd Rhm
Admtaalon to th« (randatand, 10 watt,
inrludinf tax. Luxurious air-conditioned
Clubhouaa SI.OO ind. Us. Special B. A O.
train leave# Waahlnfton 11:65 E.D.T..
Silver Sprint 12:10. Rockville 12:*fl arriving
track 1:36 p.m., raturninc after I mat race.
CBS Ready to Televise
Swaps-NashuaMatch Race
CHICAGO, Aug. 11 UP).— /
While Swaps and Nashua
were tuning up for their big
match race at Washington Park
August 31, preparations were be
ing made -today to bring the race
to the Nation’s television viewers
through the facilities of the Co
lumbia Broadcasting System
(WTOP, "Channel 9, in Washing
ton). i
Benjamin Lindheimer. execu
tive director of the Arlington
Park and Washington Park
sister tracks, announced yester
day that CBS has purchased
television rights to the match
race and four others at Wash-,
ington Park.
The other* are the SIOO,OOO
Princess Pat this Saturday, the
$145,000 American Derby, August
20; the $50,000 Meadowland
Handicap, August 27, and the
Air Force Boosts
Lead to 14 Strokes
In Golf Tourney
Va.. A,ug. 11 (JP).— The Air Force,
away winging from the start,
went into the third round
of the inter-service golf tourna
meat here today sporting a 14-
stroke lead over the runnerup
Army team.
Two Air Force lieutenants,
Ray Terry of Jacksonville, Fla.,
:and Miller Barber of Texarkana,
Tex., set the pace yesterday—
each touring the Langley course
[in one-over-par 725.
The Flyers finished the first
i 36 holes with a 603 total, increas
ling their first-round lead by
l four strokes.
Next came the Army with a
616 total, with the Navy cling-;
ing to third position with 621 j
The Marines enter the third
round in last place with 623.
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——— —
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best prices on the quality you want
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MB Free Parking • Convenient Terms
I Kl 8-5525 Ooalor (or AUSTIN-HESI.Y AUSTIN as ENGLAND. MG. SUN.
$145,000 Washington Park Fu
turity, September 3.
(WTOP will televise the
Princess Pat from 6:00 to
6:30 p.m., Washington time,
and expects to televise the
Meanwhile, Swaps turned in
a fast workout over the grass at
Washington Park yesterday.
The California colt traveled
the five furlongs in 1:00%. This
was one second slower than his
first workout last Thursday, but
he had to run farther, because
red flags about 12 feet from the
inside hedge were up.
Swaps will gallop today and
work a mile either tomorrow or
1> the Slew Rivetleat
JJ rhe lndustr Y' B newest and
WT pressure bonded giving more
friction longer wear No rivets
to score drums
RIVETED 4 Whee,J 9%
LININGS <4« to‘4s Com P |et * m%M up
MPM9 Ml*M2 Adjustment for the life of the
MJ Mwmj 8v lining. Other cars equally low
Hydraulic Parti and Servica
Relined Brake Shoes Exchanged
Drum .Turning—Road Servica
Trucks Relined by Appointment
1806 L ST. N.W. ojßUaM,* ST. 3-4070
SALES AT 32,096
DETROIT. Aug. 11 UP).—
General Manager Nick Ker
bawy says the Detroit Lions
have established a National
Football League record in
season ticket sales.
Kerbawy said yesterday
ticket sales for the 1955 sea
son have reached 32.096.
compared with a record of
32,000 reported by the Wash
ington Redskins in 1946.
Hambletonian on TV
The 30th running of the Ham
bletonian Stake, richest harness
racing event in the country, will
be seen over WTTG at 7:30
o'clock tonight on the Bethlehem
Sports Time.

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