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‘Razzel-Dazzle’ By SAM RAGAN Rain—heaven for the dust bowl and hell for the Mis-1 sissinpi valley—came back from its vacation a couple of riavs ago and moved into a majority of the major league camps with such gusto that all affaires l’diamond were ‘"^^Twha “we'« wafflnTu'ntil Joe McCarthy’s new order of asoirin arrives, we’ll slip out of the baseball pic ture and get back to that year-around topic of conversa tion—football. Turn-About What brings that up, in fact, is the recurrent comment that Raj Wolf, who turned down gravy with Rice,' w'ill turn out a grid team that principally stresses defense at Caro lina next fall and that Wallace W'ade, the Svengali of the gridiron, will go in for “razzle-dazzle” at Duke. Talk like that is sure to cause further comment. There might be something to that Wolf talk, for it appears that Chapel Hill is becoming "defense-minded” in a hurry- , But a Wade-coached team that goes in for "razzle-dazzle” is just a little too much. Wade lays stress on power, with just enough decep tion to fool the opponents a bit and also make the whole thing look easy for his boys. Duke will hardly go streamlined, but even if it did it would be a little different from the southwest brand. Maybe the whole business is a matter of habit. There are some who never forget a defeat for Duke at the hands of Carolina and vice versa. And these two teams are al waj's good material for conversation and in North Carolina the question of ‘‘What do you think of Duke?” is about to supplant the stock, “Say, buddy, do you have a match?” The way we look at it, Carolina will be some better defensively and about the same on offense. That will make them good, as good, per haps ,as last season. But somehow, that "razzle-dazzle” stuff doesn’t fit in at Duke—not so long as Wallace Wade has anything to do with it. Odds And Enas Regimental Headquarters Battery of the 113th field artillery of Dunn is seeking softball games with teams in Wilmington . . . The guardsmen would like to play doubleheaders here on July 6 and 7 . • . Pete Shell, manager of the team, states that he has already talked with the Ameri can Bakeries, Ethyl-Dow and God win's about games, but would like to 'play Spofford also, "or for that mat ter any team in your city.” Any interested team may communicate with Shell at Dunn . . . Bert Kite cancelled the game with Laurinburg here tonight because of reports from several towns that the team had failed to show up for recent engage ments and also because the White Sox have three men claiming to be the manager of the team . . . When the Yankees went west on a tour a few days ago they actually "went west” the sports Ecribes say, pointing at the long losing streak of the champions . . . Bucky Walters has been with the Reds for two years as a pitcher and has a record of 53 complete games, 596 innings with the opposition having a batting av erage of .225 ... In this time he has turned in 47 victories against 17 de feats. MEET POSTPONED HAVERFORD, Pa., June 25—UP) The National Intercollegiate Ten nis championship were postponed today for the second consecutive day. Officials announce that the courts were too wet from an over night rail. Starting time was reset for 10 a.m. Wednesday. OLINGBROKE WINS NEW YORK, June 25. — Iff) — Bolingbroke, Alfred Vanderbilt’s three-year old colt who couldn't win in his first ten races and hasn’t been beaten since, hung up his third straight victory today when he beat four other class “C” ri vals in the mile and one sixteenth Petrucio handicap at Aqueduct. 4 PIRATES DEFEAT PHILLIES, 9 TO 7 Three-Run Homer By Rizzo Not Enough For Phils; Bucs Collect 15 Hits PHILADELPHIA, June 25 —W— Johnny Rizzo blasted a three-run homer today against his former teammates from Pittsburgh b u t the Phillies never quite caught up and lost the opening game of a series 9-7. Competing as an attraction with the republican national convention the game drew only 1,000 specta tors to Shibe park as Pittsburgh picked up where it left off in the la series here. A month ago the Bucs swept the series. The Pirates 'anded on Kirby Higbe for 15 hits while the Phils got 14 bingles of their own, driv ing Max Butcher and Johnny Lan ning from the mound. Pittsburgh jumped away to a one run lead in the second with A1 Lopez singling Elbie Fletcher hme after Vince Dimaggio hit into a double play. The Phillies came back with two runs in their half of the inning on three singles and a walk. In the third Pittsburgh scored twice on a walk and doubles by Bob Elliott and Maurice Von Ro bays. The Bucs put on the clincher in the seventh with a six-run splurge# featuring safeties by Ell iott, Brubaker, Vaughn Joe Bow man, Lopez and Frankie Gustine. With the help of Rizzo’s homer the Phils counted four times in their half of the seventh and with two out in the ninth scored another and had the winning runs on bases when Bobby Bragan grounded out. PITTSBURGH Gustine, 2b - 0 2 2 2 Elliott, rf- 5 l 5 J 2 Brubaker, 3b- * J 2 2 3 Fletcher, lb- 4 3 1 14 0 Van Robays, if- * 1 2 1 0 DiMaggio, cf- 3 0 0 0 0 Bowman, x- } 1 1 0 o L. Waner, cf- 1 0 0 2 0 Lopez, -- J J ? n 2 Butcher, p- 1 0 1 0 1 Lanning, p- 1 2 2 2 J Klinger, p - 0 0 0 0 1 Totals _ 39 9 15 27 14 x-Batted for DiMaggio in 7th. PHILADELPHIA Ab R H O A Schulte, 2b_ 5 12 2 4 Marty, cf- 5 12 0 0 Klein, rf - 5 110 0 Rizzo, If- 4 2 3 3 0 May, 3b _ 4 12 2 4 Bragan, ss_ 4 0 13 5 Atwood, c-- 4 0 15 1 Mahan, lb_- 4 1 2 11 0 Higbe, p_—-- 3 0 0 1 2 Mazzera, z_ 1 0 0 0 0 Si Johnson, p _ 0 0 0 0 0 Totals _ 39 7 14 27 16 z-Batted for Higbe in 8th. Pittsburgh_—__ 012 000 (100—9 Philadelphia _ 020 000 401—7 Error: Bragan. Runs batted in: Lo pez 3, Van Robays 2, Marty, Bragan, Atwood, Rizzo 3, Gustine, Vaughan, Bowman 2 May. Two base hits: El liott 2, Van Robays, Mahan. Home run: Rizzo. Stolen bases: Vaughan. Sacrifices: Lanning, Brubaker. Double plays: Bragan, Schulte and Mahan; Vaughan, Gustine and Fletcher. Left on bases: Pittsburgh 8; Philadelphia 8. Bases on balls off: Butcher 1, Higbe 3. Lanning 2. Strikeouts by: Higbe 3. Lanning 1, Klinger 2. Hits off: Butch er 5 in 1 inning; Lanning 5 in 5 2-3; Klinger 4 in 2 1-3; Higbe 15 in 8; Si Johnson, none in 1. Wild pitch: Lan ning. Passed ball: Atwood. Winning pitcher: Lanning. Losing pitcher: Hig be. Empires: Reardon, Goetz and Pl nelli. Time: 2:16. Attendance: 1.000 Patton, Owen Shoot 66 To Win Pro-Amateur Meet MORGANTON, June 25.— </P) — Billy Joe Patton and professional Clarence Owen of the Mimosa Golf club, Morganton, shot a six under par 66 today and won the Pro-Ama teur best ball preliminary of the annual Carolinas Golf association championship tournament which opens tomorrow with an 18-hole qualifying round. Wesley Ferrell, former major league pitcher from Greens boro, and Pro Thurman Edwards of Reynolds Park club. Winston-Salem won second place with a 67. Three teams tied for third place with 68. They were Amateur Clar ence Hodgin and Pro George Corco ran of Greensboro, Amateur Sam Black, Jr., and Pro Cole Moss, Spartanburg, S. C„ and Amateur Henry Styers and Pro Dugan Ay cock of Lexington. Ktggs, marble Advance In Tri-State Tourney CINCINNATI, June 26.- (ff) _ Bobby Riggs of Chicago and Alice Marble of Los Angeles, ranking tennis stars of the country, advanc ed In easy fashion today to second round play in the Tri-State tourney. Riggs defeated Robert Trautman of Cincinnati 6-0, 6-1. Miss Marble had little trouble eliminating Dorothy Henkel of Cin cinnati, 6-0, 6-1, Early Bartlett, Southern Junior champion from New Orleans advanc ed at the expense of Roland Nord, Cincinnati, 6-8, 6-4. Joe Blackmon, Bradenton, Fla., defeated Alvin Bunls, Cincinnati, 6-1. 6-2, In a men’s singles. M RED SOX CAPTURE OPENER, 11 TO 7 Newhouser Scatters Four Hits As Tigers Triumph In Nightcap, 5 To 1 DETROIT, June 25.—(£>)—1The De troit Tigers kept their hold on sec ond place in the American league race today, splitting a double bill with the Boston Red Sox before a crowd of 26,169. Youthful Harold Newhouser scat tered four hits in the nightcap to give the Tigers a 5 to 1 victory after Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe had suf fered his first defeat of the season in the opener which the Red Sox won, 11 to 7. The 19-year-old Newhouser, in winning his fifth triumph as against four losses, pitched brilliantly, striking out seven. He retired the side in the fifth inning on strikes and in five innings held the Red Sox hitless. Boston scored its lone run in the first when Dominic DiMaggio led off with a double, took third on a field er’s choice, and came home on an infield out. From then until the seventh the Red Sox failed to get a blow off the Tiger rookie while his team mates, hitting opportunely, routed starter Denny Galehouse in the third with a three-run rally after scor ing twice in the first. Maurice Har ris and Joe Heving followed Gale house, charged with the defeat, to Until today, Rowe had won five straight games. The Red Sox sent him to the showers after five inn ings on the mound and continued their assault on relief hurlers Paul (Dizzy) Trout and rookie Tom Seats. Although touched for 14 hits, Jack Wilson went the route for Boston, weathering a belated Detroit rally in the ninth. With four runs in on six hits, WTilson struck out Pinky Higgins and pinchhitter Lynn (Line Drive) Nelson to end the game. Manager Joe Cronin of the Red Sox and Charley Gehringer, Rudy York and Billy Sullivan of the Tigers hit homers in the opener. (Firvt Game) BOSTON Ab .R ? ? PIMaggio. If- 5 1 2 5 1 Cramer, ef- 8 J ® f ® Finney, rf - 8 * } jj 8 Foxx, 11> - * J \ 1 Tabor, 3b- S 1 4 1 2 Poerr, 2b - 2 12 2? Cronin, ss- j) 3 J 0 1 Peaautels. -- 5 2 1?!. Wilson, p - 5 0 1 1 ^0 Totals _ .... - 42 11 15 27 8 DETROIT Ab R H O A Bartell, bs - 4 12 0 7 McCosky. cf_ 5 12 10 Gehringer. 2b_ 4 1112 Metha. 2b- 1 1 } ? 2 Greenberg, if- 5 1 11 0 York, lb __——-5 1 2 18 0 Campbell, rf-— 4 0 2 1 0 Higgins. 3b - 3 0 2 0 3 Tebbetts, c- 4 0 0 6 1 Nelson, zzzz _- 1 0 0 0 0 Rowe, p- 1 ? 0 0 2 Croucher, z _ 1 0 0 0 0 Trout, p_5 0 0 0 1 Averlll, zz___—-—— 1 0 0 0 0 Seats, p- 0 0 0 0 3 Sullivan, zzz _ 1 1 l 0 0 Totals _ 40 7 14 27 II z-Batted for Rowe in 5th. zz-Ratted for Trout in (ith. zzz-Batted for Seats in flth. zzzz-Batted for Tebbetts in Oth. Boston __ 210 021 410-11 Detroit _ 000 021 004— 7 Errors: Higgins, Bartell 2, Cronin, DIMnggio. Runs batted in: Tabor 4, Cronin 3, Foxx, Wilson, Desautels, Gch ringcr 2, York, Sullivan, Greenberg, Campbell. Two base hits: Bartell 2, Campbell, York, Cronin. DiMagglo. Three base hits: Foxx. Wilson. Home runB: Cronin, Gehringer. York, Sulli van. Sacrifice: Doerr. Double plays: Bartell, Gehringer and York; DiMag gio and Doerr; Tabor, Doerr and Foxx. Left on bases: Boston 10; Detroit 10. Bases on balls off: Wilson 4, Rowe 2. Seats 3. Strikeouts by: Wilson 8, Rowe 3. Hits off: Rowe 7 in 5 innings: Trout 1 in 1; Seats 7 in 3. Losing pitcher: Rowe. Umpires: Rommell. Gelscl, Grieve and Basil. Time: 2:00. (Second Game) BOSTON Ab K H O A DIMaggio, If___ 4 112 0 Cramer, cf_ 3 0 110 Finney, rf _ 2 0 0 1 1 Foxx, lb - 2 0 0 0 2 Tabor, 3b_ 4 0 0 2 3 Doerr, 2b _ 4 0 12 1 Cronin, ■■_ 4 0 113 Glenrt, c _ 4 0 0 4 0 Galehouse, p.... 1 0 0 0 0 Harris, p - 0 0 0 0 1 Carey, x - 1 0 0 0 0 Heving, p - 1 0 0 2 0 Owen, XX _ 1 0 0 0 1 Totals . 31 1 4 24 11 x-Batted for Harris in 5th. xx-Batted for Heving In »th. DETROIT Ab R H O A Kartell, ss - 4 0 0 1 1 MeCosky, cf- 4 2 2 3 0 Gehringer, 2b_ 4 112 3 Greenberg, If_ 4 112 0 York, lb - 3 0 0 7 0 Campbell, rf_ 3 12 3 0 Higgins, 3b- 3 0 0 2 2 Sullivan, c - 3 0 17 0 Newhouser, p- 3 0 0 0 1 Totals - 31 5 ~7 27 ~ Boston - 100 000 000—1 Detroit ------. 203 000 OOx—5 Errors: Tabor, Glenn. Runs batted In: Finney. Greenberg 2, Campbell, York, Sullivan, Two base hits: DI Maggio, Gehringer, MeCosky, Green berg, Doerr. Stolon base: tfork. Sac rifice: Cramer. Deft on bases: Boston 8; Detroit 5. Bases on halls off: Gale house 3, Newhouser 4. Strikeouts by Galehouse 2. Heving 2, Newhouser 7. Hits off: Gnlehouse 5 in 2 2-3 Innings: Harris 1 In 1 1-3; Heving l in 4. Balk: Galehouse. Dosing pitcher: Galehouse. Umpires: Gelsel, Grieve, Basil and Rom mel. Time: 1:58. Attendance: 28,190. Mallory, Shokes Collect Homers As Sanford Wins HIGH POINT, June 25.— tfP) — Home runs by North Carolina's Jim Mallory and Duke’s Eddie Shokes, each with two on, furnished the power today for Sanford’s 8-1 win over Sherrill's Servlcenter of Mur phy in a delayed first round game of the state semi-pro tournament. Ned Butcher, University of Rich mond right hander, let Murphy down with three hits and Charlie Gloskle hit a round tripper for San ford. Murphy _H00 000 000—1 8 2 Sanford _810 080 lOx—8 8 1 Nations and Bracker: Butcher and Gloskle. BOSTON, DETROIT DIVIDE SLATE - ¥ 4r 4' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ^ Bucs To Play Whiteville Nine Here Tonight T rosky Hits Two Homers As Tribe Beats Yankees - 3, 16th And 17th Home Runs Of Season Help Cleveland To 5 To 3 Triumph With Hal Trosky hitting his 16th and 17th home runs of the season, the pace-making Cleveland Indians pounced on the New York Yankees again today for a 5 to 3 victory before rain halted the game at the end of the fifth inning. It was the fourth consecutive de feat for the Yanks and their ninth in ten games, dropping the world champions ten games behind the leaders and jeopardizing their berth in the American league’s first division. The Indians scored three runs for Monte Pearson in the first inn ing on a two-run homer by Roy Weatherly and the first of Trosky’s round-trippers. Trosky’s other clout along with a walk and two singles brought two more runs in the third. This was enough for Lefty A1 Milnar’s 11th victory, although the Yanks roughed him up in the third with three runs on Frank Crosetti’s double, a walk, Charley Keller’s triple and a single by Joe Dimag (Ii'a The triumph raised the Tribe to 2 1-2 games over the Detroit Ti gers. 4 NEW YORK Ab R H O A Crosettl. ss _— 3 112 1 Rolfe, 31) _ 11113 Keller, rf _ 3 112 1 DiMaggio. cf_ 3 0 12 0 Selkirk. If _ 2 0 0 0 0 Gordon, 2b_ 2 0 0 0 2 Roasr. c_ 2 0 13 0 Pahlgren, lb_- 2 0 0 5 0 Pearson, p _ 1 0 0 0 1 Mills, x_ 0 0 0 0 0 Hildebrand, p - 0 0 0 0 0 Totals _ 19 3 5 15 8 x-Batted for Pearson in 4th. CLEVELAND __Ab.R.H.O-A Boudrean, ss _- 3 113 0 Weatherly, cf__ 3 12 4 0 Hemsley, c_—_ 3 0 0 2 2 Trosky, lb _ 3 2 2 2 0 Bell, rf _ 3 12 10 Chapman, If_ 2 0 0 1 0 Mack. 2b_ 3 0 0 2 1 Keltner, 3b_ 2 0 10 2 Milnar, p _ 2 0 10 0 Totals _ 34 5 9 15 f New York_003 00—3 Cleveland... 302 00—5 (Game called end 5th, rain). .Errors: None. Runs, batted tn: WeaTnerly 2, Trosky 2, Keltner, Keller 2. DiMaggio. Two base hits: Boudreau. Caoaetti, Rosar. Three base hit: Keller. Home runs: Trosky 2, Weatherly. Left on bases: New York 4; Cleveland 5. Bases on bails off: Pearson 1. Milnar S. Strikeouts by: Pearson 2. Hildebrand 1, Milnar 3. Hits off: Pearson 8 in 3 Innings; Hildebrand 1 in 2. Losing Sitcher: Penrson. Umpires: Ormsby, IcGowa and Kolia. Time: 1:25. At tendance: (estimated) 7,500. BATTLE OF GIANTS LEADS MAT SLATE 350-Pound Tiny Morgan To Grapple Bibber McCoy At Stadium Thursday Night In answer to the demands of the fans that a real heavyweight be pitted against Bibber McCoy i n this week's wrestling headliner, Promoter Scotty Dawkins has matched Tiny Morgan, the 3 5 0 pound Texan, who towers six feet and seven inches above the mat. against the former baseball catch er. Morgan’s weight and height is not the only thing that makes him outstanding. In the past two years he has completed 45 starts without a single loss. M’Coy is no midget himself, for he weighs 250 pounds and is well over six feet, making this match Thursday night a real battle of the giants. In the night’s finale Johnny Marrs, a favorite with local fans, will tangle with Ellis Barhara, the former All-American football play er. However, the bout holding top in terest for Wilmington fans will be the set-to between Constable Wil liam Henry Ezzell and Fritz Han son, former middleweight wrest ling champion. Both Ezzell and Hanson have posted their forfeit fees and are working out for the engagement. 3 Kuno Beaten In $5,725 Champion Stallion Stakes INDIANAPOLIS, June 25.—<^P)— Kuno, last year’s two-year old cham pion and winter favorite to win the rich Hambletonlan stake for trotter* at Goshen, N. Y., on August 14, went down to defeat today In the $5,725 Champion Stallion stakes of the Grand Circuit Harness racing program at the Indiana State fair grounds. Spencer Scott, also nominated for the Hambletonlan, took the first two heats of the race today and then dropped back to tenth place in the final heat as Remus raced to vie tory. Kuno, making his first start of the season, finished second in back of the first two heats and fourth In the final. Spencer Scott's 2:05 1-4 was the best time. Drivers said the nigh wind slowed the race approximately three seconds. Winners All RICHMOND, Va., June 25 ■ — up) — Found — the perfect golf tournament. Every, con testant won a prize. It happened in the Richmond Newspapermen’s golf asso ciation tournament over the Glenwood golf club course when the press of news cut the field to 14. Every player won at least one award, and after distri bution of the prizes the exe cutive committee discovered that there were two left over. The two committeemen award ed the trophies to themselves for “diligent and meritorious efforts’’ in conducting the tour nament on one of the hottest days of the summer. 4 JUNIORS DEFEAT RALEIGH, 7 TO 4 Fourth-Inning Uprising Gives Locals Lead; Scoggins Allows But Six Hits RALEIGH. June 25 — A five-run uprising in the fourth inning enabled the Wilmington Junior Legion base ball team to defeat the Raleigh Juniors 7 to 4 in a league game here this afternoon. Scoggins limited the locals to six hits and for the first six innings, Ra leigh was held hitless. After giving up a hit and one run in the ninth frame, Scoggins was relieved by Edwards. Joslin went the route for the locals, yielding eight safeties. Raleigh tallied first in the opening stanza, notching up one run on a pair of walks and two errors. Wilming ton evened the count in the second inning and surged to a commanding lead in the fourth with five runs that came on singles by Watson. Aider man, McCabe, Rhodes and William son and an error. The visitors added one more in the seventh. Raleigh tallied one each in the sev enth, eighth and ninth innings. Alderman and McCabe with two hits out of three trips up paced the visitors at bat, with Rhodes follow ing with two for four. Joslin and Senter with two for three led the Capitals at the plate. Sapp hit a triple, the only extra base hit of the game. Wilmington will play Raleigh in a double header at Wilmington Satur day, one game in the afternoon and the other at night. The score by innings R H E Wilmington 010 500 100—7 8 6 Raleigh. 100 000 111—4 6 2 Batteries: Wilmington — Scoggins Edwards and Rhodes; Raleigh—Jos lin and Senter. Cubs Beat Dodgers, 8-3 In 13-Inning Contest BROOKLYN, N. Y., June 25.—UP) —Chicago's Cinderella Cubs scamp ered off Ebbets field with five runs just as the clock struck midnight tonight to take an S to 3 thirteen inning victory over the Brooklyn Dodgers. CHICAGO A1 R H O A Hack. 3b . 0 112 3 Herman, 2b _ 7 12 2 7 (llecson, cf_ 0 0 10 0 Nicholson, rf_____5 114 0 Dallessandro. If _ 6 2 4 1 0 Cavarretta, lb _ 5 1 1 14 1 Todd, c _ 0 13 0 0 Mattlrk, ss_ 0 0 0 4 1 French, p - 3 0 0 0 0 Root, p .. 0 0 0 0 1 Galan, x - 0 0 0 0 0 1’nsscau, p - 1110 1 Totals —- 51 8 14 39 14 x-Uatted for Root in loth. BROOKLYN Ah R H O A “'•esc. ss . - 5 12 5 4 Lavagetto, Sb- 5 0 0 2 0 m nlker, cf - 5 0 14 0 Medwlek, If- 6 0 2 3 0 Pamllll. lb - 5 0 0 12 1 Coscarftrt, 2b - 0 0 14 4 Vosinik, rf- 6 12 4 0 Mancuso, c - 3 0 14 2 Hudson, z*- 0 0 0 0 0 Phelps, c - 3 110 1 Hamlin, p -— 2 0 0 0 0 Tamulis. p- 0 0 0 0 0 Gallagher, z - 1 0 0 0 0 Casey, p - 2 0 0 1 3 Kimball, p -1 o o 0 0 0 Sajor-T-am-uiirrnV ” 30 15 zz-xian for Aloncuso in 7th SSi;IS S it SI fcs «se ■ <ss?&arwrSri in: Gleeson, Todd 2, Med wic k* n„o*f Phelps, Cuvarretta, Passeau Hank m* ’ base Kits: Dalle,sandro’2Hvko Jo? Three base hits: DalleMandm pUik Home run: Phelns. 8ae»m« Double plays: Herman M.fHekH*Cki Cavarretta; Beese, Cosc’arar?1 and olu mllli. Left on bases: Chios™ n? n C?’ lyn 11. Bases on balls off- V. Br®°k Root 2, Casey 3, Kimball 7't>Prench *• Strikeouts by: Hamlin a1, £?88e8u 1. Root 1. Passeau 2. Hitl4’offPr??ch „3 T In 5 1-3 innings- Tam,,?.. H*mlln 1 2-3: Casey 4 in 4 13 k- 'vn,°,n? ln 1 2-8: French 7 in A i.*. ilm*iaJ ^ ln 1-3; Passeau, none in 4* wi?T,°i°t»3 .n 2 er: Passeau. Losing n'ltehP, i?.pl^ch‘ Umpires: Stewart, Barr.nd g’>nh»n. kurth. Time: 3:29 no*.nd Mager tuai) 26,104. Attendance: (ac ashevilS1^^148 here today toagaind.,Plt.chi'.lg Winston-Salem twins 7 to H?e ta.1 01 <h. “I MONK HARRINGTON STARTING HURLER Heatherly To Be On Mound For Visitors In Benefit Game At Legion Field Wilmington’s Pirates, who have scored two fairly close victories over the Whiteville nine in recent games, meet the Columbus county club in a return engagement at Legion field tonight at 8 o’clock. Tonight’s game was originally scheduled with the Laurinburg White Sox, but due to complications the tilt was postponed and will prob ably be played some time in July. Manager Bert Kite has announced that Monk Harrington, one of the real veterans of the club, will be the starting pitcher. Should Monk fal ter, either Roy Lamb or Eddie Low ell will probably get the relief as signment. Whiteville is expected to use Paul Heatherly, Stetson university pitch er, on the mound. The remainder of the lineup will be about the same as In their previous game here. Tonight’s game will be for the benefit of Ernest Alford, center fielder, who broke his ankle in a recent game with the Golden Belt club of Durham. The remainder of the Pirates line up will be: McKenzie or Larkins, catcher; Moore, first base; S. Me Keithan, second base; Smidt, short stop, Stefano, third base; Carter, Davis, Trogden or Hines, outfield. Wilmington will play the Beaufort team in a ralned-out contest here Friday night. Washington Defeats Chicago Sox, 7 To 6 CHICAGO, June 25.—(^—Wash ington’s Senators defeated the Chi cago White Sox, 7 to 6, at Comiskey park tonight behind the nine-hit pitching of Sid Hudson, rookie right hander. The Sox rallied for four of their runs in the ninth. W ASHINGTON Ab R H O A Case, cf _ 5 12 10 Lewis, rf _ 4 2 2 3 0 Walker, If _ 5 0 0 2 0 Bonura, lb_ 5 0 2 13 1 Travis. 3b _ 5 2 2 0 5 Earlv, c_ 5 0 2 fi 0 Myer, 2b _ 5 13 13 Gelbert, ss_ 5 110 3 Hudson, p_ 4 0 112 Totals _ 43 7 15 27 V CHICAGO Ab R H O A Kennedy, 3b_ 5 0 0 0 2 Kreevich. cf _ 5 110 0 Kuhel. lb __ 5 1 1 12 0 Wright, rf _ 5 0 2 0 0 Appling, ss_ 4 0 115 Solters. If_ 4 114 0 McNair, 2b _ 3 1112 Tresh, c ___4 117 0 Rigney, p _ 2 0 0 0 2 Appleton, p_-_ 0 0 0 0 0 Silvestri. z _ 0 0 0 0 0 Brown, p_ 0 0 0 0 ] Rosenthal, zz _ 1110 0 Totals _ 38 6 9 27 If z-Batted for Appleton in 7th. zz-Batted for Brown in 9th. Washington_ 000 203' 020—7 Chicago _ 000 002 004—i Errors: Solters. Gelbert. Myer, Ap pling, Kuhel. Runs batted in: Travis. Myer, Gelbert 2, Hudson. Kuhel 2, Mc Nair, Tresh. Rosenthnl 2. Two base hits: Case. Wright. Myer. Three base hits: Gelbert, McNair. Home runs: Kuhel, Rosenthal. Stolen base: Wright. Left on bases: Washington 10; Chicago 7. Bases on balls off: Hudson 1. Brown 1. Strikeouts by: Hudson 5, Rigney 4. Appleton 1. Hits off: Rigney 11 in 0 innings: Appleton 2 in 1: Brown 2 in 2. Hit by pitcher by: Hudsonf Mc Nair). Losing pitcher: Rigney. Um pires: Hubbard. Rue and Moriarty. Time: 2:03. Attendance: (actual) 21, 233. HAMLIN RETURNS BROOKLYN, June 25.— VP) — Pitcher Luke Hamlin donned a Brooklyn Dodger uniform again to night exactly one week after he quit the club in a huff because Presi dent Larry MacPhain rebuked him for throwing a home run ball in a game with the St. Louis Cardinals. Hamlin and MacPhail settled their differences at a conference late to day, but no announcement was made by club officials, who previous ly had refused to discuss Hamlin's absence. FRANCE’S FUTURE LONDON, June 25.— <A>) —An au thorized British spokesman said to night in commenting on the Freneh Italian armistice terms that if the French colonial empire should now cease to exist "it will be parcelled out between Germany and Italy at the bidding of the former, and France herself will be permanently reduced to the condition of a vassal state.” Burke Is Medal Winner In Collegiate Tourney Duke Fourth In Race For Team Title; Four Blue Devils Survive Test MANCHESTER, VT„ June 25— UFi—Johnny Burke of Georgetown, youngest member of a Newport, R. I., golfing family, rushed under the wire with the late finishers in the qualifying round of the Na tional Collegiate A. A. golf champ ionship today to gain the medalist honors with a 36-hole total of 143. Burke, who won the Intercollegi ate championship two years ago and the Metropolitan amateur only last week, topped his opening 71, one over par for this 6,565 yard Green Mountain course, with a 72 to lead 145 representatives of 30 odd colleges. Pressing Newport Johnny, who finished in a second-place tie at the end of yesterday’s opening round, were Bert McDowell of Louisiana state, finalist with him in 1938, and Harry Haverstick of Swarthmore. Each had 144, Haver stick with the tourney’s first sub par round, a one-under 69. Two easterners, Bill Clark o f Dartmouth and Jack Selby of Princeton, wound up in a fourth place tie with 145s, thanks to their steady play over the 36-hole route. Rennie Kelly of Southern Californ ia and Warren Tansey of Michigan State, rated outstanding title mreais, were aeaaiocKea ai i“±o. The first day’s leader, Neil Croonquist of Minnesota, the as sociation’s retiring president, put a 78 on top of his opening par 70 to gain one of the 64 match play berths. Ten players who scor ed 158s played off for the last four brackets. Among the other outstanding en tries to survive were Warren Berl of Stanford, last year’s runner-up, with 151, Bill Hall of Iowa State, another 1939 semifinalist with 150, and last year’s quarter finalists. “Skip” Alexander of Duke with 156 and Lee Ramsey of Louisiana State, who emerged safely from the 158 playoff. The competition for the team championship, won last year by Stanford, ended in a deadlock when the four lowest scorers from Louisiana State and Princeton each wound up with 36 hole totals of 601. Georgetown placed third with 606, the Duke team of four was fourth with 612 and Illinois finished fifth with 616. The other low team scores were Southern California 617, Iowa State 618, Stanford 619. Michigan State 620, Yale and Northwestern 621. Ohio State 623, Michigan 625. Dart mouth 626. Harvard and Virginia 627, Texas 628, Amherst 631, Wis consin 645 and Union 651. Th 64 qualifiers will compete in the first round tomorrow morning and the tourney’s schedule calls for two round a day until the survivors reach the 36 hole semi final stage on Friday. DUKE MOVES UP MANCHESTER, VT„ June 25— UPi—Duke University’s golfers mov ed up three places in the second •standings' yesterdays "ue^7 ,, * America,, Let,cue Boston 11-1; Detroit 7 - Cleveland 5; New York 3 \\ ashington T; Cliin-,, r St. Louis 12; PWladelp'iua National League Pittsburgh 9: Philaeleipi- , - Chicago S: Brooklyn .. St. Louis at New' York wot grounds. ^‘Pocej Cincinnati at Boston, postpone] THE standings American League Cleveland _"4™ I:"it fit Detroit _I v-, 'i Boston _"* St. Louis _I ;;(j -’p New York _^ -jp Chicago _ ] r.(; •>'i ’Washington _I -j* !,* Philadelphia _ ’ National League Cincinnati _lft,f PJ r**oklyn _1_ ,;i .* 1 Now York _ i Chicago _I Pittsburgh ... ", Sr. Louis __I •]-] Boston _ ](") ’■* ’p Philadelphia _III 19 j* '2 TODAY'S GAMES XEW Y01!K, June 23—ip-p..... pitchers in tile major leagu.. ,2 (non iost records in pnr.-iuhesesi; American League New York at CU-ve-laml—, vs. Allen (4-3) or Harder qj.p Boston at Detroit — Ea"l,v iv.i „ Gorsicn (2-2). Washington at Chicago - Mist.. , (3-3) vs. Smith (4-111. ’ Philadelphia at Sr. Louis - tv,.. (1-11) vs. Xiggeling i2-2i. ' National League St. Louis at Xew York (uiglit)—Me. Gee (4-.j) vs Jleltnn pi-p Pittsburgh at riiiladelphia (21—Sea-, ell (3-1) mid Bowman (1-5) vs,"bIs'iim (0-1) and Pearson (1-5). Cincinnati at Boston (21—D.-.rrjn-.t (0-5) and .Moore (2-1) vs. Posedel r,"h and Erriekson (4-1). . (Only -games scheduled) NOTES SOLD ATLANTIC CITY. X. J.. J,mr UP)—Notes valued at $2,659,501 .,b the books of the Atlantic Cilv & tional Bank were sold at auction today for $1,330. Pigrned by hundreds of persons during boom days, they were the last assets of the close! bank to be liquidated. lound of the Yah ml Intercnlicei. ates today and ended up in four lit place behind L. S. U. and Prince ton. who were tied lor first, and Georgetown, di third plate. LSI', and Prince', u had 601. Gee reel •;n 606 and Duke. 612. Duke ' u, in a tie f.>r fourth ;k Des Y;:h;, Iowa, last year. The Blue Devils sent four play ers into the buttle : r the ual championship. Henry Rebel with a 148 eight-over-par was ’■ for the Dukes. Guv Berner with 152 and Skip Alexander and Tom Perry with 136s were doer Eh! Devils to qualify. Chuck Alexander, conddered m of Duke’s best, failed to qualify. He shot a 79 today to go with an 83 yesterday. Clutch v.w Dim: through 12 today but ran into trouble on the final six holes. W Gottesman also f; i’.cd y : _ r as he added an 84 to his «'-■ yesterday. __ Sl'MMKK SPORT HATS For the Outdoor man 4C« up -Priced . ‘3S PKKARDS 209 Market St. Dial 3221 Albert F. Perry INSURANCE BONDS Orton Bldg. — Dial 6286 Also Bard’s Town Bottled in Bond Ken tucky Straight Bourbon Whis ky, 4 yeaisold —100 proof. *1 .15 per pt.