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D. C. Rollers Get Five
Cumberland Valley Duckpin Crowns By Ben McAlwee Metropolitan Washington men and women duckpinners lived up to their victorious past performances in the Cumberland Valley duckpin tourney at Hagerstown, Md„ by winning five of eight championships and sharing the mixed doubles title. Bowlers from Pennsylvania, Mary land, Virginia, West Virginia and the District competed. Bert Lynn, Colonial Village team star, accounted for two first places, winning the men's singles with 438 and all-events with 1,218. He fired; 113. 162, and 163 to annex the singles! and chalked up sets of 409 in doubles; and 371 in team competition. Bob Miciotto, King Pin pilot, and Nick Rinaldi, Bethesda Bowling Center luminary, won the men’s; doubles with 815. Bob posted 417 and Nick. 398. Bratburd Pig Farms, of Baltimore copped the team title: with a record 2.024. Brookland Recreation led by Ruth De Chastain’s 382, George Hays’ 373, and Capt. Jessie Sacrey's 373 gar nered first place in the women's team competition with 1,773. Mary Brown of King Pin and Lucy Rose of Rosslyn copped the women's doubles with 756, as Mary hit for 354 and Lucy, 402. Rinaldi paired with Ardrey Mullaney of Baltimore to tie for first in the mixed doubles with Lillian and A1 Smith of Baltimore. Both pairs counted 756. Audrey Atkinson of Baltimore copped the women's singles with 407, beating out Rosslyn’s Jessie Keith with 398 and Bing Moen, Hi Skor's defending champion, with 380. Hedy Zienkiewicz of Baltimore tallied 1,128 to win the women’s’ all-events by 12 pins over Mrs. Rose whose best set of 414 was in doubles.; Other scores: Mens singles—Whip Litchfield Wash-1 lnston. second. 47! , Cletus Pannell. Ross-; lvn, third, 4 10; Elmer Fletcher, Washing-; ton. and Hal Babbitt. Rosslyn, tied lor. fourth wifh 409; Johnny Stewart. Silver Spring, seventh, 397. Men s doubles—Bill Greiner and Paul Perkins, Washington second. 781; Nova Hamilton and Art Felter. Baltimore, third, 778: Red Hamilton and Cletus Pannell. | fourth. Rosslyn, 775: Moe Meade and Whip Litchfield. Washington, sixth. 761; ! A1 Terry and Joe Di Misa. Washington, tied for seventh. 758; A1 Wright and Bill King, Washington, tenth 750 Elw’ood 1 Dean and Hal Babbitt. Clarendon, thir teenth, 743. Men's teams—King Pin. Washington, I second, 1,890; Harrison Roofers. Silver’ Soring, third. 1.837; Raneys Coliseum. Hagerstown, fourth, 1.835; Colonial Vil lage. fifth, 1.804; Fort Davis, 1,777; Brookland, ninth. 1.765: Clark Sanding Machine. Bethesda. tenth, 1,756: Claren don. fifteenth. 1,688. Women’s singles—Hedy Zienkiewicz. Baltimore, fourth, 377 . Marian Line, Balti more. fifth, 370; Elizabeth Barger. Balti more. sixth. 368: Doris Paylor, Baltimore, seventh. 365; Ruth King. Washington, and Myrtle Liphard. Baltimore, tied for eighth, 359; Lucy Rose. Rosslyn. tenth, 357. Women's doubles—Liphard and Barger. Baltimore, second. 739: Zlenwiewicz and Mann, Baltimore, third, 730: Marie Ander son and Ruth Zentz. Baltimore, fourth, 778t Ruth De Chastain and Lois Gladding. Washington, fifth, 775; Bing Moen and Lillian Carleton. Washington, tied with Ruth King and Madge Lewis. Washington, for sixth. 714. Men’s all-events—Earl Campbell, Balti more. second. 1.194, #Safford Has 13th Winner At Roosevelt Raceway By the <isociat«d Press WESTBURY, N. Y.. June 18 — Franklin Safford of Keene, N. Y . leading driver of the grand circuit meeting at Roosevelt Raceway, had his 13th winner last night when Onolee Hanover from the Fort Fair field <Me. 1 barns of S. A. Wathen & Son took the 1-mile Merrick trot in 2:07. Cards, 9-1; Braves, 6-0 St. L AB H O A Boston. AB H O A Cross.2b 4 2 11 Hopp.cf 5 2 6 0 Dusak.If 4 2 2 0 H’rm'n.3b 5 0 12 Musla.lb 5 4 6 0 Holmes.rf 5 2 4 0 Sl’ght r*cf £16 0 S'ders.lb 3 3 4 0 K r’skl.3b 5 3 10 M C ck.cf 2 110 Adams,cf 5 0 7 0 Rowell.If 5 2 2 0 Marion.ss 4 0 2 1 Padgett.c 3 13 1 Kluttz,c 5 2 2 0 Masi.c 212 0 Burkh’t.P 3 0 0 0 Ryan.2b 4 13 0 Wilks,D„ 1 0 0 0 Culler,ss .4213 White.p__ n o o 0 Roser.p 0 0 0 0 •Litwhiler l n o o S'gleton.p 0 0 0 0 fBarrett 1 O 0 0 Posedel.p 0 0 0 0 JGTw't’r l 0 0 ft SDahn.p 10 0 1 sFern’dez 10 0 0 Totals 17 14 27 ~2 Totals 43 15 27 ~7 •Batted for Roser in second TBatted for Singleton in fourth. -Batted for Posedel in fifth. •Batted for Spahn in ninth. St Louis -510 111 000—o Boston 011 020 lift—6 Runs—Cross (2). Dusak <2). Musla (2». Slaughter. Kurowski. Adams. Hopp. Holmes <2>. Sanders. McCormick. Masi. Errors— Cross. Ryan, Padgett, Herman. Runs batted in—Mesial <2». Slaughter <3), Ku rowski, Kluttz (21, Dusak Ryan (2). Rowell <2). Padgett. Masi. Two-base hits —Musla’. Slaughter. Cross,. Kluttz. Ryan Home runs—Musial. Masi. Winning pitch er—Wilk. Losing pitcher—White. SECOND GAME. St L. AB.H.O.A Boston. AB.H.O.A C’■oss.2b 4 0 2 3 Ryan.2b 4 3 4 2 Dusal'.lf 4 14 1 H‘man.3b 3 O 0 2 MusiaMb 4 111 0 Holmes.rf 4 o 3 o S’htct.rf 4 0 2 1 L'hiler.lf 4*3 4 0 K’wski,3b 4 2 2 2 Barrett.If 0 0 0 0 Adams.cf 4 o j o Masi.c 3 1 2 0 Marion.ss 3 n 3 3 Hopp.lb 2 0 5 0 G giola.c 3 2 2 1 McC k.cf 4 17 0 Pollet.p 3 10 2 Culler.ss 2 0 2 1 *G water 1 6 o 0 Lee.p 3 0 0 2 Totals 33 7 27 13 Totals 30 6 27 ~7 •Batted for Culler in ninth St Louis OOo 001 ooo—1 Boston Ooo OOO OOO—0 Run—Cross. ErrQr—Ryan Run bat ted in—Dusak. Two-base hit—Kurowski. Phils, 7; Pirates, 3 Pitts. AB.H.O.A. Phtla. AB.H.O.A. Hand y,3b 5 111 Wyro k cf 1 0 3 2 Russell.If 6 1 o ii Ne.wso’e.ss *215 Elliott.rf 4 110 Northey.rf 5 2 10 Flet'er.lb 4 1 12 n McC’k.lb 4 1 in 0 Kiner.cf 5 3 5 0 Enms.lf 4 0 0 0 Gusti’e,2b 5 2 2 1 Semin’k.c 4 12 0 Cox.ss 4 2 0 5 Tabor,3b 3 14 1 Salkeld.c 3 2 3 0 Verban,2b 4 2 6 0 iWork'n 0 0 o o Schanz.p 10 0 2 Camelil.c 0 0 0 0 Mauney.p 10 0 2 Gables,p 110 0 Gerhs’er.p 0 0 0 o •Brown. - 1 O 0 0 " Bahr.p - 1 0 0 1 •Gionf'do 110 0 Gorni’ki.p 0 0 0 1 Totals 39 16 24 9 Totals 32 9 27 18 •Batter for Gerheauser in fourth. tBatted for Bahr in eighth. •Ran for Salkeld In eighth. Pittsburgh _„ 020 010 OOO—3 Philadelphia _ 040 002 Olx—7 Runs—Fletcher. Kiner, Cox. Wyrostek (2). Newsome (2). Seminick. Tabor. Ver ban. Errors—Newsome. Runs batted in— Salkeld. Gables, (finer. Newsome '4), <Seminick scored on passed balli. Northey. Two-base hits—Salkeld. Tabor. Fletcher. Northey. Three-base hit—Northey Home run—Newsome. Winning pitcher—Mau ney. Losing Pitcher— Gables. ; MOTOR j i TUNE-UP l SERVICE i I Scientific methods used by ex- | | perienced mechanics. Satisfaction . Browns' Kramer Trims Red Sox; Cards Gain on Idle Dodgers By the Associated Press . Throwing the ball over the grand stand is hereby suggested as a heal thy exercise for all American League pitchers. Ever since Jack Kramer of St. Louis climaxed a bumping ;bout with Umpire Hal Weafer by i heaving the pill out of Fenway jPark, the young gentleman has been i nothing short of terrific. After shutting out Washington in i an extra-inning garni; and downing ; the Yankees in a relief chore, Kra mer took the hill last night to pro long the Boston Red Sox's “slump” with a 7-1 triumph. Kramer, a 28-year-old righthand-t j er from New Orleans, smothered Joe Cronin's gang with only five hits Ifor his seventh triumph against one defeat. Numbered among his earlier | victories was a neat three-hit, 3-0 shutout of the same Bostons. It’s much too early to start wor rying about the Red Sox who still lead by 7*- games, but Skipper Joe must be spending some anxious eve nings—particularly over the pitch i ing department. Luke Sewell’s Brownies didn’t give j the Bosox much chance to breathe Abrams to Train Here For Mandell Fight Georgie Abrams of Washington, No. 2 middleweight title contender who is on the trail of a return bout with Champion Tony Zale, is train ing in New York in preparation for next Monday night's fight with Jimmy Mandell at Griffith Stadium. He plans to shift his training quar ters to Washington on Friday. This fight, a co-feature with the Jimmy McGriff-Tony Falco re match, will be Georgie's third since getting out the Navy. He twice has decisioned Johnny Lawer. Georgie’s manager, Chris Dundee, announces from New York that he nearly has closed with Promoter | Mike Jacobs for a Zale fight this fall, final okay being held up until Abrams "proves himself worthy” of the shot. To do that Abrams must get past Mandell and several other increasingly tougher trial horses. Mandell is the boy who fought Bee Bee Washington three times. He was TKO'd once on a cut eye. drew the second fight and lost the third. Browns, 7; Red Sox, 1 Boston. AB H O A St L. AB. H. O A. Metk'h.rf 4 0 10 Stevs.ib 4 1 12 0 Pesky.ss 2 0 2 1 Ber d o.2b 4 2 i 3 worms,If 3 14 0 Step’ns.ss 4 2 2 3 Doerr.2b 4 0 2 1 Heath.If 3 12 0 York,lb 4 16 0 Laabs.rf 4 2 0 0 Higg's.3b 4 1 1 1 Jud'ich.cf 4 0 5 0 Culb'n.cf 4 0 2 0 Ch't'n.Sb 3 0 10 Wagn'r.c 4 0 6 2 Helf.c 3 14 1 Harris.p 2 10 1 Kramer.P 3 0 0 2 Ryba,p__ 110 0 Totals 32 5 24 6 Totals 32 9 27 9 Bostih - 001 000 000 —1 jSt. Louis ooo 520 OOx—7 Runs—Metkovich. Stevens, Berardlno. ; Stephens <2>. Heath. Laabs. Christman. Errors—Laabs Culberson. Pesky Runs baited In—Pesky. Berardlno. Stephens, s Helf <31. Heath. Two-base hit—Helf. Home runs—Berardlno. Stephens. Losing I pitcher—Harris. deeply last night, belting Mickey Harris for five runs in the fourth inning with the help of homers by Johnny Berardino and Verb Ste phens. It was a great day for St. Louis with the Cardinals picking up a full game on the idle Dodger's by belting the Boston Braves twice, 9-6 and 1-0. Five runs in the first inning sewed up the first game despite a game uphill scrap by the Braves and Howie Pollet shut the door on the Boston club in the finale, outdueling Bill Lee. Ben Chapman's Phillies are knock ing on the out-of-the-cellar door again, only .006 behind the seventh place New York Giants and in a virtual won-and-lost tie for seventh. A four-run cluster in the second inning doomed Pittsburgh, 7-3. Manager Leibold Suspended COLUMBUS, O.. June 18 </P).—H. Roy Harney, president of the Ameri can Associationn has suspended in definitely Harry Leibold, manager of Louisville club, for abuse of Um pire Forest Peters in a game Sunday. JACK KRAMER. —AP Photo. Heavy Stake Week at Aqueduct Topped by Brooklyn Handicap By th® Associatsd pr»st Racing fans among the visitors flocking to New York this week for the heavyweight title fight between Joe Louis and Billy Conn will have plenty of chances to follow the horses at Aqueduct, which has carded one of the biggest weeks in its history. The program gets under way to morrow with the running of the $10,000 Great American and will be followed by the $20,000 Gazelle Thursday, the Cagliostro Hurdles Handicap Friday and the $50,000 Brooklyn Handicap Saturday. Stymie will be asked to shoulder top weight of 128 pounds in the Brooklyn, a burden he has carried successfully only once in his bright career. A side light on the great American should develop when George M. Od om saddles Jay Paley's I Will while his son tightens the girths on Colin McLeod’s Useless. Ruston Sirdar, a 4-year-old Eng lish-bred colt who became a record breaker as a juvenile in Irish com petition, won the Bannockburn purse at Aqueduct yesterday for his sec ond triumph in three starts on American tracks. He beat Dan Chappell's Lets Dance by three-fourths qf a length in the 1-1/16-mile headliner in 1:47 to pay $6.60. Ruston Sirdar was bred by the Aga Khan. His sire. Nearco, was an Ital ian champion, a winner of the Grand Prix in France who was sold to an English syndicate for $350,000, then a record price for a stallion. The colt was brought to the United States last year by Abram S. Hewitt of White Post, Va.. who reportedly Outdoors —with Bin Leetch The black bass season opens in j Clark s Landing. Blood worms have | Virginia on Thursday and many proved less attractive to the eels an angler will wet a line, especially and toadfish than crab and shrimp in the coves at the mouths of Aquia, bait. Small baits appear better than Occoquan, Poto mac and Quan tico Creeks as i well as in Guns ton Cove. Al though these waters are a part of the Potomac and many an glers still believe only a Maryland : fishing license is necessary to fish in them, this is not true. Vir g i n i a assumes I jurisdiction over waters between ®'H L*etch. point to point on the Virginia shore and it is necessary to purchase a Virginia license in order to fish ; them. You still can buy a 2-day license for $1. although the season license costs $5 for a non-resident. If you purchased a season license earlier this year to fish for brook trout, it wili be good until June 30, after which you must purchase another license for the ensuing ••fish" year. I* Maryland's bass season does not open until July 1. The heavy rains and floods in Pennsylvania's rivers as well as in the Potomac seem to have affected the salinity of Chesapeake Bay waters, especially in the upper parts of the bay, and this condition is blamed largely for the relatively poor sport enjoyed in those areas of late. This lack of salinity also has miti gated against the trout spreading more. Of course it affects the rock fish and hardhead to a somewhat lesser degree. Although some good catches of hardhead and perch gen erally are being made in lower bay waters and some nice rockfish by chumming or deep trolling. Night fishing off the Gooses seems to be in the spotlight at present. The hardheads are slowly beginning to take hold in the lower Patuxent, where in the past few weeks mostly eels and toadfish rewarded the angler for his efforts. Some thumping white perch are biting over the oyster beds across from Broome Island and farther down off Sotterlee Lump, nearer I - — ..■■■■ STUBBIE TROUBLE? large ones. That immense schools of bluefish, running up to five and six pounds, now are feeding on the Jack Spot off Ocean City, Md.. is good news to salt water anglers. The bonita are on the same feeding grounds and those fortunate enough to get boats for the trip out are enjoying rare sport. Party boats are scarce at Ocean City. Many of those avail able are booked almost solidly for the season. The official marlin season is sup posed to open today, but in our opinion it still is a little early for these scrappers. Down at Morehead City. N. C., which has become a sportsmen's center in recent years, the season is in full swing and boats making the trip to the Gulf Stream are returning with dolphin, amber jack. cero, bonito. tuna and Spanish mackerel. Sailfish have not been reported. gave $2,000 for him at public auction, chiefly with the Idea of using the son of Nearco for breeding purposes. A crowd of 18,000 was on hand at Chicago’s Arlington Park yesterday as J. C. Stone’s Sergt. Spence at $22.40 won the Spokane Purse. The 3-year-old son of Bull Lea scored by a head over Mrs. Ada L. Rice’s favored Jac, with the Walmac Farm’s Old Kentuck a nose behind. The Longchamps Farm’s Apropi ado captured the Bunker Hill Handi cap at Suffolk Downs, defeating the Little River Stable's Johnny Jr. by a length. The winner stepped the mile in 1:384* and paid $10. Columbia Netwomen Pace District Tennis League Columbia leads the District Women's Tennis League with vic tories in three straight matches, its latest a 3-1 win over Mount Pleas ant. The Nationals and Raquetters likewise are on the unbeaten list, having won their opening matches, the Nationals over George Wash ington, 3-2, and the Racquetters over Potomac, 3-2. Colombia. 3: Mount Pleaaant. 1. Sweeney (Mt pj defeated Black, ft—3. 7—5; Levy <C> defeated /Towns. 2—6. ft—o. 6—1: Root <C > defeated Barkley, ft—3, 6—2; Levy-Black (C.) defeated Sweeney-Towns. 6—2, 6—2. National!. 3; George Waahington. 2. Decker <N.) defeated Dyer. 6—4. ft—1; Sweeney (G. W.) defeated Cushman, ft—4. ft—ft; Gorin (N.) defeated Baker, ft—2. ft—3; Dyer-Baker <G. W.) defeated Decker-Cushman. 6—4. 4—ft. ft—4; Gorin-Grossman <E > defeated Terranova Uhlman. 6—3. 7—5. Raequettera. 3; Potomac. 2. Fond <R.) defeated Oberti. ft—3, 6—3; Olim (R.) defeated Glascock, ft—o, ft—2; Zimmerman (P > defeated Redmon. ft—2. ft—3; Fond-Olin <R » defeated Lower Glas-cock. 6—2. ft—2: Terranova-Ome leclci <P ) defeated Zimmerman-Schoaff. ft—2, 6—1. Standings. W. L. W. I. Columbia 12 Nationals _ nt . l 2 Racquetter* _ 0 2 Wardman _ 0 2 Rock Creek James Isaminger, Retired Sports Writer, 65, Dies FAWN GROVE, Pa., June 18.— James C. Isaminger. 65. a baseball writer for 45 years until his retire ment six years ago from the staff of the Philadelphia Inquirer, died yesterday at his home in nearby Maryland. Isaminger retired when he was stricken by a paralytic stroke while covering the Athletics on a road trip at Cleveland. Former Head of Browns Is Sued for Divorce ST. LOUIS, June 18.—Mrs. Dor othy L. Barnes has filed suit for divorce against Donald L. Barnes, former president of the St. Louis Browns. She charged he devoted so much time to his business that she was deprived of his companion ship. Barnes now heads a loan corpora tion. They were married in 1914. Rogers, He vener Clash For Boys' Net Title; Juniors in Semis A triple-header tennis card hot enough to match the weatherman's 90-degree forecast is scheduled to day at Priends School, with top billing going to Ted Rogers ami Dennis Hevener who will slug it out for the boys' singles crown in The Star’s city of Washington tourna ment. The matches were scheduled for 4 p.m. In junior ranks, pretourney fa vorite Gerry Thomas had a semi final date with David (Giant Killer) Moran, while Bob Smith battled Richard Pink for the other final berth. Everything on the program was a feature attraction in Itself. Both Rogers and Hevener demon strated their courage and shot making ability in gaining the title round. Rogers, who pulled one out of the frying pan with a great show of stamina and heart in elimi nating Carlton Hoffner in three sets, two of them overtime, took the measure of another steady player yesterday when he dropped Tom Hamilton, 6—0, 6—1. On the strength of those perform ances he rated a slight edge over his opponent, but Hevener was not to be taken too lightly. His three set triumph over John Stoner yes terday, after losing the first, was proof positive he’ll make a strong bid for the crown. Scores of that match were 3—6, 6—3, 6—2. Moran, the Coolidge High School baseball star who has surprised and confounded the experts by his skill ful net performance, meets a tough cookie in Thomas. But here is an other lad with a heart as big as the seat of his pants and on paper he rates at least a fighting chance against his smooth-stroking foe. Moran came from behind yesterday to whip Edwin Wesley, 4—6, 0—7, 6—3. Dark Horse Bob Smith, mean while, gave the customers a thrill and served notice he must be reck oned with by tripping Tom Beight, 2—6, 6—4, 6—3, with a great rally. His earlier victory over David Neely in straight sets demonstrated the shots at his command and Pink figured to have all the competition he could handle. Arlington Nine Would Travel Village Motors unlimited nine of Arlington #ants to book out-of-town games. Contact Joe Brown at Glebe 0467. I Fights Last Night By the Associated Press BALTIMORE—Elmore (the Violet) Ray, 190. Tampa. Fla . knocked out Verne Escoc, 180. Toronto (3). CHICAOO—Nick Castiallone, 142, Chicaio. outpointed Oene Spencer, 133‘4. Chicago (8). PITTSBURGH — Charley (Casey) Lewis, 129, New York, stopped Juste Fontaine, 135. Pittsburgh (9). CINCINNATI—Gene Burton. 1 3R>4, New York, outpointed Willie Russell, 138. Columbus. Ohio < 10 ■. NEW YORK—Jim Neville. 210>4. Newark. N. J . stopped Harry Berntsen, 208. Norway (Si. NEWARK. N. J—Freddie Archer. 148s«. Newark outpointed Ernie Pe trone. 143‘4. Philadelphia (10). MIAMI. Fla—Eddie Bodeu, 170U. Miami Beach, knocked out Johnny Becker. 170. Albany. N Y )3). . MILWAUKEE.—Cecil Hudson. 151. Los Angeles, outpointed Cnarley Par ham. 150. Milwaukee (10) ALBANY, U. Y.—Carmine Casaie. 157. Troy N. Y. ouipolnted Charles McPherson. 182. Brooklyn not NEW ORLEANS —Louie Rousse. 155. New Orleans, ouipolnted Benny Droll. 157(4, Peoria. 111. (101. LEWISTON. Me. — Young Ted Drew. 154. Lewiston, and A1 Michaud. 148)4. Lisbon. Me. drew (8). RAN FRANCISCO *- Pat Valentino. ISA, San Francisco, stopped Doug Elli son. 187. Richmond, Cglii. (8) PROVIDENCE. R. I—Isgy Jannano. 151*4. Brooklyn, outpointed Ralph Zannelll. 148*4. Providence (10) ALLENTOWN, Pa.—Agoatino Ouedes. 189. Palmerton. Pa , outpointed Frankie Zamaris. 180, Orange. N. J (8). WEST SPRINGFIELD. Mas*—Nick Stato. 129, Springfield, outpointed Willie Alexander. 125(4. Philadelphia (10). BINGHAMPTON. N Y. — Frankla Best, Fredonla. N Y. vs. Jimmy Reeves. Cleveland, Ohio, postponed un til tonight—rain. OCEAN PARK. Calif. — A1 Erwin. 131 >4. Minneapolis, outpointed Lou Bernal, 135, Los Angeles (10). Glitches Installed 1-Day Service MAY’S Brake SERVICE 21 H St. N.E. RE. 1660 * amMa rounAa f|t MRfHAH BURS r# VALLEY FORGE DISTRIBUTING CO. WASHINGTON 3, D.C. Oldtime Hoya Stars To Receive Letters At Alumni Dinner A few of the boys who remember when mustaches, nose and shin guards were standard football equip ment, when pork pie hats featured diamond, uniforms and golf was viewed with suspicion, will receive their varsity Gs Saturday night at the 157th annual Georgetown Uni versity alumni dinner. The affair will be held at the Mayflower Hotel. The gridman to be honored is Dick Douglas of the 1895 eleven. Sharing the spotlight with him will be Rich ard T. Whiteley and George C. Green of the 1901 baseball squad and War nick J. Kernan of the 01 golf team. Presentation of the old-timers' awards will be one of the evening's high lights. Of the younger generation pres ent, 23 will receive major letters for 1945-8 basket ball and baseball and 12 will be honored with minor Gs for tennis. Included on the list of awards will be three boys, two of them team managers, who earned them before war interrupted the normal flow of activities at the Hill top. They are Richard Keenan, 1942 football manager; Jim Buttrick, 1942-3 basket ball manager, and Jack Connally, a reserve end in 1943. The list of lettermen: Baseball—Charley Miller, John Burke, Pete Baker. Elmer Oberto, Bill Dzugan, Bob Bregman. Matthew Coles, John Klarlc. Dick Ayres, Bob Gorra. Tony Beyer and Joe Scarfarotti and Steve Schiaffino, man agers. Basket ball—Ed Drysgula. Tom Galla, Ken Engles, Paul Durkin. Irv Ornsteln, John McGulnness, Frank Aires, Herb Saturn, Pete Baker and Tony Beyer. Tennis—Phil Nell, Walter Sawch. Tonw Reynolds. Fred Rubio. Charles Hagan. Ai mando Karam. Emmett Sheehan. Frank Cantwell. Richard Schattman, Harry Kear ney and Tom Hagan and John Cotter, managers _____ Royal Family Watches Jarvis Win at Ascot By the Astociatad Pr«n ASCOT, England, June 18.—Sir John Jarvis’ 4-year-old Reynard Volant won the Ascot Stakes Handi cap today—feature on the opening of the first Royal Ascot meeting since 1939. Star Lover was second by two lengths and Wily third in a field of 16 competing for *10,400 added. The betting price was 8 to 1 on Reynard Volant, It was the second triumph for Sir John in the first three races today. His Royal Charger beat Tom Best’s Langton Abbott by one length in the Queen Anne Stakes. The distance was 7 furlongs 155 yards. Jockey E. Smith rode both winners. The royal family—following a tra dition established in 1711, when Queen Anne ordered the race course : built—arrived in open landaus drawn by Windsor gray horses and flanked by outriders. Girl Aims to Play With SandlotNine Ever hear of Dimples O’Con nor? Chances are, if you manage a sandlot baseball team, that you should be hearing from Dimples shortly. The O'Connor lassie isn’t con tent to play softball with her sister athletes and wants to play real baseball. She can't find any girl nines in the area and wants to play on any man's team that will give her a trial. She may be addressed at Box 449, Silver Spring. Minor Standings INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. W. L Pet Mont'1 .37 IP 661 Buffalo 76 78 .48! Newark 37 73 .587 Toronto 77 7* 440 Syrac e 31 7.3 .5*4 Rochter 70 30 .400 B?iti. 77 75 .510 JeryC'y 16 .35 .314 Toronto. 4; Newark. 0. Baltimore. 8: Rochester, n Jersey City at Buffalo, postponed. ‘Only games scheduled.) AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. W L. Pet. W L Pet St Paul .38 75 .603 Indian'p. 31 78 .575 Louisv’e 34 77 .557 Milw'kec 75 3! .4 16 Kans.C*y .3.3 78 .541 Toledo 75 38 .397 Minnesp 31 78 .575 Columbus77 34 .393 Toledo. 3; Kansas City. 7. Louisville. 7: Minneapolis. 1. Milwaukee. 6: Columbus. 3 St. Paul, 3—8, Indianapolis, 5—4. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet. Oakland 50 29 .033 Holly’d 38 41 .481 S. Fran. 51 30 .030 Sacra to 39 43 .470 L. Ang's 4 4 35 .557 Porti'd 28 50 .359 S. Diego 42 40 512 Seattle 27 51 .340 Los Aneples. 10: Portland, o. San Francisco. 8: Seattle, 3. (Only games scheduled.) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet. Atlanta 42 24 .030 N. Oil’s 33 33 .500 Nashville 3.3 30 .559 Mobile 28 34 .4 52 Chatta. 35 31 .530 Birm’h_ 20 38 .406 Memphis 33 31 .510 L. Rock 24 37 .393 Atlanta 1: Chattanooga. 0. Memphis. 7: New Orleans. 6. Mobile. 3: Little Rock. O. Birmingham, 8; Nashville, 7. TEXAS LEAGUE. W L. PCT W L PCT Ft Worth 40 20 .007 Beaumont 32 30 .510 Dallas 38 20 .594 Houston 28 36 .419 San Ant. 36 25 .590 Shrevep t 31 38 356 Tulsa 33 39 .533 Ckia City 20 42 .323 San Antonio. 3 Fort Worth, 2. Dallas. 7: Houston. 0 I (Only games scheduled.) EASTERN LEAGUE. W. L PCT W L. PCT Scranton 31 11 .738 Albany 21 19.525 Utica 32 19 .537 Binehton 16 25 ,39o Hartford 21 18.538 Elmira 22 22.353 Wilkw-B 20 18 .526 W'msport 2 3 24 351 Scranton, 21—4: Binghamton, 0—2. Hartford. 6. Elmira, 5. Utica at Wilkes-Barre, postponed, wet grounds (Only games scheduled ) SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE. W L PCT W L PCT Greenville 34 24 .58** Macon 27 31 486 Augusta 35 27 .565 Savannah 26 30 .464 Columbia 33 26 .559 Jack ville 28 34 .452 Columbus 29 29 .500 Charl ton 24 35 .407 Columbus, 6—1; Charleston. 0—5. Columbia. 7: Jacksonville. 3. Augusta. 7; Macon. 5 Savannah at Greenville, postponed, _rain. DAYTON FAN BELTS ^GllGih MIUER-DUDlEYfi ■ 1716 l4"5f.N.W. NORTH 9300 ■ Welsh Playing Boykin In Tennis Tourney Headliner Today FOR FACTORY APPROVED CHEVROLET SERVICE ON CARS OR TRUCKS SEE CHEVY CHASE MOTOR CO. 7725 Wi$. Ave. Wl. 1635 GLASS For Automobiles 30 Minute Service Herson Auto Glass No Branchet 72 Flo. Ave. N.E. Ml. 7100 art the fo&Jim/iafi&e that you are getting the latest Tire rubber * compounds are constantly improving rn-» Tires are getting better. From the laboratories are coming new, improved methods of compounding tire1 rubber. There is no comparison between today’s fire and the one manufactured last year. Make sure you get the latest. Because the dafe tells you when the tires were made, you know you a^e buying the latest improvements in tire rubber p compounding . . . therefore the best! Results Yesterday. Women's singles—Dorothy Dyer defeat, ed Louise Oslin, ft—J. <5—2; Pearl McCoy defeated Betty Zimmerman <5—0, <5—3: Sally Lang defeated Claire Okey. 7—5. de fault: Margaret Graham defeated Ellen Oberti. <5—2. ft—1. Men's doubles—Spriggs-Adair defeated Rentley-Beal. .3—6. <5—4. <5—2 Frank Mertz defeated Dunham-Smith, 6—2, <5—3. Fairings for Today. 5 p.m.—Lynch vs Curtiss Welsh vg Boykin, Bannick vs. MacDonald, Bweener vs Graham. McCoy vs Decker. 5:30 pm.—Dreyer vs. Adair, Ritzenberg vs. Nannes, <5 p.m.—Welsh-Lynch vs 8chattman Sheehon. Smith-Farrin vs. Royal-McCar roll. Black vs, Barry, Rice-Netl vs. Thee man-Pa vitt. T p m. — Oray-MacDonald ra. Smith. Barry Barney Welsh’s setto with Lt. Comdr. Sykes Boykin and the debut of Alice MacDonald and Charlotte Decker, last of the women’s seeded players to swing into action, feature today’s program in the Northern Virginia invitation tennis cham pionships at Army Navy Club. Welsh, winner of The Star’s City of Washington tournament, first on the calendar, apparently is headed for another triumph. But Sykes' victory over Charley Channing proved that he is at his peak and may give the Rockville barrister a run for the marbles. In women's singles a rerun of The Star's final is shaping up, what with Ann Gray and WAVE Lt. Margaret Black knocking down their oppo nents like tenpins. Mrs. Gray whitewashed Jane Freeman yester day, while Miss Black dropped only a game in each of two sets she took from Mrs. Priscilla Smith. Biggest upset yesterday occurred in men's singles when David Smith upset sixth-seeded Phil Neff, 6—1, 4—6, 6—4. Smith had advanced by default and was expected to fail easy prey to the veteran George town star. In the only other men's singles Rickey Willis of Columbia found his lambasting back court game no good against the smart maneuvering of Lt. K. K. Jones.