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THE EVENING STAR Washington, D. C. FRIDAY, JULY 10. 1953 Six Horses Entered To Oppose Tom Fool In Brooklyn Handicap By the Asiociafed Prrii . NEW YORK, July 10. Six horses were entered to oppose Greentree Stable's Tom Fool in the $50.000-adried Brooklyn Han dicap at Aqueduct. It was two or three more than expected in the mile-and-one quarter event which closes the track's summer meeting. This is probably explained be cause Tom Fool, heir-apparent to the handicap title, must carry • 136 pounds. Only Discovery car ried 136 pounds and won the Brooklyn in the past. Mrs. J. W. Hanes’ Devilkin, 106, and the King Ranch’s High Scud, 109. both trained by Max Hirsch, were coupled as an entry, as were William Ziegler, jr.’s Bit O’ Fate, 104, and Joe Donoghue’s Stella Aurata, 102. Others named are Jack Amiel’s Count Turf. 1951 Kentucky Derby winner, 110, and the Belair Stud's Golden Gloves, 110. The race will be televised coast to-coast by CBS from 4 to 4:30 p.m. and will be seen in Wash ing*on over Channel 9. Former Georgia Lineman Signs Colts' Contract By *h* Associated Press BALTIMORE, July 10.—The Baltimore Colts have signed Hamp Tanner, former Georgia lineman, bringing their roster to 60 players. President Don Kellett announced today. At the same time Kellett said he had been informed that five other players will be lost to mili tary service or intend to pass up football for business careers. Tanner had planned to go into business but changed his mind. Tackle Frank Kirby of Buck nell. who signed earlier, in formed the club he will not be able to play because of a bad knee injury. Halfback Bobby Moorhfad of Georgia Tech, the club's 13th draft choice, will enter military service in Sep tember. Linemen Pete Russo of In diana and Mike Housepian of Tulane have shown no interest in playing pro ball. Halfback Leroy Labat of Louisiana State has accepted a business position and will not play football. Smallwood Hurls 2-Hitter Dick Smallwood, All-High pitcher from Eastern, hurled a two-hitter yesterday as his Bun ker Hill team defeated Jackson Post, 4-0, in the American Legion Junior League. Laurel Results FIRST RACE—Purse. *800; pace: »U ages: winners of 2 races in 1953 in eligible: 24 class: 1 mile. Single Song (.lone*) ifl.lil 8.80 8.10 Del Adlos (Wilcutts) 3.80 3.20 Bob Teller (Lewis) 0.10 Shot McClenny. Pine Grove Donald, Betty Belle. Snine Reward, Victory Tar • mite. Time. 2:1l a » SECOND RACE—Purse. *S9O; trot CC classified: 1 mile. Benny's Day (Frey) 10.00 5.20 3.00 Georgiy Mar (Webb) 3.10 2.00 Mr. Kennion (Bub'rd* 3.10 General Chaffee. Zora Hanover Ken yon. Payway. Merit. Time. 2:13 :1 5. (DAILY DOI'ILLF. PAID SI 18.00.) THIRD RACE —Purse. 8800: trot C elassifled: 1 mile. Merry Rosecroft (J'a) 10.00 5.20 3.80 Electronic (Mosley) 3.00 5.00 King Brew (Dixon) 5.80 Guam. Airbow. Follow Count, Miss Lafayette, Our Charm. FOURTH RACE—Purse. *800: pace 22 elass: 3-year-olds and up 1 mile. King'a Knight (Jones) 8.00 5.10 4.00 Albana (Meara) 10.20 3.10 Worthy Volstadt (Dixon) 3.10 Walter Rosecroft. Manor Chimes. Vic tory Land. King Katy. Time. 2:OBVs. Doyle Hanover did not finish. FIFTH RACE—Purse, *1.000; trot B elassifled: 1 mile. Jim Gallon (Hub’rd) 12.20 3.80 8.20 Pard C (Amato) 3.80 4.80 Beta (Eyler) 7.10 Boot Key. Athlone Pat. Ann Volo. Sid ney Gallon. Time. 2:08». v Scratched—Sandra Worthy. SIXTH RACE —Purse, *1,500; pace BB classified: 1 mile. Lord Clinton (Walters) 4.20 2.80 2.80 Billy's Lady (Amato) 3.00 2.80 Jewel Roserroft (Miller) 3.20 Bt i Key. Dr. Darlington. Btewaxt's Dream. Atom. Time. 2:03'». Scratched—Lou's Girl. SEVENTH RACE Purse. *10.000: pace; free-for-all: "the Laurel Cup": 1 mile Hi-Lo'a Forbes (M'ear) 3.80 2.40 2.20 Guinea Gold (H'g'fd) 2.80 2.10 Solicitor Bell) 2.80 Chuck Volo, Meadow Rice. Tim'e, *:01i». EIGHTH RACE—Purse. *1.500; trot BB classified; 1 mile. Irene Gallon (Nelson) 13.10 3.80 3.20 Prince Damler (Wa'en) 7.10 3.00 Blue Jacket (Hub'rd) 2.10 Lady D. Scotlane. Time. 2:10. Ten Years Ago. Frank Kimbrough was named head football coach at North Caro lina Pre-Flight. Laurel Graded Handicap TONIGHT’S RACES—POST TIME, 8:30 P.M. FIRST RACE—Pur**, #800; trot; 24 class: all ages: 1 milt. P P Horse. Driver. Odds. 2. Rube Ko-San (W Clark) 3-1 3. Daisy Honor )F. Hannlsi __ . 4-1 4. Marbeth Hanover (M. Hayman). 4-1 1. Exchange (W. Fleming' S-l 6. So Cheerful (C. Crockett) S-l 7. Sandra Bee iA. Lusby) 8-1 5. Shirley Dean <W. Breece) ln-1 8. Ci y Girl (J. Britt) 8-1 Also eligible— Bt-n Gallon (C. Carter) 6-1 SECOND RACE—Purse, #800: pace; CS class; 1 mile. 5. Fleet Damsel (W. Fleming) 3-1 2. Mr. D. A. tJ. Amato) 7-2 4 Ll*tie Quickey (O. Davis) 4-1 3. Lone Elm Hal (J. WUcutts) 6-1 1 Jessie's Dream (A. Daggett) 8-1 6. Sandv Rosecroft (W Miller)., ln-i 8 Trader Prince <P. Hubbaro) 10-1 7. Kahla Tass <C. Crockett) 15-1 THIRD RACE—Purse. $800; pace: 21 class: all ages; 1 mile. 2. Jean Marie Dillon (J. Stokley).. 3-1 6. Highland Boy <W. \Vathen> 4-1 4 Homestretch Marve <W Hudson) 4-1 1 Banner Girl ij. Belote) . 5-1 5. PTince Consort (R. Moffett) ... 5-1 7. Royal Betty (C. Cherrlx) ti-1 8. Sandra Grattan <C. Crockett) 8-1 8. Frisco Nelson <R. Manuel) ... 10-1 FOURTH RACE—Purse. #800; pace: C class: 1 mile. 2 The Expected Grattan (C. Cr'k'tl 3-1 1. Jimmy Junior (W. Evans) 4-1 6. Princess Gary (C. Carter) 5-1 7. Fuzzy Tall (J. Workman) _ 5-1 3 Sen O'Ud <R Shiles) 6-1 5 Maudeen Patch (W. Hudson) S-l 4. Ohio Boy (J. Wilson). 8-1 8. Squirrel <G. King) — 10-1 FIFTH RACE—Purse. $800; pace; CC. class- 1 mile. 4. Card Trick <P. Hubbard) 6-2 1. Scott Dolly <W. Wathen) 3-1 7. Canasta Grattan <W. Ely) 3-1 6. Indiana Hanover (E. Van Sant) 4-1 2. Ht-Lo's Bella <J. Wilcu'ts) 5-1 3 Counsel Eden (H. Scoit) . 5-1 5. Elaine Harmony (A. Lusby. Jr.)_lo-1 8 Expendable <L. Puntolillo) 6-1 Also eligible— Rose Marla Woollen tJ. Benedict) 6-1 SIXTH RACE—Purse. $1,000: pace; B class: 1 mile 2. MAC BREWER (J Walters) ... 5-2 1 Walnut Royal (J. Stokley) 3-1 3. Parma Hanover 'W. Tingle) 3-1 6. Hopeful Rosecroft (O. Davis) 4-1 6 Duke Azof! (W. Wathen' 5-1 4. Leon Grattan (H Scott) 6-1 7. Gay Two (C. Jleure) 4-1 Warrenton Pony Show Trying For Big Comeback Tomorrow By Robert B. Phillips Spatial Correspondent of The Star WARRENTON. Va„ July 10.— After several seasons In the doldrums, the Warrenton Pony Show is planning a major come back here tomorrow. Under the guidance of a youthful com mittee, the oldest pony exhibi tion in the country has worked up an entry list of 400 com petitors for 26 classes scheduled to start at 9 a.m. (EST). During the past week the youngsters have been trimming, polishing and painting at the old Warrenton show grounds in preparation for the arrival of the top ponies from the Dis trict, Maryland and Virginia. A series of luncheons, dinners and a horse show ball will provide social trimmings to the affair. Two new trophies are to be offered this year. The Beams Trophy, presented in honor of the late Mrs. Melville Beams— grandmother of the show’s 1953 president, Stuyvesant Beams— j will go to the grand champion selected from the top performers Two Air Force Nines Dominating Play in Ellipse League The two Air Force entries In the Ellipse League continue to set the pace with undefeated records as the five-team sandlot circuit passes the one-quarter mark in i second-half play. Military Air Transport Service, which won the first half by three games, has three straight victories while the 1020th Air Force Wing is 2-0. Yesterday MATS pulled into first place by defeating Philip pines, 4-0, but the Skymasters are not expected to retain the undisputed lead more than 24 hours, since the 1020th team is favored to beat Bureau of Ships; in today’s game. Each Pitcher Yields 3 Hits. Dick Siedell of the MATS and Ernie Fatjo of Philippines both pitched three-hit ball but Fatjo gave up five walks, three of which of the three rallies. Siedell struck single runs in the second and sixth innings and added two more in the ninth. Catcher Tom Whitesell's single in the sixth was the only hit that figured in any of the three rallies. Sidell struck out ten and walked none to notch his second victory of the week while Fatjo fanned eight and lost his second over the same period. The Union Printers opened the Departmental League second half by whitewashing Hicks Chevrolet, 3-0: Silver Hill defeated Wash ington Boys Club, 9-4, in the In dustrial League and Marine Bar racks beat Arcade Pontiac. 9-5, i in an Anacostia League game at j Fairlawn. Arcades Go Haywire. Arcade Pontiac carried a 3-1 , lead into the third inning and ; then committed six errors that | handed the Marines eight runs, i Ray Lambert relieved Dino Bar- : toletti in the third and held the Leathernecks scoreless tjie rest of the way but his teammates could muster only single runs in the fifth and sixth innings. Today’s schedule tall games start at 5:30 p.m.>: Bonat's Case vs. Springfield. West Ellipse. Atchison and Keller vs. Scogna Tatlora, South Ellipse Bureau of Ships vs. 1029th Air Force Wing. East Ellipse. Used Car Dealers vs. Indian Head. Anacostia No. 1 field. Giardello’s Injury Delays Gavilan Bout a Week By the Associated Press PHILADELPHIA. July 10. The Kid Gavilan-Joey Giardello fight, originally scheduled for August 3 at Connie Mack Sta dium, has been postponed a week to allow time for a cut over Giar dello's eye to heal. The middleweight suffered the , laceration in his recent win over Ernie Durando at Madison Square Garden. A Pennsylvania State Athletic Commission physician, who ex amined Giardello yesterday, rec ommended a week’s postpone ment of the 10-round fight. Angel Lopez, manager of Welter weight Champion Gavilan, agreed to the postponement. SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $1,500: pace: BB class: "the Klwenis Club”: 1 mile. 3. Top Rosecroft (W Miller) 2-1 2. Frances Jewell (J. Workman) .. 5-2 1. Honest Abbe (J. Eyler) . 3-1 6 Maxine's Kitty (J. GoodnoughK 3-1 4. Intangible (J. Amato) .. 4-1 5 Falronrldge Peter (J. Stokley).. 6-1 Billy Direct Selections (For Tonight.) 1— Rube Ko-San. Daisy Honor, Marbeth Hanover. 2 Mr. D. A., Fleet Damsel, Sandy Rosecroft. 3 Joan Marie Dillon, Home* stretch Marve, Banner Girl. 4 The Expected Grattan, Jim my Junior, Fuzzy Tail. 5 Indiana Hanover, Card Trick, Scott Dolly. 6 Mac Brewer, Walnut Royal, Parma Hanover. 7 Top Rosecroft, Intangible. Frances Jewell. 8— Dick Case, Luke Hanover, Lady Rebecca. Best bet—Mac Brewer in 6th. Best longshot—lntangible in 7th. EIGHTH RACE—Purse, $1,000; trot: B class; 1 mile. 6 American Lou <C. Carter) .. 3-1 1. Luke Hanover (L. Turlington) 4-1 2. Lady Rebecca (J. Goodnough) 4-1 3. Dick Case (W. Fleming) 5-1 5. Boga McElwyn (A. Wyble) .. 5-1 7 Thornton Hanover (C. Oakley).. 6-1 4. Lucy Lybrook iW. Miller) 6-1 Beat bet—Mae Brewer in 6th. Beet leng£ot— Intangible la 7th. in the small, medium and large pony divisions. The Alex Calvert Memorial Trophy will honor a former president of the pony show who later headed the Warrenton Horse Show Association. A spe cial class has been created for the judgings of junior hunting attire. Winner of the Calvert Trophy will be selected after the young riders have completed all classes requiring full hunting costume and appointments. Judges for the day will be Mr. and Mrs. David Dallas Odell of Malvern, Pa.: Col. C. C. Jadwin of Washington and William Al exander of Columbus, Ohio. Exhibitors from the Washing ton area will include Bobby Gardner, the Junior Equitation School of Arlington; Dr. and Mrs. Alvin Kay of Bethesda, El liott and Susan McElhinney of Alexandria, Martha and Fritz Sterbak of Faliston, Md.: Laura Lee Shreve of Falls Church, Richard Zimmerman of Belts ville and Col. Maxwell Taylor of ; Washington. Dell Brothers Playing In Regional Semifinals ■y the Associated Prm WHEELING, W. Va„ July 10.— Top-seeded Donald Dell, 15, of Washington, D. C., met Don! Ralph, also of Washington, while Howard Friedel of Baltimore today in the boys’ division semi finals of a regional tennis tour nament. Dell, who won the Southern championship in his age group recently, took his quarter-final match, 6—l, 6—o, from Wilt Straley of Princeton. Second-seeded Katz advanced to the semifinals by defeating Bruce Brian o£ Baltimore, 6—3, 6—2. The division is for boys 15 and younger. Two quarter-final matches re mained to be played in the junior division for boys 15 to 18. John Chandler of Charles ton met Ogden Nutting of Wheeling and second - seeded Malcolm Leith of Washington faced Jackie Wright of Wheel ing. In junior semifinals also sched uled today, top-seeded Kalman Hettleman of Baltimore met Peter Dell, 17-year-old brother of Donald, by virtue of Hettle man’s 6—o, 6 —3 quarter-final victory over John Harris of Washington. The tournament is a play-off for West Virginia, Virginia, Maryland and the District of Columbia in the Middle Atlantic Lawn Tennis Association. Win ner and runnerup in each of the two divisions qualifies for the National finals in Kalamazoo, Mich. Pronto Don Favored In Goshen Windup By th* Associated Press GOSHEN. N. Y„ July 10 —The Grand Circuit winds up a five day stand at this historic track today with Pronto Don seeking to repeat his 1952 triumph in the SIO,OOO Titan, free-for-all trot ters. Pronto Don from the Hayes Fair Acres stable of Du Quoin, 111., will match strides against such top flight performers as Sharp Note, last year’s Hamble tonian winner, Florican, Silver Faith and Hadley Hanover. Also on the final card is the SIO,OOO Orange County Pace for 3-year-old pacers with 11 start ers. The track record for 2-year-old pacers was reduced to 2:05 yes terday by R. W. Droegmyer’s Parker Byrd of Chicago. With Frank Ervin in the sulky, the son of Polar Byrd established the new record in the final heat of the $16,450 feature. Ervin also won three other races, taking the 2-year-old trot with Commanche, the 2-year-old place with Frisco Byrd and the 17-class trot with Edsel Hanover. Grand Star Nine Tries To Tie for Lead Today The Grand Star Valet nine (Alexandria Boys Club) can throw the first-half race in the Boys Club of Washington Lim ited League into a three-wa.v tie by defeating Arcade Pontiac this afternoon on the North Ellipse. Going into today’s final game, Arcade leads with a 4-1 record, Washington Boys Club has a 4-2 mark and Grand Star is 3*2. Grand Star Vallet handed H. B. Leary its sixth straight loss, 16-4, yesterday to edge closer to the leaders. Dave Taylor, Mah lon Edwards and Ralph Knee land each got three hits, but Billy Morton’s triple in the third inning was the big blow. Mor ton’s hit drove in two baser mi ners and broke up the game, boosting Grand Star into a 7-3 lead. Pitchers Joe Perry and Doug Lewis combined to limit Leary to nine hits while Ronnie Win ters and Hal Dyer gave up 21 safeties. up.. s]6oo Allowance on Cltan, J-Owner 1951 CHEVROLETS IWV I PLYMOUTHS on a brand-new 1953 Packard *2596 (Delivered) O’Brien & Rohall 1311 Wilson Blvd. (Koulyn, Vo.) JA. 5-8900 Open Evenings Two Foreign-Breds Seem to Have Lock on Hollywood Gold Cup By th# Associated Press INGLEWOOD, Calif., July 10. Seven or more horses will race in the SIOO,OOO Hollywood Gold Cup handicap tomorrow and ; most people think it will be a 1 run between two foreign-breds, Royal Vale and Royal Serenade. The pair, plus such probable l starters as A Gleam, Fleet Bird. ! Indian Hemp, All’s Gem and j Lights Up, were to be formally I entered today. This is the 14th running of 1 Hollywoqd’s summer highlight and seldom in its history has the ! race presented such a two-horse picture. In past years such favorites as Seabiscuit, Challedon, Noor and Citation went to bat with heavy support and came through to the winner’s circle on sched i ule. Calumet Is Trying. There is the usual possibility of an upset, of course, else Calu ment Farm wouldn’t be trying with its entry of A Gleam and Fleet Bird. The same is true of C. H. Jones and Sons, with their recondi tioned 6-year-olds, Lights Up, and the W-L Ranch's light weight, Ali’s Gem. But most people will be astonished if it isn’t the two imported 5-year-olds, Royal Vale from England, running under the silks of wealthy Mrs. Esther duPont Weir, and Royal Sere nade, from Ireland, owned by Alberta Ranches, Ltd., who make it a horse race. In general, the Eastern crowd is picking Royal Vale, the con verted steeplechaser who has beaten the best in the handicap division this year with the ex ception of Tom Fool. Royal Vale Impressive. Royal Vale was shipped here expressly for the Gold Cup and his achievements are iiftpressive. He has won six stakes, ranging from the Miami Beach Handi cap last March at Hialeah to the Sussex Handicap at Dela ware Park, June 27, when he picked 130 pounds and set a new track record of 2.00% for a mile and one quarter. He shipped well and his stable professed no undue concern over his weight of 128 pounds, includ ing his regular rider, Jack Wes trope. Royal Serenade, however, gets the Western vote. He carries a mere 113 pounds, 10 less than he had last Saturday when he whipped Fleet Bird, A Gleam, In dian Hemp and Lights Up, at a 1 mile and one-eighth. Johnny Longden is his rider and co owner of the stable. Once the spirit champion of England, Royal Serenade has won three out of five races at the Hollywood meeting and seeming ly has stretched out to run a dis tance of ground. He runs as an entry with the stable's Indian Hemp. Redskins Sign Demao For Eighth Season Al Demao. who announced his retirement from pro football in an unthinking moment two years ago, today signed up for his eighth year with the Red skins. With a lot of competition for the offensive center job, Demao will go to training camp as a candidate for a linebacking role. A wine and spirits salesman during the off-season, the 6- foot-2, 215-pounder from New Kensington, Pa„ came to the Washington club in 1945, the year the Redskins won their fifth and last conference title. He began thinking of retirement three years ago, but always signed, hoping to play for “one more championship.” Now 33, Demao hopes this will be the year. Al almost carried out his re tirement threat last year when ihe didn’t report for the start of training. The center situation I was so bad, however, he couldn’t ; bring himself to quit, leaving | the team in a hole. At the end i of a good season some writers, thinking back to the year before, again announced his retirement. This time Al kept mum. “The next time I say I’m through it will be official,” he said today. “Right now I’m look i ing forward to a big year.” U7i£&oll HARMONIZED to save you ttrokos The fabulous new harmonized Tap Natch is the rhythm ball of 19S3—patterned to bring aut your big game, too. For that thrilling extra feel just try the sensational Wlisen JIT. pf/ +M*mbw of . .. .. U.S. Seeks Clincher Today in Davis Cup Play With Japan By th* Associated Pratt VANCOUVER, British Colum bia, July 10.—A pair of Ameri can tennis veterans today will play two Japanese 21-year-olds in a doubles match that may de cide the first round of North American Zone Davis Cup play. Capt. Tony Trabert of Cincin nati and Hamilton Richardson of Baton Rouge, La., got the United States team off to a fly ing start yesterday with a sweep of the opening singles matches. Trabert, rated even higher in doubles than in singles, will team with Tom Brown. 31-year old San Francisco attorney, in the doubles. A victory will give the Japan- United States playoff laurels to the American team. A Japanese victory would mean the zone honors would be decided in the final two singles matches to morrow. The Americans rate as top heavy favorites. The young Japanese doubles pair will be Kosei Kamo, Japan’s No. 2 player, and Atsushi Miyagi, who played on Japan’s 1952 Davis Cup team. They were the de feated singles pair in yesterday’s opening matches. Kamo fell before Trabert in five sets after throwing a scare into the American captain and giving the crowd of more than 1,200 the anticipatory thrill of a possible upset. He beat Trabert in the first two sets, 6—4, 6—l, then lost the next three, 6—l, 6—2. 6—2, as Trabert steadied his erratic game and started rushing to the net. Richardson, the new collegiate champion, downed Miyagi in straight sets in an all-collegiate match. Richardson beat the Waseda University ace, 6—o, 6—3. B—6, as Miyagi improved after a shaky start. In nominating the two young players for the doubles, Capt. Jiro Yamagishi conceded that Japan’s hopes for surviving the first challenge round are virtually nil. Isnm i j 111 fl |7i £TJ I TRADING gf'i f - iilirUiLii ifliii l |>,i dmJ I SHOP ALL DAY TOMORROW UNTIL 7 P.M. $4.95 Puckered Nylon Short Sleeve SPORT A qq M ; _ Reduced to a great low price from our regular #■»» , [L’Vlii. > stock! 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Measurement Puts Coast Leaguer's Homer at 620 Feet By th* Associated Press SACRAMENTO, Calif,, July 10. —Eddie Mulligan, president of the Sacramento Solons, says he has measured the home run which Neill Sheridan hit over the leftfleld fence here Wednesday night, and the distance was 620 feet. “It sounds incredible,” Mulli gan said, "but nevertheless Sher idan’s ball must have traveled farther than Babe Ruth’s famous 600-footer years ago in Tampa, Fla.” Mickey Mantle of the New York Yankees hit a home run this spring in Washington which measured 562 feet. Ted Shandor was pitching for the Seals when Outfielder Sheri dan unleashed his tremendous drive. An Edmonds Field fan re ported to Mulligan that the home run landed in his automobile, parked a block from the park, and the club executive measured the distance. Mrs. Amanuel Victor In Indian Spring Golf Mrs. Eli Amanuel was low net winner with 85, minus 14 handi cap for a net 71 in the Indian Spring ladies day golf yesterday. Mrs. William Weitzen won low gross with an 83. Nine-hole winners were Mrs. George Inoff, 44-11—33; Mrs. Ethel Leventhal, 45-11—34, and Mrs. Stanley Davis, 48-14—34. Five Years Ago.—The Dodg ers trounced the Giants, 15 to 10, and moved into fourth place. t?dax fake a “ CRAY LINE BUS to LAURELmmy DIRECT TO TRACK AND RETURN Arrive on Time—No Tratfte Headache* Comfortable reserved seats: no standing; no parking problems Buses leave regu larly from 6:45 p.m. to 7:16 p.m. Post time 8:30 p.m. Dally Double closes 8:16. Round trip 51.60 (plus tax). Leave from 1010 Eye St. N.W. Dl. 7-0600 Dodger Players Vole To Hire Legal Aide By the Associated Press PHILADELPHIA, July 10.— The Brooklyn Dodgers have voted unanimously in favor of retaining a salaried legal repre sentative who would serve as a sort of "players commissioner.” Carl Erskine, player represent ative of the National League club, said yesterday that “such a man would represent the play ers in such complicated matters as division of television money, the pension fund and would also advise us on such legal matters as contracts.” The proposal was forwarded to Ralph Kiner to be presented to the club owners when they meet during the All-Star game. Kiner has also been asked to propose to the owners that the number of tickets allotted to players be increased to include two reserved seats daily. Players presently receive two general ad missions daily. Referring to a suggestion that would bar twi-night double headers, Erskine said the plav ers didn’t feel they could tell the owners how to run their busi ness. 1953 N DODGE 6-Passenger Sedan low 5C0.92 ' Elt AS 51J MONTH 25,000-MILE —TWO-YEAR GUARANTEE LEO ROCCA s Dodge-Plymouth 4301 Conn. Ave. EM. 3-7900 OPEN EVENINGS MONDAY THRU FRIDAY, 9 P.M. SATURDAYS UNTIL 6 P.M.—CLOSED SUNDAY Baseball Pays Tribute To Heydler Today By th* Associated Pr*u SAN DIEGO. Calif., July 10 Baseball paid tribute to John H. Heydler on his 84th birthday to day. By wire, telephone and mail, greetings and best wishes poured in on Heydler, who spent more than half of his life in baseball and served 16 years as president of the National League before retiring in 1934. He smiled, beamed and some times even cried as the messages were read —messages from Ford Frick, baseball’s high commis sioner; Warren Giles, president of the National League; Will Harridge, president of the Amer ican League; from individual big league clubs and countless others* in the game. Heydler loves the past, with its memories of Connie Mack. John McGraw. Christy Mathewson, Honus Wagner and Ty Cobb. He also likes to recall the years he spent as a baseball writer in Washington. D. C.. as one of the sport’s first statisticians..