Newspaper Page Text
Seixas Likely to Be
Only American in Newport Semifinals By th* Associated Press NEWPORT. R. 1.. Aug. 15. Unless Vic Seixas can do some thing about it, the oldest Amer ican tennis tournament is likely to have its third straight all- Australian final. As the situation now stands in the Newport Invitational. Ken Rosewall, 18-year-old Australian ace, takes on Tony Trabert of Cincinnati in the first semifinal match today. Rosewall is a strong favorite. Seixas already is In the other half of the round of four with Lewis Hoad, another 18-year-old Aussie, his probable opponent. Hoad must first dispose of Ham Richardson of Baton Rouge, La., but that doesn’t figure to be any problem since he’s leading, two sets to one. in a match halted yesterday by rain. Rosewall eliminated another Australian threat, Rex Hartwig, 6—2, 5—7, 6—4, 7—5 yesterday. Seixas entered the semifinals Thursday by beating Mervyn Rose of Australia. Hoad looked good enough yes terday to beat both Richardson and Seixas in one day. After changing from sneakers to spikes, the bull-shouldered blond took a real toe-hold on the soft turf and teed off with deadly accuracy from forehand and backhand to lead Richardson, 2—6. 6—3. 6—4. Hartwig, in a display of beef ing that would have made Leo Durocher envious, hollered fre quently about the calls and bounces but the imperturable Rosewall never changed expres sions, not even when he trailed 5 oin the fourth set. Rosewall asked for a dry racket and promptly ran off seven straight! games. District Pair in Finals Os Girls' Net Doubles Special Dispatch to The Star KALAMAZOO, Mich., Aug. 15. —Mary Kuhn and Pat Hubbard of Washington today meet Gwen McEvans of Hamtramck, Mich., and Carol Wikoff of Middleton, Ohio, for the doubles title in the United States Lawn Tennis As socition for girls 15 years old and under. Mary and Pat beat Patsy Palmer, a singles finalist, and Norma Harris of Brooklyn, 2—6, 64, 6—3, yesterday. Their final round opponents defeated Nancy Niering of Newburgh, N. Y., and Carole Wright of Brooklyn, 6—l, 6—3. Miss Palmer, a 95-pound, 12- year-old from Phoenix, Ariz., | meets Lorraine Williams, 15, of Chicago today for the singles j title. Patsy won yesterday over | Manya Baumbacher of Salt Lake j City, 6—o, B—6, while Lorraine ! defeated Jo Freed of Salt Lake City, B—6, 6—2. Bunker Hill Legion Nine Opens Regional Play Special Dispatch to The Star PARKERSBURG, W. Va., Aug. 15.—Bunker Hill of Washington faced Parkersburg today in the opening round of the American Legion Junior Regional Baseball Tournament. Play ends Tues day. Winner of the tournament ad vances to the sectional tourna ment starting next Saturday at Pittsfield, Mass. The winner at Pittsfield will qualify for the nationals at Miami, Fla., next month. All-Stars (Continued From Page A-6.) course on the rules. Anyway, it proved to be a “down-happy” clock. A penalty counted as a down all evening and the mis information may have cost the Stars a touchdown chance after they reached the Lions’ 22 on third down. There was more than a minute left, but the clock said fourth down. It was here, really on third down, that Dawson was asked to kick his field goal, mak ing it 10-3. John Alderton, another Mary land graduate, blocked a field goal attempt by Walker in the third quarter, but thereafter the i Lions really began to roll. A 53- j yard gain on a pass from Layne ; to Box for the touchdownj upped the score to 17-3. The Stars charged back, re- < turning the kickoff 63 yards to the Lions’ 17 as Fred Bruney; lateraled to Sears. Dawson ran to the 5 and McPhail moved a yard, but Detroit braced. Fin ally, Bob Smith intercepted a pass by Sears in the end zone and ran it to his 4 and the Lions went 96 yards for a score. It was 24-3 when Sears made his 73-yard punt return to De troit's 17. On the next play Dawson scampered the rest of the way to give the throng a be lated thrill, although the Stars’ situation was hopeless. Minor Leagues By the Associated Press PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE. Ban Francisco, 6; Sacramento, 4 (12 innings). San Diego. 5; Los Angeles. 1. Portland. 15; Hollywood, 7. Oakland. 4: Seattle. 3. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus. 5—12; Louisville, 4—6. Kansas City. 2; Charleston. 0. Toledo. 5: Minneapolis, 4. St. Paul, 13; Indianapolis. 2. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. Montreal. 8—1; Rochester. 4—16. Baltimore. 4—o; Toronto. 2—4. Ottawa. 7; Springfield. 3. Bufialo, fi: Syracuse, 4. TEXAS LEAGUE. Houston. 6; Fort Worth. 5. San Antonio, 10: Dallas. 5. Oklahoma City. 4: Beaumont. 2. Tulsa. 5; Shreveport. 3. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. |tew Orleans, 8; Nashville. 3. Chattanooga, 5: Mobile. 4. Birmingham. 2: Little Rock, 1. Memphis, 5; Atlanta. 1- EASTERN LEAGUE. Scranton, 5—4; Elmira, 4—6 (sec ond game. 10 innings). Albany. 10: Reading. 6. Schenectady, li; Williamsport. 6. Binghamton, 5: Wilkes-Barre. 3. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE. Columbia, 6; Columbus. 0. Jacksonville 10; Augusta. 4. Savannah, 7; Macon. 5. Montgomery. 8; Charleston. 4. nm isHn 1 ill .. B—Ml jg§|| § . mm mm imipj mips |Jgf jH TOP ’52 PLAYER HONORED—Vito (Babe) Parilli, former Kentucky quarterback now with the Green Bay Packers, re ceived the most valuable player award for his performance in the 1952 All-Star football game from Bill Reeves of Dallas, head of the Football Writers’ Association. The presentation took place between the halves at last night’s game at Soldier Field. ' —AP Wirephoto. Sky's Shadow Seeks To Retire Top Trophy In Democratic Show Sky’s Shadow, the great gray mare owned by Claude W. Owens, Is expected to make the final payment on the Elmer Pumphrey Memorial Bowl in the 15th annual Democratic Club Horse and Pony Show, starting at 9 a.m. tomorrow at the James B. Bland estate in Suitland. The payments for this coveted trophy are in the form of total point victories. A horse needs three of them to win it and Sky’s Shadow won in 1950 and 1952. This trophy event is one of three features among the 24 classes in the oldest and largest show in the Washington area. Also up for contention are the Del Rio Trophy for ponies and the Honorable Howard Bruce Trophy for working hunters. The ponies will take over the morning half of the show and will have such contenders as Patsy Gorrell’s Thane O Wales, Smokey Joe, owned by Billy Boyce III; Richard Zimmerman’s Pinocchio, and Northlite, the winner of the Del Rio Cup last year, who is owned by Martha Sterbak. Bobbie Gardner’s Sea brook, Carolyn Eberling’s Merry O. Pegasus Stables’ Silhouette and Fritz Sterbak’s Surprise are other ponies to watch. Coming up from the Virginia horse and pony circles will be Laura Lee Shreve with Fancy and Popsickle, Fox Hollow Farm’s Babette, Beverly Harrison’s Big ger Bit, the Junior Equitation School’s Sauce Box and Kathryn Kushner’s Little Sir. Little Miss Gardner also will be aboard Tiny in the afternoon session. Tiny, owned by A. S. Daily, is looking for his second leg on the Howard Bruce Trophy for working hunters. Owens will have another top entry in Sky Light, one of the favorites in the green hunter division. Mrs. T. Hammond Welch’s David Grey and Ange lina Carabelli’s That Night figure to give Sky Light the most trouble. Col. Franklin F. Wing, jr„ of Falls Church; Wilbur Osborne of Gordonsville, Va.; Carroll Cur ran of Four Corners, Md.; Aldin Crane of College Park and Danny Durham of Rockville will judge the show. Admission will be $1 for adults, while children will be admitted free. For additional information, call Roland Hartman at Jordon 8-4271 Or 8-3556. Nancy Corse, Mrs. Disco Play for D. C. Net Title Nancy Corse, seeded No. 2, to day met unseeded Mrs. Margaret Disco of Long Island in the final match of the women’s division of the District of Columbia Tennis Championships at the Forehands Club. In men’s semifinals matches Fred McNair played top-seeded Tim Coss and Don Leavens, seed ed No. 2, met Ted Rogers. Five men’s doubles matches rounded out today’s program. MEN S SINGLES (Quarter-Finals) Don Leavens defeated Leon Wilson, 6—o. 5—7. H—o; Tim Coss defeated Dr. David Johnson, ti—4. 7—5; Fred McNair defeated A1 Talkin, 6—o. fi —2. WOMEN’S SINGLES (Semifinals) Nancy Corse defeated Doris Harrison. 4—fi. fi—3. fi—3: Mrs. Margaret Disco defeated Helen Kell, fi—2. fi—2. MEN’S DOUBLES William Pavitt and Scott Rethorst de feated Hal Freeman and Ed Wesley by default; Tim Cose and Peter Dell de feated Clayton Burwell and Ramsey Potts, 8—(1, 7—5; Bob Jeffryes and Ali defeated Dorosavage and Thaler by de fault: Henry Barclay and Albert Jacoby defeater Jeflryes and Ali. fi—2. 6—ij Fred Kovaleskl and Stanley Rumbaugn defeated Shelby Passmore and Ed FUlt peck. B—2. 4—fi. fi—2; Fred McNair and David Johnson defeated Pavitt and Rethorst, B—2, 6—3. Nannes Helps (I. S. Sweep Gordon Trophy Tennis Special Dispatch to The Star SEIGNIORY CLUB, Quebec, Aug. 15.—Caspar Nannes of Washington and Dr. W, F. Wid ner of Minneapolis teamed to complete a sweep for the United States in yesterday’s matches in the fifth annual International Gordon Trophy Tennis tourna ment for players more than 45 years old. Mr. Nannes and Dr. Widener defeated Henry Johnson of Mon treal and Frank Murphy of Fort William, Ontario, 4 —6, 6—o. 6—2, in tlte only doubles match. In the tnree singles matches, Malon Courts of Augusta, Ga.; Carl Busch of Parmount, Calif., and Mel Dranga of Seattle won over Jack Aikman of Montreal, E. L. Kremble of Vancouver and R. T. Barnard of Toronto, re spectively. One singles and three doubles matches ends play to day. MDW Beats Quantico To Start Defense of National Honors Special Dispatch to The Star WICHITA, Kans., Aug. 15— The Fort Myer-Military District of Washington baseball team is feeling much better today after getting over the first big hump in its quest for a second straight National Non-Pro Baseball Tournament, championship. The first hurdle was a neigh borhood rival—the Quantico Ma rines, winners over MDW in the recent Virginia State tourna ment. But the Colonials got by the Marines, 7-4, in the opener of the 19th annual tournament last night. Both these fine teams from the Washington area rest today, as the Warner Robins (Ga.) Air men meet the San Diego Ma rines, Fort Leonard Wood of Missouri faces the Mountain Home (Idaho) Airmen, the Per ry (Okla.) Oilers meet the Nellis (Nev.) Air Force Base and the Springfield (Mass.) Westing house Electric team comes up against the Stuttgart (Ark.) Pumpers. Wichita Boeing, the Kansas State champion, joined MDW in the victory column last night with a 15-4 victory over the Springfield (Mo.) Generals. Tom Poholsky, formerly with the St. Louis Cardinals, went all the way for MDW, giving up six hits, two Marine homers among them. But Tom got a homer himself, a three-run clout which tied the score in the sixth inning and chased the Quantico starter. Jack Thomas. The Soldiers won with a three run outburst in the eighth, high lighted by Bob Reitz’ double, Nick Testa’s sacrifice and singles by Dick Gidlin and Ray Cattaneo. Quantico. A.H.O.A. Ft. Myer. A.H.O.A. Parker.cf 4 0 10 Reitz,lf 4 2 11 King.ss _ 4 12 4 Testa.3b 3 0 10 Olivo.rf 4 12 0 Groat.ss 112 1 3east’nd,lb 4 0 3 1 Giedlin.lb 4 18 0 Narason.c 2 16 2 Cat’neo,2b 4 2 2 1 Vend'lli.2b 4 2 7 0 Georqe.cf 3 0 3 0 Urem'ich.lf 2 0 2 0 Klrk.rf ~4130 Ralston.3b 3 0 10 Cossey.c 3 0 9 1 Thomas.p .2 0 0 0 Poholsky,p 4102 Pope.p 0 0 0 0 Osenb'Kh.p 10 0 0 •Biskup „ 110 0 Totals Totals .31 6 2 7 Totals 30 827 6 • Singled lor Uremovlch in 9th. Ouantico 002 101 000—4 Fort Myer ___ 000 103 0.3x—7 Runs— King. Olivo. Seastrand, Nara gon, Reitz. Groat (2), Giedlin, Cat taneo. Kirk. Poholsky. Errors—Reitz, Ralston. Olivo. Runs batted In—Olivo (2) Naragon. Kirk. Venditelll. Poholsky (3) Giedlin. Cattaneo. Two-base hit— Reitz. Home runs—Olivo. Naragon. Po holsky. Stolen base—Reitz. Sacrifices— George. Testa. Bases on balls—Off Thomas, fi; off Pope, 2: off Osenbaugh. 2: off Poholsky, 1. Struck out—By Thomas, 4; by Osenbaugh, 2; by Po holsky. 8. Hits—Off Thomas, 4 for 4 runs In 6% innings; off Pope, none for no runs In no Innings; off Osenbaugh. .3 for 3 runs In 2)4 innings; off Poholsky. fi for 4 runs In 9 Innings. Balk—Pope. Wild pitch—Poholsky. Winning pitcher —Poholsky. Losing pitcher—Osenbaugh. Boy Killed in Ball Game RICHBURG, N. Y.. Aug. 15 (A 5 ). —A 12-year-old boy was in jured fatally yesterday when struck in the chest by a pitched ball in a Little League baseball game. Edward Case of nearby Angelica was dead on arrival at Wellsville Hospital. He col lapsed after running to first base. Women's Corby Cup Playoff Matches New Player, Veteran Monday’s playoff in the Wom en’s District Golf Association Corby Cup tournament will be between two players at entirely different stages of their golf careers. Mrs. D. J. Carrison of Army Navy took up golf at Honolulu less than two years ago—never before having swung a club—and she is shooting in the 80s and has a 12 handicap. Mrs. Car rison’s 92 yesterday was not one of her best scores, but the wind that swept the course made scor ing difficult for all. Everybody in the class A field was over 85. Mrs. Carrison’s net was 92-12 80. Mrs. William Weitzen of In dian Spring has been playing for 15 years and had a handicap as low as 6 years ago in Dayton, Ohio. But she quit the game to raise two children and only re cently started playing again to any extent. Mrs. Weitzen now has an 11 handicap and had 91 yesterday for a net 80. The playoff Monday at Co lumbia will mark the fourth straight in a WDGA event, further evidence that the women’s handicaps are pains takingly correct. Betty Garber’s 86 was not one of her good scores but the Ar gyle Club champion was best of the day by one stroke over Mrs. Richard Johnson of Chevy Chase and Mrs. Charles Egen Michigan Swimmer Seeks Fifth Crown In AAU Medley By the Associated Frets INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 15. Burwell Jones of Detroit pur sued his fifth National AAU championship today in the 300- meter individual medley, the test of all-around ability. He called the competition the toughest he ever faced. The Michigan star holds the American record of 3:52.2. A field of 21 versatile sprinters might produce a new one. The competition included Ton atuiuh Gutierrez of the Mex ican Swimming Federation, sec ond to Jones last year; Ronald Johnson of the University of Iowa; Jerry Holan, the 1952 AAU 100-meter breaststroke cham pion, and Bert and Jack War drop, twins from the University of Michigan. All could beat four minutes. Other events today included the 200-meter freestyle, 100- meter backstroke, 100-meter breaststroke, 300-meter medley race and 3-meter springboard diving. Wayne Moore of the New Haven Swim Club will try again in the 20-meter freestyle after losing by six lengths yesterday to Ford Konno of Honolulu in the 1,500-meter freestyle. Konno, the 1952 Olympic champion at the distance, was timed at 19:20 flat, well off his American record of 18:25.6. New D. C. Swimming Star Competes at Indianapolis Joe Morris, 16-year-old Ana costia High swimmer, will com pete in the 100-meter breast stroke at the National AAU meet at Indianapolis today. Morris, representing the Ambassador Ho tel team, will compete in the 200-meter breaststroke tomorrow. The boy has been interested in competitive swimming for only five months, but has won four first places in recent events, in cluding a District AAU cham pionship. He lives at 840 Xenia street S.E. D. C. Printers' Nine Rated Edge in Final Special Dispatch to Th* Star BALTIMORE, Aug. 15.—The pressure was all on St. Paul to day as the Minnesota team faced Washington in the final round of the Union Printers’ Baseball Tournament. St. Paul must beat Washington twice today to take the title, while Manager Buck Grier’s boys from the Capital City need only one victory. It takes two losses to be eliminated and St. Paul has one, while Washington is unbeaten. The teams were sched uled to play at 11:30 a.m. The second game, if necessary, was to follow immediately. Despite the odds, nobody was counting out St. Paul. That’s a determined crew from the Mid west, as shown by its 7-4 victory over New York’s defending cham pions yesterday. The New York ers, co-favorites with Washing ton, beat St. Paul, 5-1, in the opener Monday and the Minne sotans have had an uphill strug gle ever since. The New York shortstop came up with a case of jitters. The usually reliable A1 Scacco com mitted four errors in the third inning as St. Paul scored five runs. Don Michelke went all the way for St. Paul, giving up eight hits. St. Paul got seven off four New York pitchers. It was Michelke’s second victory of the tournament. Class_A Golfer Takes Tin Whistles Tourney Tin Whistles tournaments for the women golfers usually bene fit the high handicap players, alloting five points for a par, three for a bogey and one for a double bogey, but Mrs. George H. Bailey, jr„ a Class A golfer, won the event for the Washing ton G&CC players yesterday with 64 points, from a score of 90. Other prize winners were: Mrs. J. G. Schnitzer and Mrs. R. L. Hutchison, 54 points each with scores of 100 and 106; Mr. H. M. Nelson, 53 points with a 103 score and 52 points each for Mrs. Frank J. Griffith, Mrs. E. L. Duffies and Mrs. Robert Hart. road of Washington, with Mrs. Johnson winning the draw for second gross. Mrs. J. T. Kaigler of Army Navy, already a cup winner in Classes C and B, came within a stroke of a tie in her Class A debut, and Mrs. Kaigler appears a cinch to win the WDGA award for the most improved player of the year. Mrs. Kaigler posted a 93, minus 12 handicap for a net 81 for third low net. Mrs. Carrison, active in sports before taking up golf, and whose husband is a low 70 shooter, will be trying for Army Navy’s eighth cup of the year in the playoff. Mrs. Kaigler has won two of the seven. Other net winners, In order: Mrs. Frank Cush of Argyle, 91- 10—81; Mrs. F. C. McNaughton of Army Navy, 89-8—81; Mrs. John Connolly of Washington G&CC, 93-12—81; Mrs. Carl MacCartee of Columbia, 91-10 81; Mrs. W. E. Howard of Argyle, 95-12—83; Mrs. H. S. Lewis of Prince Georges, 93-10—83; Mrs. Jack Smith of Prince. Georges, 88-5—83; Mrs. R. E. Foley of Argyle, 90-7—83; Lucille Busch of Argyle, 90-7—83; Mrs. Arthur Sims of Woodmont, 91-8—83; Mrs. Eli Amanuel of Indian Spring, 95-12—83; Mrs. Egen road, 87-4—83; Mrs. Hartwell MacCartney of Kenwood, 90-6 — 84, and Mrs. J. A. Sherier of Bethesda, 94-10—84. What Hurricane? Bay Is Calm and Fish Are Biting The hurricane which brushed past this area yes terday apparently didn’t distrub the fish in Chesa peake Bay. The Rod n’ Reel Club at Chesapeake Beach reports that the bay is “just like a lake.” The first boat to return from an outing this morning had a good catch of rock, hardhead and big spot. Conditions are just as good it Solomons Island. “Every thing’s fine down here. All of the usual fish are biting,” the report said. Middlecoff Co-Pacer After Great Round By th* Associated Pr**» FORT WAYNE, Ind., Aug. 15, —A trimmed field of par busters playing the 6,535 yards of gulches and hills at the Elks Country Club course as though it were a miniature layout, chased Cary Middlecoff of Memphis and Marty Furgol of Lemont, HI., to day in the third round of the $15,000 Fort Wayne Open golf tournament. Middlecoff, runnerup here in 1951, moved from 23d place in the opening round into a tie for the lead yesterday with a bril liant 62. Furgol added a 68 yesterday to his opening round of 63 to stay in front with Middlecoff at 131. But Middlecoff, starting with a 69, stole the second round show by putting together nine birdies, one eagle, seven pars and one bogey. “That was the best competi tive round I ever played,” Mid dlecoff said. It equaled the low est round of the year in PGA tournament play and was a new course record here. The leaders: Cary Middlecoff 69-62—1.31 n U r* ol 63-68—1.31 Atr Wall. jr. fifi-fifi—l32 Dave Douglas fiS-87 132 xFrank Stranahan fifi-fifi—l33 Jimmy Clark fifi-67—1.3.3 Jim Turnesa fi7-fi«—l33 Jack Burke, jr. . 67-67 134 Gardner Dickinson, jr. 65-fi<)—l34 Bob Toski 68-87 13s Dick Knuht :::::: 63.7‘>—135 w t , ewar , t - Jr - 69-66—133 Wampier fis-«8—1.36 rw m i?n,!? lt 67-69—1.36 Frt’on 1 , B *-* 11 .68-68—1.36 Max Evans 70-67 137 Doug Ford 70-fi7 137 Dick Mayer 7 Z 70-67—137 Wally Ulrich Z 69-68—137 Ralph Lomeli Z '6rt-71—137 Johnny Palmer 68-69 137 x : —Amateur. Yearling Sales Near Record; Average Higher Than 1952 By th* Associated Press SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y„ Aug. 15.—A near record was chalked up by the Saratoga thoroughbred yearling sales as the five-night auction closed last night with 247 head going un der the hammer for $2,062,500. The figure was exceeded only by last year’s sales when 332 were knocked down for $2,095,500. The average of $8,384 this year wah higher, however. Last year year it was $6,312. The finale was “Knight’s night” as the Almahurst Farm of Harry H. Knight sold 46 year lings for $560,400, an average of $12,183. A year ago 47 Alma hurst yearlings sold for $682,- 700. Top price of the final auction was $37,500 paid by I. J. Collins of Lancaster, Ohio, for a dark bay colt by Heliopolis out of Tneen. A War Admiral colt out of Rockabye was sold for $33,000 to Chester Gates of Co lumbus, Ohio, an agent. Collins also paid $16,000 for a bay filly by Rippey out of Elpis Major Leaaue Box Scores YESTERDAY’S GAMES Indians, 8 ;Browns, 7 C]«»eJ»nd. A.H.O.A. St. Loals. A.H.O.A. Mitchell.lf .3 22 0 Kokos.lf 2100 Kennedy.lf 0000 Blyzka.p 00 0 0 Avila.2b 4 12 7 Stuart.p 0000 Easter,lb 5 .3 11 1 ILarsen 110 0 Olynn.lb Oo 0 O Paige.p 00 0 1 Rosen.3b 5 2 10 LittTld.p 0000 Doby.cf 4 2 4 0 TEriwards 10 0 0 Smith.rf 4 12 0 Hunter.ss 5 2 2 .3 •Slmp’n.rf 0000 Kryho’i.lb 2160 Strl'k’ld.ss 4 2 1 .3 ILenh't.lf .3210 Ginsberg,c .3120 Wertz.rf 5 2 4 0 Heaan.c 10 10 "Berry 0000 Feller.p 2 0 0 1 Step’ns,.3b 4 0 .3 1 Wright.p 10 0 1 Court'v.c 4 0 5 0 Lemon.p 2 0 10 Young,2b 4 112 Oroth.cf 4 2 .3 1 Plllette.p 10 0 1 tSiev’s.lb .3 2 2 0 Totals 38 14 27 13 Totals 39 14 27 9 •Walked for Smith In 9th. + Doubled for Plllette In sth. tStruck out for Kryhoski in sth. Singled for Stuart In 7th. UStruck out for Littlefield In 9th. "Ran for Wertz In 9th. Cleveland 100 220 201—8 St. Louis 000 030 301—7 Runs—Mitchell (2). Avila. Easter (2), Rosen (2). Doby, Larsen. Hunter, Len hardt. Young. Oroth. Slevers (2). Error —Young. Runs batted In—Easter (5). Rosen. Olnsberg, Slevers (2), Kokos. Hunter. Lenhardt. Wertz (2), Strickland. Two-base hits—Slevers, Hunter, Len hardt. Three-base hit—Doby. Home runs —Rosen. Easter (2). Sacrifices—Avila. Olnsberg. Double plays—Young to Hunt er to Kryhoski; Groth to Courtney; Avila to Strickland to Easter: Strickland to Avila to Easter. Left on bases—Cleve land. 10: St. Louis. 7. Bases on bails— Off Plllette. 1; off Feller, 1: off Blyzka. 1; off Lemon, 1; off Paige, 3. Struck out —By Feller. 1; by Plllette. 1: by Wight. 1; by Stuart. 1: by Paige, 1: by Little field. 1: by Lemon. 1. Hits—Off Plllette. 8 in 5 Innings: off Feller. 6 In 4% Innings: off Wight, 3 In 2 innings; off Blyzka. 2 In l‘/i Innings: off Stuart. 1 In % innlne: off Lemon. 5 In 2Vb | Innings: off Paige. 3 In 1H Innings; off Littlefield. 0 In Mi Inning. Runs and earned runs—Off Plllette 5-5; off Fel ler. 3-3: off Wight, .3-3: off Blyzka. 2-2: off Stuart. 0-0; off Lemon. 1-1: off Paige, 1-1; off Littlefield. 0-0. Winning pitcher—Lemon (16-11). Losing pitcher —Plllette (4-9). Time—2:sß. Attend ance—3,2o9. Redlegs, 2; Cards, 1 St. Laala. A.H.O.A. Cincinnati. A.H.O.A. R’p’lskl.cf 5 12 0 Adams.3b 4 0 0 1 3ch'd’st,2b 5 0 2 4 Brldge*.2b 3 0 3 1 M'sial.rf.lt 5 2 2 0 tTmple.2b 110 3 Bilko.lb 4 18 2 Bell.cf 5 2 5 1 J’bl skl,3b 4 110 Kl'z’ski.lb 5 212 0 C’sTne.3b 0 0 0 0 Marsh’U.rf 4 0 2 0 Elliott.lf 4 12 0 Gr'ngr's.lf 4 12 0 Sl’ghter.rf 0 0 0 0 S'mlntck.c 4 0 7 2 Rice.c .3 012 1 McMTn.ss 3 12 5 Schof'ld.ss .3 0 0 2 Nuxhall.p 3 0 0 0 •Lowrey 10 0 0 Hemus.ss 0 0 0 0 MlzeU.p 4 12 2 Totals .38 7x31 11 Totals 36 7 33 13 xOne out when winning run scored. •Lined out for Schofield In 10th. tßacrtflced for Bridges In Bth. St. Louis 000 010 000 00—1 Cincinnati 000 100 000 01—2 Runs—Elliott. Bell. Kluszewski. Er ror—Bridges. Runs batted In—Mtzell. Kluszewski. McMillan. Two-base hits— Jablonskl. Muslal. Elliott. Kluszewski (2). Sacrifices—Nuxhall. Temple. Double plays—Bell to Bridges; Bridges to Mc- Millan to Kluszewski. Left on bases— St. Louis. 5: Cincinnati. 11. Basea on balls—Off Mizell. 6: off Nuxhall. 1. Struck out—By Mizell. 11: by Nuxhall, 7. Runs and earned runs—Off Mlsell. 2-2: off Nuxhall, 1-1. Winning pitcher —Nuxhall (6-8). Losing pitcher— Mizell (10-7). Time —2:41. Attendance —7,946. NCAA Set to Spank Irish, Spartans and Tempe for Recruiting By th* Associated Press CHICAGO, Aug. 15—The Na tional Collegiate Athletic Asso ciation’s powerful policy-making council begins calling some dis obedient members on the carpet today and, from all reports, there’s no picking them for size. Powerful Notre Dame and Michigan State, the latter win ner of the mythical national football championship a year a*o. are reported to be among the three institutions up for dis ciplining. The other is said to be Arizona State at Tempe. The NCAA coyly has declined to identify the three members whose cases have been laid be fore the council by the Member ship Committee, an investiga tive group. Director Won’t Talk. - Walt Byers, executive director of the collegiate body, has an nounced there are three schools, but beyond that says, “No com ment.” The names of Notre Dame, Michigan State and Arizona State at Tempe emerged from hotel lobby talk, but were ban tered around by men close to the NCAA operations. Several official sources named them, but declined to be quoted. These sources say the punish ment in any of the cases is not expected to be too severe. It may be a case of telling the offenders to put their houses in order, or else, permitting them to continue normal athletic relations in the meantime. Sticka Incident Recalled. Notre Dame’s troubles may stem largely from the Charlie Sticka incident. Sticka, a stand out freshman fullback from Little Trinity College in Hart ford, Conn., showed up on the Notre Dame campus last January and Trinity officials immediately yelled “robbery.” Embarrassed, Notre Dame told Sticka he was ineligible to play for the Irish, Whereupon, Sticka went back to Trinity. But the case left Trinity boiling mad. Michigan State has been placed on indefinite probation by the Big Ten until it can throw some light on an alumni scholarship foundation which supposedly has been feeding talent to the Spar tans. Arizona State at Tempe is reported to be on the griddle for recruiting violations. and Gates purchased a bay filly by Roman out of Sun-Blest for $28,000, making them the two highest purchasers of the night. One youngster, a bay filly by Nirgal out of Wood Spirit, was knocked down to Larry Mac- Phail, former baseball magnate, for $5,000. MacPhail sold 21 yearlings from his Glenangus Farms of Bel Air. Md., during the Thursday sales. The sale of 29 horses-in-train ing today will bring to a close action in the sales ring at Sara toga for this year. Congressional Golf Won by Mrs. Fitton Mrs. George Fitton was the Class A winner in Congressional Country Club's ladies’ day golf with an 83 minus 9 handicap for a net 74 yesterday. Mrs. M. Rea Paul won in Class B with 98-23—75, and Mrs. James L. McGrath in Class C with 105-32—73. Cubs, 11; Braves, 4 sissy- |«*i ess:,, nn Logan.ss 52 11 Miksis.ss 42 2 2 M thews,3b 5 .3 O 1 Fondly.lb 4 2 6 2 F? fko , r L 2.1 1 0 Kinder.lf .3 1 2 9 Adcock.lb 4 2 1.3 0 Jackson..3b 4 2 2 2 Crandall.c 4 111 O'ginla.c 20.3 0 Gordon. f 4 110 tM C ugh.c 2 0 .3 O P dl’ton.lf 0000 M’k vich.cf 3 2 .3 O h brlnx.2b 3 0 3 4 (Je'coat.cf o o l o Surkont.p 1 0 0 2 R zottl.2b .3132 Antonelli,p 1 0o n Hacker.p 10 0 0 Jolly.p 0 0 0 1 Lown.p 10 0 0 Crowe 10 0 0 iSerena 11 o o Kli'stein.D 10 0 0 Total* 38 11 24 10 Totals .34 12 27 8 on error for Jolly In nth. tWalked for Oaraglola In 6th. . Sjflt grand slam homer for Lown in nth. sßan for Metkovich In 7th. Milwaukee 102 010 000— 4 Chicago ioi 105 03x—11 Lo * an <2). Mathews, Fond y. Klner. Jack -59® l 2 j;. McCullough. Metkovich (2). Ramazotti. Serena Error Fondv Runs batted In—Mathews (2), Pafko. J » c , ks ° n (3). Metkovich. Adcock. Ramazzotti. Serena (4). Mlksis. Two v? 5 ?!.* 1 ts — F pndy, Logan. Home runs— Mathews. Metkovich. Serena. Mlksis. fi^.K, on ', Sacrifice—Mlksis. Surkont. Double play—Hanebrink to Adcock. Left on bases—Milwaukee. 9: Chicago. 7 FnlfFin °”i ha i ls ~~r ßy Surkont. 1: by An tonelll. .3: bv Lown. 1; by Jolly. 3. Struck out—By Hacker. 2; bv Lown. 1: Kllppstein. 1. Hits—Off Hacker. 6 in 2Vs innings; off Surkont. « In 4 innings: off Antonelli. 2 in 1 In ning; off Lown. 2 in .3=) innings; off Jolly. 4 In .3 innings: off KUpnsteln. .3 In 3 innings Runs and earned runs—Off Hacker, 3-3; off Surkont. .3-3; off Lown. o*f Antonelli. 4-4: off Jolly. 4-4: off Klippsteln. 0-0. Winning pitcher— losing Pitcher —Antonelli *9-8). Time—2:33. Attendance—l2.B62. White Sox, 7; Tigers, 0 Chicago. A.H.O.A. Detroit. A.H.O.A. Car a el.ss 3 0 .3 Kuenn.ss 4 1 0 .3 Fox,2b 3 .3 4 4 Priddy.2b 4 0 15 Minoso.lf .3 2 2 0 Boore .lb .3 1 2.3 Mele.rf 4 1 .3 0 8 chock.rf 4 110 Elliott.3b 1 0 O .3 Dropo.lb 4 11.3 2 •Wright 0000 Lund.cf 30 4 0 K’snich..3b 0 0 0 1 Nleman.lf .3110 +Stewart 1 0 0 0 Batts,c .3 15 .3 Marsh.3b 0 0 0 1 Hoeft.p 0 0 0 0 Rlvera.cf 5 0 2 0 Marlowe.p 10 0 1 Wilson.c 5 2 4 0 tH'chcock 10 0 0 Foyd.lb 5 2 12 0 Sc’bo’gh.p 0 0 0 1 Pierce.p 5 0 0 1 IBucha 10 0 0 Madlson.p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 12 27 13 Totals 31 627 18 •Walked for Elliott In Hth. +Grounded out for Krsntch in Bth. iGrounded out for Marlowe In 6th. IStruck out for Scarborough In Bth. Chicago 400 001 020—7 Detroit 000 000 000—0 Runs—Carrasquel (2). Fox. Minoso (2). Mele. Elliott. Errors—Lund. Dropo, Kuenn. Runs batted In—Minoso (2). Rivera. Wilson. Bovd. Stewart. Two base hit*—Fox. Carrasquel. Nleinan. Sacrifices—Fox (2). Minoso. Mele. Boyd. Double plays—Carrasquel to Fox to Boyd. Marsh to Fox to Boyd. Boone to Batts to Dropo. Dropo to Batts to Dropo. Left on bases—Chicago, 11; De troit. 5. Bases on balls—Off Pierce. 1; off Hoeft. 2; off Marlowe. 2. Struck out —By Pierce. 4: by Marlowe. 1. Hits— Off Hoeft. 4 In 44 inning; off Marlowe. 7 in 5*4 Innings; off Scarborough. 1 In 2 Innings; off Madison. 0 In 1 Inning. Runs and earned runs—Off Pierce. 0-0: off Hoeft, 4-4; off Marlowe. 1-1; off Scarborough. 2-0; off Madison, 0-0. Hit by pitcher—By Marlow* (Minoso). Win ning pitcher—Pierce (16-7). Losing pitcher—Hoeft (7-11). Time—2:2o. Attendance—3l.lol. THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C. SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, IMS Society ond Club News Stag Dinner for Mr. Mann, Indian Fete, Navy Dinner Social activities at the Colom bian Embassy are still for men only since the wife of the Am bassador has not arrived from Bogota. Last evening Ambassador Ed uardo Zuleta entertained at a dinner in honor of Mr. Thcmas Mann. The party took place at the Embassy. Mr. Mann will leave shortly for Greece where he will be the Deputy Chief of Mission at the United States Embassy in Athens Among the guests were the Ambassador of El Salvador, Dr. Castro: the Dominican Ambas sador, Dr. Thomen; the Ambas sador of Uraguay, Dr. Mora; the Bolivian Ambassador, Senor An drade; the Ambassador of Vene zuela, Dr. Gonzalez; the Envoy from Ecuador, Dr. Chiriboga, and the Colombian Ambassador to the Organization of American States, Senor Delgado. Others were Mr. Roland Woodward. Minister Counselor of the Colombian Delegation to the Organization of American States; Senor Lievano; Mr. w. Tapley Bennett, jr., the Naval Attache of the Colombian Em bassy; Capt. Ayala; Mr. Byron Blankenship. Mr. Albert Ger berich; Mr. John Fisher and Lt. Carlos Rojas, son of the Pres dient of Colombia. Air Attache Host A comparative newcomer to the diplomatic corps here gave a delightful party last evening. He is the Assistant Air Attache of the Indian Embassy. Squad ron Leader Rai, and he has been in Washington for about five months. Squadron Leader Rai enter tained at cocktails from 7 to 9 at his apartment and guests numbered about 40. Much of the convivial conversation centered around some paintings by the host. His works are conventional Indian water color illustrations. The guests had the rare treat of tasting several varieties of Indian delicacies. There were kebobs, which are tiny, highly spiced meat balls; somsas, a pie crust filled with vegetables, meat or fish, and pakora, which are I• ■ - —Arco Photo. MRS. FRANK S. WILLIAMS The former Miss Dorothy M. Pritchard. The marriage of Miss Dorothy May Pritchard of Alexandria, daughter of Mrs. Arthur Lee Pritchard of Louisville, Ky„ and Alexandria and the late Mr. Pritchard, to Maj. Frank Savage Williams, U. S. A., took place Au gust 14 in the Fort Myer Chapel. The officiating clergyman was Chaplain Daniel W. Stevens. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Lee Williams of Richmond. Following the reception at Pat ton Hall, Fort Myer, the couple left for a trip to Canada. They will reside in Alexandria. V/ ■i&'/tW' M —Harris-Ewing Photo. MISS SALLIE LARSEN Engaged to Mr. Donald Benson. Dr. and Mrs. C. Donald Larsen of Rock Creek Hills in Kensing ton, Md., announce the engage ment of their daughter Sallie to Mr. Donald Benson. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ben son of Bethesda, Md., and the grandson of Mrs. William H. Benson of Germantown, Md., and the late Dr. Benson. Miss Larsen is a graduate of The Washington School for Secretaries. The bridegroom elect is a graduate of Montgom ery Junior College. The wedding will take place in the spring. Bride-Elect Feted Among the parties given for bride-elect Carroll Simms was the kitchen shower at which Miss Marguerite Dent was hostess. Miss Simms will become the bride of Lt. Robert L. Hartman of South Bend, Ind., on Sep tember 19. Return Home Miss Mary Love and Mrs. Mary E. Davis have returned to Wash ington after a vacation at At lantic City, N. J. ** A-7 thinly sliced potatoes or onions fried in butter. There was also the usual cocktails as well as fruit juices. Among the guests expected were the Indian Ambassador and Mrs. Mehta, the Air Attache and Mrs. T. G. Kelly, Wing Comdr. R. D. Khanna, Lt. Col. Chabbra, the new Minister and Mrs. Hak sar, and First Secretary of th® Embassy and Mrs. Kakar. The Mehtas’ two daughters were also among those accept ing, Miss Apama Mehta and Mrs. Dhar. Others were Second Secretary and Mrs. Prithi Singh, Mr. Ras Gotra, Miss Virginia Hishmeh. Pre.ss Attache and Mrs. Bhandari, Mr. and Mrs. Khosla and the Assistant Military At tache and Mrs. Mathur. Anniversary Fete A cocktail and dinner party last evening with a very special reason was given at the Shore ham Hotel. Over 150 former Navy ship mates who served together aboard the Navy Carrier U. S. S. Intrepid, and their wives arrived in Washington yesterday and are celebrating the 10th anni versary of the ship’s christening. Admiral Thomas L. Sprague. U. S. N., retired, the carrier’s first commanding officer, flew in from Oakland, Calif., for the oc casion. He will also visit his son in law and daughter. Comdr. and Mrs. Louis Spear in Arlington. Admiral Sprague is well remem bered here as Chief of Navy Per sonnel a few years ago. Comdr. James T. Clark, U. S. N. R.. of Washngton, who was one of the few officers to serve aboard the ship during its en tire war service, headed the wel coming committee. Legislator Os Ceylon Visitor Here By Ruth Dean The island of Ceylon, at the tip of India, is one place in Asia that isn’t too worried about th* threat of communism, according to one of its two woman Sen ators, Miss Cissy Cooray. Miss Cooray is in the United States for a 90-day tour of rural communities sponsoied by the State Department’s Educational Exchange Program in conjunc tion with the Women's Bureau of the Labor Department and other Government agencies and non-governmental organizations. In Washington for a briefing before her journey through East ern and Western States, Miss Cooray was a*ked yesterday at a press conference how her coun try felt about the Southeast Asian situation. “We in our little country feel we want to be at peace with all countries.” she replied. “We have no fear of com munism. We feel that as long as we practice and live up to our religion, Buddhism, which teaches tolerance, self reliance and self respect, and non-vio lence, the communist problem will take care of itself.” Miss Cooray explained that 75 per cent of the 8 million popula tion of Ceylon are Buddhists, the remainder being Christians, Hin dus and Moslems. Though Ceylon is not a mem ber of the United Nations, it re ceives help from a number of U. N. specialized agencies which are doing much to raise its eco nomic status and solve its food production problem, Miss Cooray said. Erection of a new power dam, the Galoya Valley Project, with the assistance of United States engineers, has also helped to off set a serious irrigation problem, Miss Cooray reported. The plan calls for irrigation of 100,000 acres of riceland, she pointed out, and already 70,000 are under cultivation. A gift this year of 300 tractors from Australia, to be used on a co-operative basis, is also prov ing a valuable aid to inceased food production, she added. A pioneer for 30 years for im provement of rural women’s liv ing conditions, Miss Cooray is interested in studying what country women are doing in this country'. ' Her first stop will be the little ’ community of Candor in Tioga j County, N. V. She will spend next week as the guest of 4-H groups there. She is particularly interested in home economics and farm community projects. The remainder of her United States visit will include inspec tion of institutional work for the deaf, blind and crippled, child care centers, Indian reservations and the Frdhtier Nursing Service in Kentucky. Fall Wedding Is Planned Mrs. Henry George Spence of Menard. Tex., announces the en gagement of her daughter Mary Josie to Lt. Comdr. Bushrod Washington Hopkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Smith Hop kins, sr., of Brinklow, Md. A fall wedding is planned. Miss Spence, daughter of the late Mr. Spence, was graduated from George Washington Uni versity and is with the United States Tax Court. Comdr. Hop kins is presently on a world voy age in the Merchant Marine. Visiting Family Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Soarla, formerly of Washington, arrived here yesterday from Phoenix, Ariz., where they have made their home since their marriage in 1947 They will be here for a month and will stay with Mrs. Scarla’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Kimer.