OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 21, 1954, Image 18

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1954-06-21/ed-1/seq-18/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-18 **

THE EVENING STAR
Washington, D. C.
A-18 **
MONDAY, JUNE 21, IM4
Porterhouse Opposes
Good Field Today
In Shevlin Stakes
By the Associated Press
NEW YOUR June 21.—Porter
house, champion 2-year-old colt
of last yea" but a disappoint
ment this season, will try to
regain some prestige today in the
27th running of the $25,000-
added Shevlin Stakes at Aque
duct.
Seventeen 3-year-olds were
named for the race, reduced to
seven furlongs this year after
having been at a mile and one
sixteenth since Jacomar set a
track record in it in 1940.
Among the others entered to
day are Mrs Walter H. Hoffman’s
Limelight, third in the Belmont
Stakes. J. Warfield Rodgers Due
de Per, winter sensation, and
Hal Price Headley’s Revolt.
Other stakes winners in the
Shevlin include Wheatley Stable’s
Full Flight and Quick Lunch,
Qreentree Stable’s Card Trick,
Joe W. Brown’s Bobby Brocato
and Gigant c. and Edward M.
O’Brien’s Brisuet.
Porterhouse, who will be cou
pled with Ordained, a recent
winner, won his first two starts
in brilliant style this season, then
developed a recurrence of a back
injury and finished unplaced in
the Peter Pan Handicap and
Belmont Stakes. He ran well for
a mile in the Belmont, however
and turned in an excellent five- j
furlong prep between races at
Aqueduct Saturday. At 1161
pounds, with Bill Boland up.
Porterhouse figures to be hard
to beat.
Limelight has won four over
night races this year and will
have Eddie Arcaro up today
Due de Fer, who beat Hasty Road
at Hialeah, comes from a win
ning race at Monmouth, but may
find the seven furlongs a bit too
long. Conn McCreary will be
his pilot.
Hunt Trophy Retired
By Sky's Shadow
Claude W. Owen of Washing
ton has added another coveted
trophy to the large collection
won by his horses in the show
ring. It’s the Mount Prospect
Challenge Trophy, captured by
Sky’s Shadow with a third leg
won in the conformation hunter
class of the Potomac Hunt Show
yesterday at Potomac, Md.
Sky’s Shadow prevailed after
a tie with Frank Thomas, owned j
by Mrs. Dulaney Randolph of
Upperville, Va.
Frank Thomas, the 1954 field
hunter champion of Virginia,
and now leading for the State
working hunter title, carried off
handy working hunter and
working hunter honors in the,
Potomac show. *
Pinocchio, owned by Richard
Zimmerman of Beltsville. Md..
won the large pony title for his
second triumph in two days. He
was crowned grand champion of
the Loudoun Pony and Junior
Show at Middleburg. Va., Friday, j
Jumping honors went yester- j
day to Bright Eyes, otoned by
Mr. and Mrs. Don Haubert of i
Baltimore, with Mrs. Gaubert in
the saddle.
Bolero and Good News
Leading in Bermuda Race
• By *he Associated Press
NEW YORK, June 21.—John
Nicholas Brown’s 73-foot yawl j
Bolero and A. L. Loomis, jr.’s, 64- i
foot yawl Good News today were
closest to the end of the 635-mile
America’s Cup race from New- j
port, R. 1., to Berumuda.
Bolero, owned by the commo- ;
dore of the New York Yacht
Club, and Good News, from Oys- j
ter Bay, Long Island, were spot- :
ted yesterday by the Coast Guard I
some 200 miles east of Atlantic i
City, N. J., in the Class A event. 1
Others in the Class A group
spotted as steady, moderate j
winds indicated a slow race were
Wendel Anderson’s 72-foot yawl.
Escapade; W. H. Wheeler, jr.,’s,
71-foot yawl, Cotton Blossom; J.
Hertz, jr.’s, Ticonderoga: the Ar
gentine Naval Academy’s For- |
tuna, and De Coursey Fales’
Nina.
Neff Gains Semifinals
In Public Parks Tennis
Second-seeded Phil Neff has
advanced to the semifinals of the
Public Parks tennis tournament
at East Potomac.
He won two matches yesterday, ‘
defeating Lawrence Kelley, 6—o,
6—l, and Lindy Kehoe, B—6,
6—3.
Barbara Cage advanced to the
women's semifinals by defeating
Judith O’Rourke, 6—o, 6—o, and
Mary Ann Hughes, 6—o, 6—3.
_ "
PIH uj4*
IHjooge >featl
I aoi-Rshi; dEjTl^i'
TgUCKS^^^-
Non-Betting Rt
Co-Feature at i
Speciol Dispatch to The Sta>
STANTON. Del., June 21—A
special four-horse, non-betting
race co-features today’s program
at Delaware Park, with Cain Hoy
Stable’s Cherokee Rose in the
spotlight. The race was sched
uled as an added event on the
regular eight-race program, and
is to be run between the fourth
and fifth events.
The stakes feature is the $lO.-
000 Tom Roby Steeplechase, a
two-mile test over the inside
steeplechase course, but it was
overshadowed by the special
race.
Scheduled as a prep for Sat
urday’s Delaware Oaks, the
extra race was scheduled after
!the Kiss Me Kate Purse failed
to fill last Saturday. This was
supposed to be the tightener for
the Oaks and with the fillies
Virginia Sox Capture
First-Half Crown as
A&K Bid Falls Short
OLD DOMINION LEAGUE.
Final First-Half Standings.
WL w L
Va- WhitP Sox 71 Congress Hts. 3 5
Atch. & Keller 6 2 Marine Brks. 2 6
ForestviUe 6 3 Vienna 17
Except for a close play at
home plate yesterday at Forest
ville, Va., the first-half cham
; pionship of the Old Dominion
! League still might be up for
grabs between the Virginia
I White Sox and Atchison &
Keller.
As it turns out, the White Sox,
league champions two years ago,
won the first half with a 7-1
record, their latest victory a
11-3 pasting of Marine Barracks
yesterday at Fair lawn.
Atchison St Keller almost tied
it in the ninth inning at Forest
: ville before losing, 3-2. Eli Blake
singled and Harry Mailer
doubled him home. Then Mailer
was nipped at the plate trying
I to score on an infield grounder
j and Brother Love retired the
next batter to deprive A&K of
its tie for the league lead.
Gordon Taylor’s grand-slam
homer in the five-run seventh
inning was the highlight of
Congress Heights’ 13-10 deci
sion at Vienna. John Payne
homered for the losers in the
fifth.
The White Sox were trailing,
13-1, until they scored 10 runs
in the last three innings. Homers
by Guy Brill and Clink Prince
in the seventh helped Don
Thompson to his second victory.
Thompson is se;t to report to the
New York Yankees’ farm system
. soon.
! The schedule in the week
day leagues:
_ Today.
5 Cameo vs. Union Printers, West Ellipse.
_ M .£ T §„ T ®- Naval Communications.
South Ellipse. 5:30.
Snug Harbor vs. Marine Barracks.
. Fairlawn. 5:30
Tomorrow.
| Llncolnla vs. Bureau of Ships. South
Ellipse. 5:30.
| Springfield vs. Boys* Club of Wash
ington. West Ellipse. 5:30.
Atchison & Keller vs. Library of Con
l gress. Fairlawn. 5:30.
Dell Among Top Threats
As School Tennis Opens
Special Dispatch to The Star
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va.,
'June 21.—Donald Dell, national
boys tennis champion from Lan
jdoi? School in Bethesda, Md.,
| was in the field today as play
' opened in the annual United
States Lawn Tennis Association’s
interscholastic tournament.
| Mike Green, a junior at Miami
{Beach (Fla.) High School and
; defending champion, and Jeff
! Arnold of Coral Gables, Fla., the
j other finalist last year, also are
‘ in the field.
! The tournament, which drew a [
field of 60 players, will wind up
in both singles and doubles Sat-
S urday.
I
Moore Softball Team
Wins Second Straight
George Fleming Moore won its
i second straight game in the De-
Molay Softball League with a
10-5 victory over Seat Pleasant
yesterday on the Monument
Grounds.
In other league games, James
S. Sipes edged Anacostia, 10-9,
"and Woodlawn defeated Robert
Leßruce, 17-8.
Summer Basketball Starts
The Boys Club of Washington
summer basketball program gets
under way tonight with a pair
of limited (19-and-under) league
games scheduled. The Bears
meet Bob Cilento’s team from
Priory at 6:45, followed by a
game between St. John’s and
i Auto City at about 7:45.
ace for Fillies
Delaware Park
I obvious# In need of a race be-
L 1 fore the big one, Delaware offl
r j cials decided on today’s event.
[ Cherokee Rose will be opposed
r by Circle M. Farm’s Level Rip
. pey. Happy Hill Farm’s June
..j Fate and Mrs. Marian W. O’Con
i. nor’s Busy Nellie. All are nom-
I lnated for the mile-and-one
i eighth Oaks. Cherokee Rose,
| whose most recent victory was
.' at Belmont in the Coaching
i Club American Oaks, now is
i : rated as the outstanding 3-year
i old filly of the country. Her
l prowess apparently scared off
the competition here Saturday.
■ She beat Hasty House Farm's
> Queen Hopefql at Belmont.
Today’s race will be at a mile
I, and one-sixteenth for a purse
i of v 54,500. Cherokee Rose will
: carry 118 pounds, with each of
i the others packing only 108.
, ! Orleans Easily Wins
Paris Steeplechase
By th* Associated Press
PARIS, June 21.—Jockey
Pierre Peraldi rode Orleans to
victory in the Grand Steeple
chase of Paris before the Pres
ident Rene Coty and a fashion
| ably dressed throng at the
I Auteuil race course.
t Yesterday’s winner of the six
■j million franc ($17,142) steeple
• j chase, one of France’s major
i: horse races, is owned by Roger
’; Nachbaum of France. The jock-
I I ey’s father, Valere Peraldi, is
1 the trainer.
Orleans, sired by Oleander
from Spacieuse, had the lead
from start to finish.
Barker, Ex-Ram End,
Signed by Redikins
Ed Barker, an end obtained
from the Los Angeles Rams in
a trade for Halfback Hall
Haynes, has signed with the
Redskins, General Manager Dick
| McCann announced today.
The Washington club also
was supposed to get Norb Hecker.
| end and halfback, in the deal
1 but he quit the National Foot
ball League to play with Toronto
in the Canadian circuit. There
were reports that Barker might
S play with the Calgary Stam-
I peders, but the former Wash
ington State star decided
against it.
| Barker, who is 23, was the
! Rams’ No. 1 draft choice for
i 1953, but with a wealth of ends
available, the Californians traded
him to the Pittsburgh Steelers
| on an “if” basis just before the
I season opened. He was used in
a reserve role, catching 17
passes for 172 yards and one
j touchdown before injuring his
' knee in the. sixth game. Pitts
burgh, which agreed to give the
Rams its first draft pick for
’54 if it kept the player, then
sent Barker back to the Rams.
His knee is now okry. r
Barker, who lives at Sunny
side. Wash., is married and has
one child.
Furgol Rests as Buddies
Compete in Rich Pro-Am
Special Dispatch to Ih* Stai
BRIARCLIFF MANOR, N. Y.,
j June 21.—While Ed Furgol, the
new National Open golf cham
pion leisurely spent the day
awaiting a television show,
most of the other big names in
the tournament participated in
a rich pro-amateur here yester- |
day.
Furgol later returned to St.
Louis and a reception at the j
Westwood Country Club where 1
he is the pro. *|
Tommy Bolt and a Westches
ter veteran. Tony Tiso, each shot
; 67 and divided the $2,500 first
pro prize. Julius Boros and Fred
Hawkins had 68s and Johnny
Palmer and Ted Kroll 695.
Clarence Doser of the Wood
mont Club near Washington, D.'
C., had 71. a score matched by
Jimmy Demaret and Cary Mid- I
dlecoff. Bolt and one partner i
and Boros and two of his tied
in the pro-am play.
Columbia Girls Beat
Wilmington Twice
Mildred Womersley and Gloria
Schleith pitched and batted the
Columbia Girls Club softball
I team to a double victory over
1 the Wilmington Packers, 4-3 and
19-4. at Taft Playground yes
, terday.
i Miss Womesley gave up three
■ hits and helped a two-run rally
. with a single .in the ninth inning
i the opener. Miss Schleith
i coasted to victory in the second
t game and helped her own effort
I with four hits.
Refined 4 Wheels Complete
FINEST QUALITY LINING
PONTIAC-6 C% «% £C
BUICK Sp. S! <j 9 ■ M ~l#
OLDSNOBOE-6 ||| AC £«»U» I
QUICK, EFFICIENT FREE BRAKE
• Service by Experts ADJUSTMENTS
Rlvetless Bonded Linings
Latest Pressure Beaded Liniuf Equipment
Duplicate Police Testing Machine
1 tlVJ.'ill
Title Shot at Slake
In Basselt-Perez 1V
Bout at Garden Friday
I By Ih* Associated Press
NEW YORK, June 21.—Sandy
! Saddler’s next title opponent
probably will emerge from Fri
day’s Madison Square Garden
, bout between featherweights
1 Lulu Perez of Brooklyn and
, Percy Bassett of Philadelphia.
! The New York State Athletic
' Commission will recognize the
winner as the outstanding chal
; lenger.
Perez whipped Davey Gollardo'
and knocked out Willie Pep and
: Mickey Mars in his three 1954
; starts. Bassett did fine as long
as he stuck to feathers, knock-,
ing out three 126-pounders in j
Europe, but lost to lightweights!
Cisco Andrade and Orlando Zu-1
lueta.
It will be a network radio,
(ABC) and television (NBC)
’ show.
' The Friday show closes the
regular season at the Garden
. 1 although there will be periodic
. i Wednesday shows during the
summer. The Friday schedule |
1 will resume the first week of
j September.
The next Garden bout after j
, I Friday will be the heavyweight
. battle between Hurricane Tommy
1 Jackson and Nino Valdes
Wednesday,' July 14.
! The Monday television rivalry .
continues with Frankie Ryff,
! young New York lightweight
prospect, boxing Brian Kelly of
Niagara Falls, Ontario, at Brook
lyn’s Eastern Parkway Arena,
and Pedro Gonzales of Rankin,
i Pa., meeting Italo Scortichini of
' Italy at St. Nicholas Arena.
(In Washington the Ryff-
Kelly fight will be shown over
WMAL, Channel 7, while the
Gonzales-Scortichini bout will
be over WTTG, Channel 5,
both beginning at 10 p.m.)
St. Nick’s stole a march on
tne Parkway by signing Floyd
Patterson, its meal ticket, for
a July 5 date with Jacques
Royer of France.
Ray Arcel’s Saturday night
series (ABC-TV) again features
Carmen Basilio from Syracuse,
N. Y., against A1 Andrews of
Superior, Wis., who recently went
10 rounds to a draw with Joe
Miceli.
Basilio, winner over Pierre
Langlois and Scortichini in his
last two. is rated No. 1 con
tender to Kid Gavilan, welter
i champion, but the Cuban Keed
; is going to defend against Johnny
; Saxton, probably September 1
1 at Philadelphia.
Paulie Andrews of Buffalo,
N. Y., and Danny Nardico of
Tampa, Fla., respectively No.-7
and No. 8 in the light-heavy
class, do their stuff Wednesday
from the Chicago Stadium
(CBS-TV).
Wimbledon
1 (Continued from Page A-16.)
wet. He ran out the set at love
i and quickly wound up the match, i
Trabert experimented with his i
game against Wooller on the
No. 4 court, far away from the
big crowds. Every now and then j
he turned on his big game but!
mostly he practiced on his back- |
hand, scoring with some fast, !
flat beauties.
Mulloy didn’t take off his blue
sweater until midway in the sec- i
ond set against Lewis, who played
a couple of Davis Cup matches
: for England after World War 11.
Lewis led, 4—2, in the flmt set
but Mulloy stepped up his game
and ran out the next four games
| for the set.
! Mulloy Starts Experimenting.
After racing off with the sec
ond set, Mulloy began experi
menting with his shots. Tied at
5 —5, the Elorida veteran easily
clinched the match by taking
the final two games of the third
set with the loss of only three
points.
Men’s singles and a scattered
few doubles will cover tomorrow.
! From then on, through July 3
t excepting Sunday, women and
men will alternate. The men’s
singles championship will be de
cided Friday, July 2, and the
women’s July 3.
American men have won every
Wimbledon tournament since
World War II except in 1946 and
1952. Trabert is the 3-to-2 choice
to continue the domination.
• Lewis Hoad, the top Australian,
is seeded second and is oukea
by a few London tennis writers
over the 24-year-old Trabert.
Maureen Connolly of San Di
ego, Calif., is the overwhelming
woman favorite Her first match
is tomorrow. The biggest threat
to Miss Connolly, the defending
champion, is the No. 2 girl, Doris
Hart of Coral Gables, Fla.
LITTLE SPORT
!■ ‘ -
Guinea Gold to Head
Field ot 9 Tomorrow
I In Rich Laurel Pace
j Guinea Gold, former Maryland
pacing champion who has been
clocked in I:59Vs for the mile,
will head a field of nine top
pacers in Maryland's richest
; harness race tomorrow night at
i Laurel Raceway.
Guinea Gold has drawn the
! No. 1 post position for the run
-1 ning of Laurel’s Invitational
i free-for-all pace, a $15,000 event.
Tonight’s eight-race program
will be headed by the sixth and
seventh races, two $2,250 divi
sions of the Homewood for 3-
year-old pacers.
A SIO,OOO stakes event is sqt
, for Saturday night—the Savage
Trot.
Surprises in Field.
I Nine pacers will go off seeking
the big end of tomorrow night’s
rich purse. A couple of 1954
surprises could give Guinea Gold
trouble. They are Royal Mist,
whose time of 2:01 is the fastest 1
mile pace recorded this season,
and Torrid, winner of Laurel's
SIO,OOO leg of Maryland’s triple
crown last week in 2:02%.
Thomas B. Scott, who set a I
Rosecroft Raceway record of j
2:01 Vs in winning the Henry i
Volo Pace, and Hillsota, newly
purchased star of William E.
Miller’s stable, also will get con
siderable backing. Miller picked
up Hillsota for $35,000 at- the
Harrisburg (Pa.) sales last win
ter and the horse showed he was
worth it in winning Rosecroft’s
leg of the Triple Crown in
2:02%.
Ex-Trainer to Drive Hillsota.
Jimmy Wingfield, who trained
and drove Hillsota before Miller
bought the horse, will fly in
from the Midwest to take over
his old charge for this particular
race.
Chuck Volo, Keystoner, Wil
mington’s Star and Tassel Han
over complete the field.
Wendell Wathen’s Famous Mite
and Bill Thomason’s Plebe are
expected to go off as favorites
in tonight’s sixth race. May Jay,
Olin Davis’ recent winner in
2:05%, also bears watching.
Meadow Gold will be favored
in the seventh. Jimmy Arthur
will drive Meadow Gold. Wath
en’s Buck Lybrook and Pat Hub
bard’s Hughie Boy stack up as
Meadow Gold’s toughest rivals.
Beck Wins Two Titles
In Recreation Tennis
Leif Beck is singles champion
in the Recreation Department
tennis tournament and, with
Peter Dell, also holds the doubles
| title.
Beck was carried into an extra ;
set yesterday before defeating ;
, Bob Cage for the singles title, ,
I 3—6, 6—2, 6—3. 7—5. He and j
! Dell won the doubles over Gene !
| Herman and Bill Tavitt, 7— 9. j
6— 4, 6—o, 7—*-5. The tourney I
! was played at the Sixteenth and 1
Kennedy streets courts,
i The women's doubles went to
Mildred Smith and Helen Levy.
6—l, 6—l. over Helen Detweiler
and Frances Bassett. i
, Check »«»'
f Check Accide-'*
Keep Your Car Traffic-Safe - Get a
fimtont
BRAKE SPECIAL
Here's What We Do: A $3.50 Value
? | Remove Front Wheels and In- - AH ■■
spect Brake Drums and Lining. J II
‘ 2 Clean, Inspect and Repack I W
Front Wheel Bearings. | g
3 Inspect Grease Seals.
M Check and Add Brake Fluid if iyy
| Needed ■ ANT
k Adjust Brake Shoes to Secure (AD
Full Contact with Drums.
■ 4 Carefully Test Brakes.
&•
13th &K STS. N.W. 604 R. I. Ave. N.E.
NA. 8-3323 AD. 2-3533
4043 28th St. South, Arlington, Vo. Kl. 8-6840
1100 N. Highland St., Arlington, Vo. JA. 4-1191
8521 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, Md. JU. 5-2334
Laurel Grade
Monday, Jane 21. Daily DorM
nan HACK —Purs*. *SOO: trot:
7*Jew* bit* (Hubbard) 6-3
3. Lewde Me (Belote) 4-1
2 American Leu (Carter! . 6-1
1 wF&S!? u ;h,!.£ST L *:'.: Li
5 Kaka Hanover (Marker! 8-1
H Proud Jim (Riddick) 8-1
8. Justina Hanover (Truex) 15-1
K'tr ellctble—
tSo Worthy (Amatol 15-1
Day (Fray) 4-1
SECOND RACK—Purse. 6800; pace;
class C: 1 mile.
* Rocfv Kins iKyler) f-1
8 Elsa Hanover iStokley) 3-1
1. R ider Hunt iLohnesl ... 6-1
6. Bab Teller (Puntolillo) 6-1
t Bright Maiesty (Kirbvl 10-1
d Miss Dover -Hubbard! 10-1
7 Be nle Bona (Hayes! 12-1
8 Symbol the Oreat (Dixon) 16-1
Also eligible—
Lila Gray (Breece) B-1
Duke Axofi (Kelly! * 4-1
Lonvshot Dall^Doubjle— MI and
THIRD RACE—Purse. 6800; trot:
claiming- ($1 oooi: 1 mile.
8. Thornton Hanover (Oakley!.. 6-2
5 King Brew (Dixon) 3-1
7 Saip»n iStoklev) 5-1
2 Lord Baltimore (Brown) 8-1
3 Mias Lafayette (Walters) 8-1
4 Rex Bills (Kelly i 8-1
6. Aft- n Gene (Clarkl 10-1
l Pell MeP (El Myer) 12-1
FOURTH RACE —Puree. 1800: Dace;
24 .onditioned: 1 mile. _ _
3 Velvet Hanover (Wood) .. 6-2
7 Mix Uv Share (Wathen. 1r.).. 4-1
8 Joyce York (Davia i ~ 9-2
1 Henry Rosecroft (W. Miller)— 5-1
2 Kina Gold (Hunterfordi 8-1
4. Ors'tan Dreams (Cotton) 10-1
: 6 isola Son* (Puntolillo) 10-1
t Sturdy Souaw (Redlker) 10-1
1 Also c.-MrtMe — . .
Belle .Ville Bov (Scott) 6-2
Jive *iesalon (Stokley) 4-1
FIFTH RACE—Purse. $800; pace:
class C: 1 mile
I 1 Neighborly (Shlrey) 6-2
6. Little Qulckev iWllcutts! 4-1
3. Cash Johnson (Herrin(terl 6-1
4 --'ver Connie (Workman) 8-1
5 brudella (Marker) *}-}
2. Aida Jay (Davis! *-*
1 7. Marie Duxan (Alenander) 8-1
8. Rouxh lime (Kelly) 1“-1
AK e' *l' *n — _ _ ,
Dusty Sue (Prey) .... 2-1
Isa) Law (Belote) 8-1
SIXTH RACE—Purse. *2.250: pace;
3-vear-o'da: Earlv Closer No. 16. the
Homewood tflist division): 1 mile.
5 Exce ient Chlel (Baldwin! .. 6-2
* Famous Mite (Wathen) 3-1
7. May Jay (Davis) 7-2
) Per' Rodnev (Arthur) 6-}
6. ’lebe (Thomason)
! 3 St>. v Dean (Rediker) 10-1
14. T es« ; e Hardesty (Hubbard) lO-i
— i
Richardson Defends
NCAA Tennis Title
By the Associotea Press
SEATTLE. June 21.—The two
top men of UCLA’s defending
champion team will be specta
tors today as the National Col
legiate Athletic Association ten
nis championships open a six
day run at the Seattle Tennis
Club.
Bob Perry and Ron Living
ston, expected to carry UCLA to
its third straight title, drew byes
both in singles and doubles.
They’re seeded No. 1 as a pair
and 2 and 3, respectively, in ]
singles.
Not so lucky was Ham Rich- j
ardson of Tulane, the top-seeded j
defending singles champion, who •
has lost only one match In three
seasons of collegiate action. He
dropped that decision this spring
to Tony Trabert of Cincinnati,
but evened the score 10 days
later. Trabert is not entered
! here, competing instead at Wim
i bledon,
Richardson meets Pete Over
i ton of Oregon State late this
! afternoon in one of the day’s 15
' singles matches. These will cut
the field to 32 and two doubles
matches will put that division
into the round of 16. Twenty
two colleges have entered 47
men in the NCAA tourney.
ed Handicap
le. 8:20. Post Time, 8:20 P.M.
Billy Direct
/ Selections
(For Monday.) <
1— Lawde Me, Janie Mite, May’s
Daughter.
2 Elsa Hanover, Raider Hunt,
Bright Majesty.
3 Thornton Hanover. King
Brew, Rex Bills.
4 Joyce York, Velvet Hanover,
Mighty Sharp.
5 Little Quickey, Brudella, Sil
ver Connie.
6 May Jay. Excellent Chief,
Famous Mite
7 MEADOW GOLD, The Tip
pler, Buck Lybrook.
8— Harry’s Pride, Magic Way,
Chester Breeze.
Longshot Daily DoubIe—AMER
ICAN LOU and RAIDER
HUNT.
SEVENTH RACE—Pu>M. 62.260: Dace;
3-ye*r-olds; Early Closer No. 16: the
Ho.vi wood (second division i: 1 mile.
* Meadow Oold (Arthur) 6-2
2. Buck Lybrook (Wathen) 7-2
8 The •’ippler (Ervin) 4-1
I anover (J. Smith) 6-1
3 flo Schuvler (Thompson) 8-1
7 Huehle Boy (Hubbard) 8-1
4 Miss Cindy (Kelly) 10-1
6. Vyt jass (Burton) 20-1
EIGHTH RACE—Purse. 6800: pace;
class C: 1 mile.
I. Helene’s Mite (WUcutts) 6-2
4 Harry’s Pride (Warrington) 3-1
2 Chester Breeae (Stoklevi 4-1
5 Aggie V'ay (Scotti -- 6-1
8 Rose Marie Woollen (Rufflne) 8-1
7. Perky Madxe (Riddick) 10-1
3. Penny Maid lEI Myer) 15-1
6 Marv Martha (Lohnes) 20-1
.nest Bet—ROCKY KING In 2d.
Also ellemle—
Miahty Oal (Wathen) 8-1
Swift *np (J. Smith) 10-1
Senators' Records
BATTING.
AB R H. 2b.3b.HR Rbl. Av.
Oldlt l7 17 1 0 0 0 .412
Busby.. 254 36 80 10 4 6 40 .315
Pesky . 45 11 14 201 6 .311
Vernon 240 42 72 18 612 44 .300
Runnels 201 27 55 510 1 24 .274
FltzG’ld 122 8 32 B O O 13 .262
Wright 02 9 23 3 3 O 9 .250
81evers 218 36 49 9 210 43 .226
Tipton. 80 718311 5 .226
Yost 223 48 49 9 O 6 17 .220
Vollmer 69 3 13 0 0 2 8 .220
Umphlett 117 6 25 210 8 .214
Terwll’er 184 24 36 4 1 3 16 .196
Stone 21 3 4 11 0 4 .190
BchmitZ 17 1 3 0 0 0 0 .176
McD’mott 41 2 71 0 0 0 .171
3tobbs 18 0 3 1 0 0 1 ,167
Port’fleld 42 2 2 0 0 1 2 .042
Shea 11 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Marrero. 9 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Pascual 8 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000
Snyder 6 2 0 0 0 0 0 .()()()
Stewart 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 000
Kerlazakoa 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 000
PITCHING.
IP H. BB SO.GB.GQ.W. L.
Marrero 36 34 12 12 3 1 3 0
Stone - 59 51 21 25 6- 3 5 1
Porterfield 119 93 32 40 13 12 8 6
McDermott 86 65 61 46 12 5 6 6
Schmitz _ 59 67 *3 18 6 4 2 4
Pascual ... 41 48 25 21 3 11 3
ftobba. 59 7(1 24 26 10 22 6
hea 38 56 19 11 7 0 0 7
Stewart . i» SR 14 11 10 6 0
Kerlaaakos . 4 1 2 1 0 0 0 o
THISB ■ ■ SALS « f ft
KHI mam
mmfn | sjri 11 B||9
■l] |§ ■
Jst...by far. New
“Total Power" Esso Extra
is breaking all past
sales records...
far outsells every other
premium gasoline
because it’s the best
you can buy!
Your sign of “Happy Motoring*
(Ssso)
First in sales of both premium and regular gasoline
in the area where Esso products are sold
Major Leaders
By th* Associated Press
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
- Batting—Avila. Cleveland .384: Rosen.
Cleveland. .354: Pox. Chicago. .328:
House, Detroit. .325: Stephens. Balti
more. and Minoso. Chicago. .322.
Runs—Pox. Chicago. 53: Minoso. Chi
cago. 52; Yost. Washington. 48: Car
rasquel. Chicago. 47; Mantle. New
York. 46. t
Runs batted In—Minoso. Chicago. 57;
- Rosen. Cleveland. 52: Pain. Chicago.
■ 48: Oobjr. Cleveland, and Berra. New
York. 47.
S Hits—Pox. Chicaco. 84: Busby. Wwsh-
I in* ton. 80: Minoso. Chicaco. 77;
! Avila. Cleveland. 73: Vernon. Wash
| lrgton. 70. .. A „
Doubles—Vernon. Washington. 18: Car
’ rasouel. Chicago. 13: Bolling. Boaton:
, Minoso. Chicago: Kuenn. Detroit, and
Betra and McDougald New York. 12.
I .Triples—Runnels. Washington. 10: Min- .
i oso. Chicago, and Tuttle. Detroit. 7:
Vernon. Washington. 6: seven plavera
tied with 4.
. Home runs—Rosen. Cleveland, and
Boone. Detroit. 13: Mantle. New York:
Zernial. Philadelphia, and Vernon,
I Washington. 12. _ _ *
- Stolen bases—Jensen. Boston. 9: Rivera.
Chicago. 8: Fox and Minoso. Chicago.
7: Agganis. Boston, and Michaels,
Chicago. 6. „ V.
. Pitching (five decisions) —Reynolds. New
York. 8-1. .889; Keegan. Chicaco.
10- 833: Stone. Washington. 5-1.
.833: Consuegra. Chicago. 8-2. 800,
’ Feller. Cleveland, and McDonald and
Morgan. New York. 4-1. -800.
Strikeouts —Turley. Baltimore. 86: Hoeft,
Detroit. 64; Garcia. Cleveland. 631
* Trucks. Chicago, and Wvnn. Cleve
land. 62.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
I : Batting—Snider, Brooklyn. .373: Rob-
I i Inson. Brooklyn, 365; Mueller, New
York .364: Hamner. Philadelphia.
363; Jablonskl. St. Louis. .360.
. I Runs—Musial. Bt. Louis, 59: Ashburn,
Philadelphia and Schoendienst St.
• 1 Louis 53; Moon. St. Louis. 50; Kiner,
’ ! Chicago. 49
1 Runs batted in—Musial. St. Louis, 711
Hodges. Brooklyn 56; Jablonskl. St.
> Louis. 65: Snider, Brooklyn, 54; En
, nls, Philadelphia. 52.
- Hits—Jablouski. St Louis. 93; Snider,
t Brooklyn. 91: Mueller New York.
I 87; Bell Cincinnati, 86; Musial and
Schoendienst. St. Louis. 85.
1 Doubles—Snider. Brooklyn. 20: Bell,
l Cincinnati, and Jablonskl. St. Louis,
l 18; Kiner. Chicago, and Thomaa.
1 Pittsburgh. 16.
Triples—Hamner Philadelphia, and
Schoendienst, St. Louis. 6; Gilliam.
Brooklyn: Mays. New York, and
! Moon. St. Louis. 5.
1 Home runs—Musial. St. Louis. -2,
L Sauer Chicago. 20; Hodges, Brook
lyn, and Mays. New York. 18; Snider,
Brooklyn. 17. _
1 Stolen bases—Bruton. Milwaukee, 13;
Temple. Cincinnati, 9; Fondy. Chi
cago, 8: Moon. Bt. Louis. 7: Robinson,
Brooklyn. Mathews. Milwaukee. Torge
son Philadelphia, and Jablonskl. at.
Louis 0.
Pitching—(Five decisions) Antonelll,
New York. 9-2. 818: Colium. Cincin
nati. 4-1, 800: Haddlx. St. LouK
11- .786: Grissom. New York. 7-2.
.778: Meyer, Brooklyn, and Raschl.
Bt. Louis. 6-2, .760.
I 7t «A
l I Factory Approved I
> SALES-PARTS-SERVICE
> %£& USEDCARS
Jii™
6007 CelesvUle Read
I > (9* tWa location only)
Silver Spring. Md. XU- 0-8400
Closed Sander, Let’s O* te Chareb
l MKKmKMRRBBKimBiMKIHRmEMKiH

xml | txt