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Red Sox Beat Tigers, 6-4, on Five-Run Outburst Against Rookie
Susce Gets Victory As Black Is Shelled; Braves, Pirates Win By tho Associated Prei* LAKELAND. Fla., Mar. 19. The Boston Red Sox blasted Bud Black for five runs in the sixth inning that carried them to a 6-4 exhibition victory over the Detroit Tigers today. Black, who pitched last season for Fort Leonard Wood. Mo., rejoined the Tigers this spring after two years in the Army. The Red Sox put together singles by Jim Piersall, Eddie Buck, George Susce, jr. and Gene Stephens, passes to Grady Hat ton and Billy Goodman, and a deep sacrifice fly by Faye Throne berry in the big sixth. Susce, whose father was a Detroit catcher for a brief period in the middle ’3os, was the win ning pitcher. Soston inn oos non—s s l etroit 000 201 100—* S 0 Nixon. Bu»e* (5». Brown (?) and Buck; Herbert Black <5». Flowers <7). Mar lowe i 8) and House. Wilson (fl>. Winning pitcher—Susce. Losing pitcher —Black Braves Beat Reds, 9-2; Spahn, Crone Effective BRADENTON, Fla., Mar. 19 (/P.t.—With Warren Spahn cruis ing through a five-inning stint, the Milwaukee Braves blasted the. Cincinnati Reds,'9-2, today in an exhibition game before 2,115 fans. Spahn gave up the two runs after two were Out in the first when Jim Greengrass tripled in Gus Bell and Ted Kluszewski. After that he set the Redlegs down with only one more hit. The Braves belted four Cincin nati pitchers for 15 hits, collect ing four runs off Gerald Staley in the first. Jack Dittmer led the Braves’ assault with three for four, and Johnny Logan con nected for a two-run homer. Spahn and Ray Crone retired 19 Cincinnati batters in order. Crone pitched three innings and Dave Jolly worked the ninth. Cincinnati 200 onn non —2 s 2 Milwaukee ... 400 02:i OOx—» 15 2 Staley, podblclan <s>, Scantleburv (71, Klippstein (*> and Bailey; Spahn. Crone (fil, Jolly t») and' Crandall. White («). Winning pitcher. Spahn. Losing pitcher. Staley. Home run—Milwaukee (Logan). Pirates Shut Out Cards Behind Bowman, Sawyer ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Mar. 19 (/P). —Lefthanders Roger Bow man and Roger Sawyer pitched Pittsburgh to a 4-0 victory to day over the St. Louis Cardinals, snapping a Pirate losing streak at three games. Bowman, who won 22 games for Hollywood last year, went seven innings and yielded five hits. Sawyer held the Redbirds hitless for the final two innings. In handing the Cards their first shutout of the spring, the Pirates collected 11 hits off of Harvey Haddix, Jack Faszholz,! and Herb Moford. Tony Jacobs pitched two hitless innings foi st. Louis. Pittsburgh noi non 021— 4 11 o' 6t Louis . onn non non—o 5 l Bowman Sawyer and Mangan; Haddix Jacobs (4'. Faszholz «?), Moford , <9* and Sami Winning pitcher—Bowman. Losing: pitcher—Huddix Home run—Pittsburuh, Freeze. Dorish Shelled as Phils j Defeat White Sox, 7-2 Tampa. Fla., Mar. 19 ijT*).— The Phillies shelled Harry Dorish for all their runs in the first two j innings today in a 7-2 victory ; over the Chicago White Sox. Three of the six hits yielded i by the Chicago starter in his brief stay were home runs. Del Ennis' two-run homer highlighted the Phils' five-run first inning. Granny Hamner and Stan Loflata homered in the second. Chico Carrasquel led off the j White Sox’ first with a homer, but after that John Meyer and Thornton Kipper, both rookie righthanders, held the make shift Chicago lineup well in i check, allowing a total of five hits. Philadelphia . _ 5-:n non nno—7 is u Chia*o (AX 100 001 000 —Z 5 Z Mem. Kipper («» and Lopata. Niar bos (7»; Dorish Fornieles Oi and Wil ber. Battey (6». Swift <fi>. Winning pitcher—Meyer. Losing pitcher—Dorish. Home runs Philadelphia Ennis, Hamner, Lopata. Chicago <Ai—Car rasquel. Sauer, Speake Homer As Cubs Whip Angels MESA, Ariz.. Mar. 19 (/P).— The Chicago Cubs won their third straight exhibition game today ! by beating Los Angeles, 8-3, be hind the slugging of Outfielder Hank Sauer. Sauer, who hit 41 home runs last year, connected for his first of the exhibition season and added a single to drive in four runs. Rookie Bob Speake also homered, his second in two days. Lo* Aniflfs (PC) lne non non—.no a Chicago (Ni 00(1 104 21x—S B 1 Plktuais. Muffett (6). Pyecha (?) and Rivich; Btanka. Prrlcowski (4). Kund (?) and Chitt. Winnlnir pitcher—Perkowski. Losing pitcher—Muffett. Home runs—Chicago. Sauer. Speake. Jim Hill, Traded to Redskins By Lions, Signs With Ottawa Jim Hill, former end and half back with the Detroit Lions who was traded to the Redskins in the deal that sent. Jim Ricca and Walt Yowarsky to Detroit, has signed with a Canadian team. Hill's signing was announced yeserday by Coach Chan Cald well of the Ottawa Rough Rid ers, who said the ex-Tennessee star was "one of the most wanted players on my li»t.’* In addition to Hill, the Red skins obtained rights to Laverne Torgeson. aoe linebacker in the trade late in January. Torge «mb's signed contract was received. IB ■ i Its —AP Wirephoto. RASCHI OUT WITH BACK INJURY Pitcher Vic Raschi (center), who learned yesterday that a slipped spinal disc will keep him idle for four weeks, talks things over with Man ager Ed Stanky of the St. Louis Cardinals and August Busch, president of the club, in St. Petersburg. Raschi, who will be 36 March 28, will not be able to get in shape until after the season opens. Last year the ex-Yankee ace got off to a 5-0 start with the Cards but was hit on the leg by a line drive and was ineffective for the rest of the season, winding up with an 8-9 record. 4 District Bowlers Qualify for Finals In National Tourney By Rod Thomas Four Washington bowlers were among the qualifiers for eight man finals of the National Duck pin All - Star Championships winding up today at Colonial Vil lage. Bob Lockhart of Arlington led the way with an average of 137-7 for 16 games. Yesterday he shot the highest eight-game set of the tournament, 1,117, to add to a first set of 1,082 rolled Friday, when he was fourth in the stand ings. Frank Micalizzi, Pat Crescenzi and Larkin (Sonny) Weedon were the other District qualifiers for the round-robin finals, which got under way last night and will be concluded starting at 4:30 p.m. today. Micalizzi averaged 135-4 in the elimination round, Crescenzi 134-14, and Weedon, a pre-tour nament favorite, 129-4. Micalizzi was second to Lock hart in tire qualifying. Crescenzi was third, Dick Alkas of Bristol, Conn., fourth with an average of 133-1: Tony Adams of New Haven, fifth with 130-7; Mott Elder, of Greensboro, N. C.. sixth with 130-2: Weedon. seventh, Bill Schaffalo of Aliquippa, Pa., eighth with 127-14. Lockhart’s victory in the preliminary was a distinct upset. He averages about 126 with the Chevy Chase Chevrolet team in the District Major League. His high and low games yesterday were 149 and 119, respectively. Micalizzi, in his third string yesterday, shot 189 for the biggest score of the event, in which 32 star bowlers hailing from New England to Georgia started. Weedon, sensation of the duck pin season, with a five-game world record of 786, and a league average of 131-plus, rolled 1,035 for the first eight games, and 1,033 for the second. Today's program calls for five three-game matches by eacn finalist. Brubaker, McPhee Sign With Chicago Cardinals By the Associated Press CHICAGO, Mar. 19. Two rookie ends. Dick Brubaker of Ohio State and Frank McPhee. Princeton captain in 1952 and an all-service standout last year, have been signed by the Chicago Cardinals, it was announced to day. Brubaker, co-captain of Ohio States undefeated Rose Bowl champions, last year teamed up with the Cards’ rookie quarter back, Dave Leggett, to catch 11 passes. They were good for 114 yards and three touchdowns. Brubaker, a 6-footer, weighing 205, was outstanding on both defense and offense. McPhee was an offensive end and defensive back when Prince ton was winning 26 out of 27. games from 1950 through 1952. In his final season, before enter ing the Marines, he caught 17 passes for 388 yards and five touchdowns. by the Washington pros a week ago. The trade between the Red skins and Lions was not to be come final until all four players reported to their new dubs. However Dick McCann, general manager oi the -Redskins, said Hill's shift to Canada does not mean the deal will be cancelled. "These things can be adjust ed,” McCann said. "We’ll Just I get together with Detroit, and | we'll get another player or some such adjustment. I don't think we ll have any trouble at all.” i Hill, 25. starred for Tennessee the 1951 Cotton Bowl garner Attracting a lot of attention at the outset of the Na tional Duckpin All-Star tour ! nament, which winds up today a t Colonial (■F Mm Village, was Bill Schaffalo a 47-year-old steel worker from Aliquip pa, Pa. Schaf falo is the P e nnsylvania State tenpin champion, In rUbber-banded duckpins, a game concen trated in P e nnsylvania and Canada, *•* Th * m ** he ranks No. 4 internationally. But not until he came to Co lonial Village had Schaffalo tak en a serious crack at hardwood duckpins. Some years ago he and several others, headed for a tournament in Baltimore, stopped too long for a bit of revelry and. to quote Bill, “We weren’t sure what kind of pins we shot at in the tournament.” They were all-wood duckpins. In rubber-banded pins, the most effective delivery is a soft curve, with the topnotchers aver aging 175 and better. At least a dozen perfect 300 s have been rolled and Schaffalo, who aver ages around 180, has reached 299. In tenpins, he’s rolled a perfect game. At Colonial Village he stole the opening night show. With most of the other contestants slamming away, with always the chance of a lucky flyback, Shaf falo's delivery was something to behold. He threw the ball back handed, like a Joo y putting re verse spin on a hoop. You got the feeling that Bill’s ball, too, would skid a bit, and return. Throughout the eight games of the first night, Schaffalo never once benefited greatly by a fly back. But the spin on his ball was highly effective. And he was accurate. He was so accurate that old timers in the gallery marveled. This reporter watched him in termittently throughout the eve ning and saw him miss only one object stick. In this instance, the ball skimmed the key pin and took out the one directly | behind. On single-pin breaks he was deadly, so much so that scorers said afterward that when he got one they almost marked it down automatically. As for Shaf falo, with a single stick up, he dropped the ball on the line : and turned his back on it. Once he missed, and the gal lery gasped in amazement. At the finish, Schaffalo, a sturdy, good-natured man, noted his 135-plus average, which put him third in the early standings, and grinned: "I'm beginning to like this game.” The gallery liked Bill. ** * * The contestants and others, liked a young man named Syl vester Sobanski, tournament di rector of the Bowling Propri etors’ Association of America, who came here from Chicago to manage the All-Star affair, sponsored by his organization. Sobanski, a New Englander of Polish descent, is 28. He and C. Edward Goldberg of Wash ! ington, regional vice president of the operators’ association, along with Walter Waddington and Vernon Norr, had much to do with the creation of the All- Star tournament. Waddington and Norr are coproprietors of Colonial Village and their plant arrangements for the event have | been superb. Washington's greatest bowling £eed is an establishment wi<6 a permanent grandstand, on the order of the temporary one at Colonial Village which seats 400, l with a clear view of contestants on eight lanes and with a big and advantageously placed scoreboard. Sobanski Is young for the kind of job he holds. -After a year as tournament manager and as sistant executive director, he was handed a fat pay increase and nailed down by the BPAA with a three-year contract. ** * * The last half of the All-Star round robin finals will start to : day at 4:30 p.m. It’s a first-class bowling show. CYO Junior Basketball Goes into Semifinals St. Bernadette’s, Campus, St. Ann’s and St. Gabriel’s won quarter-final games in tfte CYO Junior Boys’ basketball cham pionships yesterday at Carroll High gym. Semifinals are sched uled at Catholic University Wednesday. The scores: St. Bernadette’s 42, Blessed Sacrament 33: Cam pus 41, St. Augustine's 39: St. Ann s 39, Holy Redeemer 29; St. Gabriel’s 50, St. Martin's 31. In the girls’ CYO play yester day, Blessed Sacrament finished j on top of the senior division with an 8-0 record by beating j St. Ann’s, 60-52. I 50 Scholastic Coaches Trail Plays Tatum Gives Squad Long Drill On Toughest Split-T Defenses By Merrell Whittlesey Maryland's football squad worked 2 hours and 45 minutes yesterday against the toughest defenses the split-T formation encounters. * Coach Jim Tatum said his team is going to see plenty of these particular defenses next season, so he’s preparing them early. As a result, the various offensive combinations did not look as good as they did in last Saturday’s gam e-c ond 11 io n More than 50 high school coaches from Maryland. Penn sylvania and New Jersey were visitors, walking behind Tatum and the offensive team. Jim would give the offensive team a play in a huddle and a manager would mark the number on a blackboard and flash it to the visitors. The high school coaches pa raded up and down the field, trailing the offensive team, until Ed Vereb, co-captain of the Terps, complained that the coaches were getting in the way. Tatum then asked them to sit down. 12 More Days of Work It was the eighth day of spring practice and just two weeks be fore the Terps meet the Alumni Saturday afternoon, April 2, in Byrd Stadium. Maryland still has 12 days of practice remain ing, and probably will take a day or two off each of the next two weeks and work a couple of days after the Alumni game. It was another show-’em-no mercy scrimmage all the way. and the fellow who was banged up the worst was Tackle Mike Sandusky, a fellow Maryland cannot afford to lose. Sandusky was knocked out in a pileup, but Trainer Duke Wyre said he -Aid I California Riflemen Take National Title; Navy Ties lor 4th University of California’s No. ; 1 team won the National Inter collegiate rifle championship yesterday over 85 schools that fired at 16 different places throughout the Nation and re ported scores to the National Rifle Association offices here. California fired a 1,442 score, tying the record set by the Uni versity of Maryland in 1953. California's No. 2 team was sec ond with 1,433, followed by Okla homa A&M. 1,424. UCLA and Navy tied for fourth with 1,422 totals but the Uclans were awarded fourth be cause of a higher score from the standing position. St. John's of Brooklyn was sixth with 1,420. Maryland Finishes 17th Maryland’s defending cham pions finished 17th with 1,402. Leonard Puccinelli of Califor nia won the individual title al though his 293 score was tied by Tayo-Yuan Wu, his teammate and the defending champion. Puccinelli had 96 standing to 95. Bob McMillan of Akron was third with 292 and Tom Gilligari of VPI fourth, 291, Navy outscored the teams that fired at Annapolis and College Park with 1,422 to 1.416 for Navy’s No. 2 team. VPI was third with 1,403 and Maryland next at 1,402. Gilligan was the individual leader at Annapolis with 291, followed by John Herr of Car negie Tech with 289. Lomolino Leads Terps Members of Navy's No. 1 team were James Shillinglaw, 287; Bob Pollock, 295; George Wilkin, 285: Montelle Knapp, 284, and Albeit Pagani, 281. West Virginia was second with 1,379 among the nine teams that fired at College Park. Other scores were Maryland No. 2, 1,365; East Tennessee State, 1,364; George Washington men, 1,346; Tennessee, 1,343; Gettys burg, 1.321; George Washington girls, 1,209, and Baltimore Jun ior College, 1,206, Individual winner at Maryland was Larry Lomolino of the Terps with 288, followed by H. H. Chandler of Maryland, 286; Paul Stachal of East Tennessee State, 284; Linn Savage of Maryland, 283, and Jerry Sauerbrei of Maryland, 282. However, the highest score at College Park was 290 in the team competition by Sauerbrei and Paul Norvquist of George Wash ington, with Sauerbrei awarded high score because of a higher standing total. Savage was third j in with 288. Schlundt and McKeen Join College All-Stars By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Mar. 19 —Don Schlundt of Indiana and Bob McKeen of California, a pair of record-breaking scorers, to day were added to the College All-Star basketball squad which will oppose the Harlem Globe trotters in a cross-country tour starting March 27. In Kansas City, however, Schlunt said any announcement about his joining the tour was ‘•premature.” Schlundt, 6-foot-10, was the first Big Ten player to score j more than 2,000 points with a j 2.192 total for four years. Mc- Keen, California captain, holds all his school's scoring records. not believe Sandusky would suf fer any ill effects. However, the coaches were concerned because Sandusky, al though a big fellow at 5-feet-11 and 235 pounds, injures rather I easily. Another who was shaken up was John Razmic, sophomore I center, who intercepted a pass and was tackled by Bob Pelle- I grini. Razmic will never again run head on for a man as big as Pellegrini. Pellegrini Clicking Pellegrini, co-captain who has been shifted to center, has picked up the blocking and is making good connections with the quar terback. He will work at home this summer on the long pass to the kicker, his big weakness to date. Tatum was kidding Pellegrini, saying,, "With you at center, at least we won't have to worry about your being offside.” Bob had-’ a spell of jumping the ball j last year. The longest gain of the day was a 75-yard pass from Lynn Beightol to John McVicker. for an apparent touchdown, but the ball was brought back 35 yards for clipping. Beightol drew Ta tum's praise at quarterback. McVicker’s jump to the second team is the biggest advance by any of the reserves. Beightol also hit John Weiciecowski with I a long scoring pass. | Jack Healy, Fred Lee and . Howie Dare tore off touchdown runs of more than 50 yards. Fred Tuilai, who had a bad knee last year and helped coach the freshmen, is showing l know how as the second-string center on offense, but the Terp coaches still are looking for a linebacker back of Pellegrini. Moose Turn ers showing as a third-team i end was singled out by the coaches. Turner played tackle ! at Montgomery Blair. g ■ BEAT L|i t By BURTON HAWKINS , ORLANDO, Fla., Mar. 19 —"lf j I had met Paul Richards 10 years ; ago I’m convinced I could have been a real ball player.” ... So Barton Hawkins says Gil Coan, the former W a s h i ngtofi outfielder who has been run :ragged by the Orioles’ mana j ger this spring and loves It. “About all the instruc tion I had be fore was for somebody to show me something and 1 then say, ’Try ! that,’ ” Coan added. Richards ! believes in repetition. He’s had fly balls hit to me by the thou sands. Sooner or later you learn to catch on to them. “He’s had me bunting, too.” Coan continued. “It hasn’t been a case of showing me, then leav ing me on my own. He’s with jme every day, drilling it into me. Nelson Fox is proof of what Richards can do with a ball player. When Clark Griffith put in a claim for Fox years ago. Connie Mack in all honesty told Griff that Fox wasn’t any good. Richards developed him into an outstanding player with the White Sox. I could have made , a lot more money in this game if I had broken in under Rich ards.” ** * * | Bob Kuzava, former Washing- I ton pitcher, says, “Richards makes you feel at home. He's intensely interested in you as an individual. When he asks about ! your family, your health, your financial troubles and so forth, he’s not just passing the time of day. He wants to know if there's any way he can help.” Richards, nodding in Chuck Dressen's direction said, "There's a real smart baseball man. He knows as much about this game Senators (Continued from Page C-l.) Shantz grounded out, scoring : Power. Sievers did his best to wrap it up for the Senators in the fourth after Yost walked, Vernon singled and Runnels walked to fill the bases. Manager Lou Boudreau replaced the lefthanded Cecarelli with the righthanded Trice at that point and Sievers, after watching a wide one, whaled another homer far over the left field fence. Errors Cut Margin The A's sliced the Senators’ margin to 9-6 in the fifth when errors by Shortstop Luttrell and Third Baseman Harmon Kille brew, a single by Finigan and Wilmer Shantz’ double pried two runs from Stobbs. With one down in the seventh the A’s took command. Joe De- Maestri doubled, went to third on Zernial’s single and scored when Leftfielder Roy Hawes hobbled the ball, also permitting Zernial to take second. Finigan I singled Zernial across before Wilson hoisted his first homer over the wall. Kansas City's lead mounted to 11-9 in the eighth after Wilmer j Shantz doubled. Trice sacrificed and both runners were safe when Stobbs fumbled the ball for the Senators’ fourth error. Shantz scored when . Hector Lopez hit j into a double play. With two out in the ninth,! Wilson clubbed his second homer and Renna duplicated the drive a few seconds later. NOTES: Camilo Pascual will i attempt to get the Senators back j on the beam tomorrow when he i takes the mound against the Pi- i rates. ... In addition to his hit-! ting heroics, Sievers made a div- ! ing stab of Lopez's low liner to start the game. Clark Griffith was presented a * scroll and a season pass to Ital- j ian Baseball Federation games, which he doesn’t plan to use, by Franco Tavoni and Angelo Rizzo, Italian players drilling with the Senators. . . . Jess Levan, who looms as the Senators' most for midable pinch-hitter in years, batted for Stobbs in the eighth j and singled. Washington Canoe Club Lists Meeting Today Crew members and potential crew members of the Washington Canoe Club are urged to attend an organizational meeting at the I Washington Canoe Club, at the foot of K street N.W., at the Potomac River, this afternoon. The club faces a schedule of senior and junior races that in cludes events In Philadelphia, Thousand Islands, N. Y„ and Montreal, plus the national championships here. Tyrol h-oAS^ji iNor y OT HAvr T °OEs m || 1 IIIIRS»YS[ | Bth & O Sts. | tjj Our Only Locution I | Phono DE. 2-4700 | Owr vftim 9f K your guarantee of a sauan mfl I THE SUNDAY STAR, Washington, D. C, SUNDAY. MARCH M. IMS as anybody. Washington couldn t ' have gotten a better manager.” Ted Kluszewski. the Redlegs' muscular first baseman, was comparing the Senators’ Bob Porterfield with the Phillies’ Robin Roberts. . . . “Roberts is quicker, but Porterfield shows you a variety of pitches and doesn’t try to get by on his fast ball alone. Roberts simply over powers you, while Porterfield keeps you guessing.” ** * * Morris Aderholt, Washington scout who died of a heart attack Thursday night in Sarasota, was assigned to study other Ameri can League clubs in an effort to detect flaws. ... It marks the first time the Senators have been that ambitious and is the result of a request by Dressen. The Senators merit a pat on the back for their plan to re lieve parking congestion at Grif fith Stadium by operating spe cial buses to the park from out lying areas. . . . That’s the sec ond pitch they’ve made to cus tomers in recent months, what with setting up downtown ticket offices which will start opera tions next month. After the Senators whipped the Orioles yesterday. Manager Richards ordered a half dozen members of his club on the field for special practice. . . . Bruce Edwards’ arm has been tested only once and on that occasion he threw wide and low, but Dressen didn’t put the blame on his catcher. . . . The finger was pointed at Pitcher Dean Stone, who crossed up Edwards on a pitch, with the result that Bruce’s throw had to be hurried. ** * * When Franco Tavoni and An geglo Rizzo, Italian ball players working out with the Senators, ordered breakfast this morning it became an international af fair . . . Coach Cookie Lavagetto. who speaks Italian and has been their interpreter, wasn’t around . . . Pitcher Pedro Ramos speaks Italian falteringly, so he took their orders, interpreted them in Spanish to Pitcher Camilo Pascual. who in turn, told Dres sen in English what they wanted . . . The result? . . . Ham and eggs. Dressen will play Ernie Ora vetz against the Yankees Wednesday at St. Petersburg . . . “I want to see Casey Sten* gel's eyes pop when he sees that little guy step up to the plate,” Dressen said . . . Ernie missed two signs in Friday's game with the Orioles and learned about it from Dressen. Bunky Stewart is nursing a sore arm again . . . Eddie Yost 1 narrowly escaped injury Friday when a youngster fired an orange at the Senators’ bus ... It: cracked a double window by Eddie’s seat, but no glass flew. T. scientists j N engineers j 1 ! LOCATE IN ALBUQUERQUE-FAMOUS FOR ITS HIGH, DRY, SUNNY CLIMATE Sandia Corporation an atomic weapons laboratory has challenging new opportunities for: ! aeronautical engineers and I .shjiiliim.iiiiai.l. 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Albuquerque is a J | modern, cosmopolitan city of 160,000, rich in cultural and recreational | * attractions and famous for Its mile-high climate—sunny, mild, and dry j I throughout the year. * FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW j IN WASHINGTON Phone between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. for appointment | Mr.A.C.Harshmano NAtionalß-4420 ! i Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday March 18, 19, 20, 21 ■■■aeß ■Maoa aai -1 rvi *** C-3 4 District Glovers Will Leave Today For Eastern Drills By Dick O'Brien Four of The Star's Golden Glovers, two of them Eastern champions, will leave today for Bear Mountain. N. Y.. site of the Eastern Golden Gloves team’s training camp for the meeting with the Western Gloves cham pions at Chicago March 31. Walter Taylor and John Horne. Eastern featherweight and light-heavyweight cham pions. respectively; Stewart Grimes, welterweight runnerup. and Charles Ware, heavyweight semiflnalist, are the Washington Glovers ticketed for the Eastern squad. Tomorrow morning they will join 20 other Eastern Gloves titleholders. runnersup and semi finalists in New York before con tinuing to the fabulous Bear Mountain retreat. The Eastern squad will be in charge of Head Coach Vic Di- Fillipo and his aides, Charley Caserta. Jimmy O'Donnell and Ben Wilson—the same combina tion that coached the Eastern squad to a 5-3 victory over the West last year. It was the first triumph scored by the Eastern ers in a decade. Break Camp March 28. | After a preliminary shakedown tomorrow at Bear Mountain, the team will be ready to open its training program of early morn ing roadwork, afternoon boxing drills and the regulatory diet de signed to bring the gladiators to top form. The Eastern squad will remain at Bear Mountain a week before taking off for the colorful inter sectional competition at Chicago Stadium. According to the schedule the Eastern team will break camp on Monday, March 28, and head west. Tapering off drills will be held in Chicago March 29 and 30, after which the squad for the East-West battles will be named. None of the four Washington Glovers, who made such a ster ling showing in winning the Eastern team championship in New York earlier this month, have been active except for light exercises in the gymnasium. All of them have been taking it easy, building up reserve strength for the strenuous training grind ahead. No Starting Berths Clinched An air of uncertainty will sur round the assembled squad when it gathers tomorrow, since none of the 24 Glovers who will jour ney to Bear Mountain for the training siege will be sure of posts on the intercity team. All of them will have to fight for positions, but the Washing tonians will be up front in the race with the coaches eyeing their work carefully as a result of their combined showings in the Easterns.