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THE SUNDAY STAR, Washington, D. C. SUNDAY, MARCH *7, ISM GW Host to Vermont Tomorrow as College Nines Start Big Week Terps, CU and AU ' Open Play Tuesday, Hoyas on Wednesday George Washington University plays Vermont at 2:30 p.m. to morrow at the West Ellipse to open the first full week of the 1955 area college baseball season. Coach Bill Reinhart of the; , Colonials has lost several out standing players from last year’s team, but the returning fegulars. plus a good crop from the fresh man team, may brighten the pic ture. GW had a 16-7 season record last year and 6-4 in the Southern Conference. Three ’54 Stars Missing Missing from last year are such players as Steve Korcheck. catcher; Paul Stroup, heavy-hit- , ting first baseman, and Bob Frederick, pitching mainstay Korcheck is trying out with the Senators at Orlando, Fla. Stroup signed with the Milwaukee Braves : and Frederick with the Pitts- j burgh Pirates. Reinhart has indicated his j battery tomorrow will be South- i paw Steve Bauk and Joe Luggi. ; Should Bauk run into trouble, j Roger Turner, formerly of West- [ ern High: Voris Conrad of St. Albans or Bob Sweeney of St.! John's is ready to step in. Other area players likely to see action for the Colonials in clude infielders Jim Tiches, Washington-Lee High* Mickey Meinke, Western High and Montgomery Junior College; Jim j Hill, also W-L, and outfielders j Gino D’Ambrosio, Eastern, and i Skinny Saffer, Fairfax. Terps Open Tuesday Coach Burt Shipley, starting his 32d year at Maryland, will have his team at Charlottesville Tuesday for the Terps opener against Virginia. Also opening Tuesday are. American U„ host to Vermont, ; and Catholic U., host to Colby, i Georgetown, again coached by | Joe Judge, one-time Senators’ j great, takes on Colby Wednes day on the Medical field in its i opener. Navy, coached by Max Bishop, , former Athletics’ second base man, who is starting his 18th 1 year with the Middies, opens its 22-game schedule Saturday at : Annapolis against Muhlenberg , of Allentown, Pa. j , The week's schedule: TOMORROW Vermont vs. George Washington. . West Ellipse. 2:30 1 1 TUESDAY I \ Vermont at American U. Marvland vs. Virginia at Charlottes- j ' Yille Colby at Catholic U . I WEDNESDAY MIT vs. George Washington. West Ellipse. 2:30. i 1 Colbv vs. Georgetown, medical field. 130. THURSDAY West Virginia at American U Towson Teachers at Catholic U. 1 FRIDAY Colby at American U. Maryland va. North Carolina at Chapel Hill. SATURDAY Maryland Btate at Howard. Michigan at Georgetown U. Maryland vs. Wake Forest at Wake Forest. N. C. Loyola of Baltimore at Catholic U. (2). Muhlenberg at Navy. Junior Rifle Team Wins as Members Get NRA Medals The Fairlington Junior Rifle Club ran its winning streak to seven straight yesterday, the same day three members of the team were honored with the Dis tinguished Rifleman Medal, highest award made to juniors by the National Rifle Association. j Kathleen Walsh, who at 16 is the fourth-ranking woman small arms shooter in the country, was high scorer with 281 yesterday j as the team defeated Pinwheel Club, 1,368 to 1,355. Miss Walsh, Raymond Murphy and Christo pher Wheeler were the young sters honored by the NRA. Miss Walsh’s father, Lt. Col. Walter R. Walsh, USMC. is cap tain of the United States rifle team now competing in the Pan American games in Mexico City. She attends Marymount School. Murphy and Wheeler attend Wakefield Junior High. Mack B. Hodges 111 and Dale Gordon are other members of the Fairiington team which has won two national medal team honors In NRA Junior Club postal matches against 175 other teams. Bubes and Corbett Win I MJC Boxing Awards Larry Bubes and Bernard Corbett won the top awards in the seventh annual Montgomery Junior College intramural box ing tournament before a capac ity crowd last night at the Silver Spring Intermediate gym in Takoma Park. Bubes was judged the “best: boxer,” in defeating Bill Corse in a final bout. Corbett won the “fightingest fighter” award after a victory over Edwin Coyl. Andy Quattrochi and Gary Garber, who made boxing names at the University of Maryland, fought an exhibition match which was called a draw. Redskins Sign Finissi, Big End From Salem Bill Finissi. 220-pound end from Salem College in West Vir ginia, signed today to play for the Washington Redskins. The military may get him first. General Manager Dick Me- ; Cann said Finissi was signed as i a free agent but may have to ; take a turn in the service before I putting on a Redskins' uniform. Finissi' 22, is due to graduate j from Salem in June! The Clarks- , burg. W. Va., athlete became the 37th player to come to terms ! with the Redskins. - i m. * gfcjy * i-' ji" 1 r V./ iiii I y ■* ® /j® ■ ' : nHr -■■i v m m F Miprj| m 7?: fljt i wB WB m 7 mm W9H? # fJHhra. rim ™ ■&£„ if i.mUmMtMMMetmmt^ —Star Staff Photo SCRAMBLE FOR BALL—They went to the floor after the ball at this point in the St. John’s- West Catholic semifinals in the Catholic Invitation basketball tournament last night at Ritchie Coliseum, won by the Johnnies, 55-54. Grabbing for the ball are Jim McNichol (8) of West Catholic and John Moore of St. John’s. Others are John Rowan (10) of West Catholic and John Frazier (21), Bill Talbot (16F and John Collins (23, background) of St. John’s. Tourney ! (Continued from Page C-l.) j team to make the finals in the two-year history of the tourney.! St. John's opened a 5-0 lead at the start of its game on drives by I Bob Talbot and Jim Collins and i Collins’ free throw. West Catho- j lie crept back to 5-4 on a set and two foul shots by Joe Me- Ginn. Minutes later the Johnnies 1 rang up 12 straight points for a 21-7 lead white the Burrs switched from their man-to-man to a zone with little effect. St. John’s shooting tailed off in the second quarter but twice it held 15-point leads. Then West Catholic pulled up to 33-24 j at halftime. Frazier scored all of St. John’s | goals in the final quarter, eight, and was the star of the freezing j tactics in the late going. He j topped every one in scoring with I BYN BTATBMWiT I OP TH* 0 * 1 ' ! T T XT |ft M A d\ H* *\J ’ SVNOFaL, OF THE ANNUAL LUMBERMENS MUTUAL | ROW YOU OIIVC l CASUALTY COMPANY *«*J * V / V /l/ INSURANCE,COMPANY Os Chicago 4n. Illinois j A _ I on the 31st day of December. 1954., | » V W I Os Van Wert, Ohio i J 4 1 ■■ ■ jontha list Day of December. 1854. „ on Auto and rire Insurance = Stocks 8.005.045.35 1 “ ““ “““ w • “ rx ““ Bonda . 527 149 024 8a Real estate owned 10.8ti3.412.16 | t ! Stocks Z-ZZZZZZIZI * fcUß.Msioo First mortgages and I I Real estate owned 44 48A an collateral loans 958.502.52 * j Mortgage toane on real 4 483 42 Cash and bank deposits 12.003.482.09 I m _ I estate 1 421 7si is Call the MUTUAL man at NA. 8-6690 j j Total Assets $40.818.058.58 liabilities, surplus and J FOR MAXIMUM PROTECTION AT MINIMUM Mutual Insurance Agency for solid personal service j Reserve for losses $ 82.584.087.00 ! COST, MUTUAL S THE WORD: and counsel, based on 36 years of experience. Call today about * J LlAßlL o T the'r^unds S AND ment expenses 11550 4”8 oo Mutual insurance from mutual companies like those whose . sirs-4-AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY-4-COM I R*»«v« ior losses s3l-072000 Re premtun»a r un *‘ rn * d ■ financial statements are printed on this page. (You share in coverage for. * FIRE * AUTOMOBILE * LIABILITY * COM- | R „,„, , td)u , t . All other liabilities 22.772!87L6 •j j their profits through policyholder dividends.) | PENSATION * BOILER * BURGLARY * FIDELITY, I unearn * d 20.05792095 Total Liabilities $101,354,597,20 ' I *.*””« for taxes III;; 1 !«i>l',s62><l Una's I signed D funds "(iur- * lO 000000 00 j TUP ti | I’PI IA I ILICI ID A Ll/Sp A E* k.l I ToUI L1 * bllltl '» --IHsHllioljO | Inc MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY. Inc. sKiiM,'."."', 1301 H Street N.W. • NAtionol 8-6690 ’ .u«4..5. ===== I v , -- , . . lcyholders 12374,351 99 36 Years of Mutual Insurance Service in the Washington Area toll _-$40,8i8,058.58 J A MILLS Vice President. ■ ' j Subscnbed SV I^ N sw A rn t to Tefor7 me I JOHN H ' KROLL CLAUDE V. HYSON MORRIS W. WELLS CHAS. M. BOTELER PAu£"w PURMOr?' SUSSS}’. ‘lean" 1 d *ARNOLD C E anderson ' President CHARLES H. ELLIOTT Treasurer Executive Vice President I thi? l 2Bth b d ed y of d Fe S brua n rv. t °i9 ( ss ,or ' m * M, commission exp,res OcX, TIL ! PAULINE L. JONES HENRY A. KROLL o ctivn \ Secretary # CHARLES M. BOTELER, JR. WILLIAM C. GLOYD IMy commission expire* March 11, 1957 Vice Presidents Assistant Secretary I j I ! ! I j BYN< STATEMECT H OX A THW AL i ® YN ° P ® l * PJLJ I'® 1 '® * N ” CAI, I SYNOPSIS OP THE ANNUAL SYNOPSIS OF THE ANNUAL j SYNOPSIS OP THE ANNUAL ! SYNOPSIS OP THE ANNUAL | SYNOPSIS OP THE ANNUAL STATEMENT OP THE STATEMENT OP THE STATEMENT OF THE , | STATEMENT OP THE STATEMENT OP THE I STATEMENT OP THE STATEMENT OF THE AMERICAN j' AMERICAN MOTORISTS j PENNSYLVANIA | THE LUMBERMENS I NORFOLK AND DEDHAM ! HARFORD MUTUAL j WESTERN MILLERS MANUFACTURERS I INSURANCE COMPANY j LUMBERMENS j MUTUAL INSURANCE ! MUTUAL FIRE ! INSURANCE COMPANY j MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY ! ot Dectmber ' lßi4- on the ant day j MUTUAL INSURANCE j COMPANY j INSURANCE COMPANY \ m ih ' 3Ut \ COMPANY . j I COMPANY Os Mansfield Ohio, on the 31st day of | 01 D'dhem. Massachusetts. on the 31st j I Os 829 Centennial Building. Kanras Os New York. New York, on the 31« t ' ASSETS. | of Philadelphia Pennsylvania December. 1954. | dby oi December. 1954. CI(J . 4 Missouri, on the 31st day of De day of December. 1954. I Bond* $49,380,153.85 „ * ASSETB cember, 1954 Stock 540.950 OB I on the 31st day of December. 1954. Bonds . $4 087.155.72 1 I Mortgage loans on real I I Stocks 1.318.240,00 1 Rood. ASSETS.I „ **)»“ . . „ 75.709.07 I I Real estate owned 658.698 36 S’”?" $12,445,074.18 I Cash and bank deposits | ! .com 1 aosfts I Mortgage loans on real i real jf** ! ! Estate owned "ffiS ' Cash Vnd bank deposit, I "ELS, .. ..IhsU I««« - - 74.179,8 1 - 578 -!“"° “esLL* W « 1.50000 | deposits M A *collected*Sf<mlu l ms n " ~ ' « ® lB ,S '‘ j | T ° U ‘ **““ I 3^““ ot £ u rS sl* LIABILITIEE. SURPLUS AND 0«?* ~! I I Z^L, To.a, asset. .... | OTHER FUNDS Total Asset. , Total asset. | LIABILITIES. SURPLUS AND LIABILITIES. SURPLUS AND I 0? iosl''’adjust-^ »2 # .«» 0 -7 : «.° 0 I I OTHER FUNDS OTHER FUNDS I mint expenses 4 0 37 391 00 1 I LIABILITIES. SURPLUS AND | _ , .... .. 1 Reserve for losses $1,262.60000 . •»««"« Jor unearned ''' ' I AND OTHER FUNDS | | Reserve for loaTadJukt- ° I LIABILITIES SURPLUS AND OTHER men* iS»««s“ lU,t ' 142 55000 Reserve “for taxes .11. I * K4,00n - 4 Reserve for losses .. $1,063,541.00 I LIABILITIES SURPIUS AND I Reserve Reserve for unearned All other .labilities ... . 6.489,043 08 R *me"t excises 5 „ 0 917 4S Reserve for lose adlu.t- otoer pUNM premiums " 3,840.988.81 R ,„ rv . fnr Reserve “for taxes Fota. ilab.m.es I f 5 530 Mno \ 'Unearned 80 000 00 j OTHER FUNDS - I SSKRS & ’iTW A1 To t»l* F | i»bli 111 Va** Srttal w.t.’tu- ° M 000 °° I i! tare, ® 'foVlw adjuat-' - J60 ' 5a65 . Total liabilities 86.157,662,23 | ReTerve *fS?“ unearned * Total liabilities I torv deDoslt u 000 000 00 I All other liabilities ' All other 'liabilities ... 8W.681.22 . nient expenses 41.692.40 Capital paid up or statu- | premiums .. 1398.M08.44 SSSatrft'S Soo>ooooo I ,UndS ~Ur‘ 4 000 000 00 SpecTaV —“'fund.— ‘ — j "“““‘*7 o ®®Sl “^Sf,««!!,“ “” e *"" d 3.980.94, .00 f.ur- * s °° °°° °° Unass'aned fund, (aur- MO - 00 "- 00 J plUi •SH Sd. ««> 600 000 00 SSffl plu * l Stgggr oo * l - 00 I Policyholders 8 000 000.00 i Plus) 7.819.796.72 ou ' ~ M OO .- 000^00 . Total liabilities $4,581,391.18 Surplus as regards pol . , I T.tki -sgg-QgQ-a-a,, , I • Special surplus funds un- _ 1 lcyholders . 2.902.894 34 I Surplus as regards pol- Surplus as regards J Total 858,363.8.>5.41 j B , lrnllnl „„ regards Pol. ! Surplus as regards pol- | emeumbered $1,360,039.69 j «o IIK o«... <ih I icyholders ........ 1.005.493.27 policyholder. 3.500.000.00 | ! lcyhSlders . 8.8,9.796.7* I lcyholders 5,201,601.71 j Unas.lgned fund, (sur- Total fp t „ *27783.702:85 Total 816.872,634.77 | J. A. MILLS. ! Total “ITO'sO.SeTAi j Total *16.931.769 06 1 Blus -_?i 00 °. 00 M 0 | j 7 “ —’ r ,f. sl , d J nt ' 1 ===== I * | I WALTER M. WELCH. I * „ M n mras President » V I A * , t Secretary. FRED H. LUDWICI. President. | C. E. NAIL. President. I 8U lcyholders.^°.*■ 3.360.039.69 I bittitaih u uioonros”'' | K. I. WILLIS. Secretary ,I W - FSS?J£ l „ to llßfl? r * m * 8ub«” bed and swofn"" bTfor. me I Subscribed end .wo™ to b"?o" V me 1 M I *&££». Subscribed and sworn to before me ffiial 1 ? 111 daV of o Fe r rU Mn»l'A s 'Ar I (Bet, - ) ARNOLD E ANDERSON. I this 18th day of February. 1966 | this 14th b day of February” 1966. | thl5 Üb 4th ib sav a ns February o 1966* m * * (sin 11 dAy ol / € n Ua w*r KFP ,Beal ’ ) °- C * ' Notary Public. j (Seal.) MARGARET M HYDE. [ (Seal) ALBERT H. BiNSON. i HAROLD A. KNAPP. President. i rai.n 4 %ia^BETH b A HTSFR S6 I ( * U E D WoT.^r K^\if* My commission e*plre. N ApVtf 18^1957 I «°'re. October 14. Notary Public | Notary GEORGE 8. GOLDTHWAIT. 8 . Mv commission expire' j IMy commission expires January 6. 1957. |My Commission Expires July 16, 1957. | Secretary. |My Commission Expires May 2. 1955. *l9 1956. 1 . 1 !_ I ! i points, all from the floor. Jim 1 McNichol, 6-foot-5 redhead, j paced the Buns with 12. Freeze in Overtime 1 In last night’s second game, , St. Peter's had enough accuracy ■ | to stay ahead of the taller St. 11 Ann's until early in the third : j quarter. It was Bill Hall who gave St. Ann's its first lead since the earl ymoments, 48-47, and the ; New Yorkers held a 50-49 margin , going into the final. From then on, the lead changed hands four times. i At 58-all, with four minutes to go, each team traded freezing the ball until time ran out. Both ' j scored only three points in the first overtime. In the second overtime, St. Peter's stalled the '. entire three minutes without . getting a shot off. Then St. ; Ann’s got the center tap at the 1 1 start of the third and Hall drove . I in to score the winning basket. St. John's G.F.Pts. W. Cath’e G.F Pts i Mantles l 3 ft Carey 23 8 i Colltns 5 212 McGinn 3 all Dillon n n 11 McNichol 8 012 Frazier 9 (I IS Clune 0 0 (I j Fitzpatrick 12 4 Rowan 4 nil | Moore 0S 2 Donaehj 10 2 i Talbot :t sl4 Spratt I 4 8 ! Hanlon 00 0 Wallin 000 Dunn 204 Fagan 102 ! Totals lit 17 55 Totals 20 14 54 Score at halftime—33.24. St. Johns. . St. Ann's. G F.Pts. St. Pcter'a. G F Pts. I Harrison 8 lin Nies ;i SIT ! Larese 8 824 Crotty 8 517 Cox 0 11 Pedone 11 32 5 Pellegrino 1 0 2 Crowley 3 o 8 Hal! 9 321 Keller 1 0 2 Geczik 1 0 2 Lattoz 0 0 0 Totals 25 13 63 Totals 24 13 81 Score at halftime: 33-28. St. Peters. I Charleston G.F.Pts. Benedictine G.F.Pts j Barna 45 13 Mitchcli 34 10 ! WSrner 72 18 Kramer 5o 10 Stone 4 7 15 Owjngs 3 4 10 Williams 0 n 0 Berman 10 2 Parry 6 2 14 Siewers 4 8 14 O Dell I 3 5 Goode 12 4 , Ross 4 St 17 Totals 22 19 63 Fall Oil _ .... Totals 21 '.’B 88 Score at. halftime: 43-38. Charleston. Gonzaga G.F.Pts. Calvert H'll G.F Pts Bennett 13 329 Keyes 5 3 13 Vita 1 0 2 Conelius 1 0 2 Natoli 4 5 13 Fowler 8 4 18 : Pektn 21 5 Rosky 53 13 Buchanan o (I tt Miller 7 8 2n ! O Donnell 41 ft McFoul 2 Ift i Sheahan 204 Hofmann 10 2 Total 28 17 6ft O Brien 0 0 O Farrell 0 1 I Totals 27~1T 65 Score at halftime: .12-30. Calvert Hall. urrt ttop ThomaS.Aj A record for the National Capital League (if not any league) was registered when a bowler committed five fouls in two boxes and counted only one pin. A substitute from an un s a n c t i o ned league, the poor guy owned a re spectable av era g e (in size), but no respect for the foul line. The thing threw him, but taught Red Thomas him a valuable lesson. Bowlers who disregard the foul line merely are cheating themselves, if It’s prowess they seek. In that respect, their scores are meaningless. Some phenomenal games have been rolled that one never hears about. They were made in leagues where the foul line was waived and hence in eligible for the record book. A major sales argument for National Duckpin Congress membership, $1.50 a team, is the recognition it brings to excep tional scores. It makes the foul line mandatory. A common argument against the congress sanction fee runs: "There isn’t a bowler in our league with the ghost of a chance to set a record.” I Start Out right forSpring| I Prepare Your Car NOW for 1 Warm Weather Driving I • WHEELS and • ENGINE fBL DDAIfCC JHHHH., Test compression Tighten cylinder head and manifold M Adjust foot brake*, Clean and tighten bBH fill master cylinder battery terminal! #21.25 VALUE Install new Autqitte plug* m • FRONT END for Only Autollte point# Install new Auto. Sg Repack front OC condenser *sjj| wheel bearing# Cle* n glass filter Reset Ignition I • COOLING Cle.n%nd reoll Ira every,, COMPLETI oil cleaner HSs SYSTEM Tezt vacuum unit $6.00 cddilicnol for "Ji* “h Drain and flush t-cylindtr car, needed *” ** H F-eAU Test fuel pump m with water. pressure H IMMEDIATE SERVICE • FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS H 14th l ■- . .... —-a, Spi Rhode Island HO. 2-4400 Yet, the record book is dotted with names of obscure bowlers. A classic example Is Vivian Walsh of the Capital Women's Major League, who rolled 232 at a time when her average was ; 107. The 232 was only seven pins under the men’s all-time record, rolled by Eddie Funaro j of flew Haven, Conn., at a time' when his average was not ex ceptional. But for the miss of j a single-pin break in the 10th 1 frame, Mrs. Walsh might have topped Funaro. | Yet, lost to posterity is a! game of 240 rolled by a Washy | ington high school boy. In a pick-up match 25 years ago,! Sam Del Vecchio, now a leading sports goods merchant, shot the 240. This bolt of duckpin lightning might have flashed in a league match. Spectators said Del Vecchio never fouled. But instead of all-time recognition, ] Sam got the devil for playing j hookey. a* * * A point frequently overlooked is that without the duckpin congress the game would be classed as a pastime instead of a genuine sport. Hundreds of people enjoying it can’t realize they were drawn into duckpin shooting by the congress’ efforts. • It standardizes equipment and constantly supervises the game | with a view to keeping it on a i : higli plane. For this, its modest sanction fee appears well war- j I ranted, for expert and duffer alike. ** * * Incidentally, Washington bowlers who plan to attend the championships at Pawtucket, I R. I„ next week and desire to Igo by train, should phone Charles E. Barnard, Lawrence 6-5220, as soon as possible. Barnard, the congress president, has arranged for special rates. ** * * When Assistant City Editor Jerry O'Leary returned from his honeymoon, the News Room team in The Star League had lost nine games in a row. To . avert a 10th straight defeat, O’Leary blissfully fired a dou ble-header strike which won the 1 game by six pins. ** * * Frank J. Binks, president of the Rosslyn Steel and Cement j Co., is 60 years old but gifted ! with thf physical qualities of ! the stuff he peddles. A mem ; ber of the Methodist Church League. Binks dropped in at the Mount Rainier Bowling Center for a bit of practice. He found himself in rare fettle. Game after game he bowled, like one reaches again and again ! for “one more” peanut. When, finally, he quit, an alley attend- 1 BOTH GUARANTEED ' WWW Hr FOR 9 FULL MONTHS ■^ANYJIZEJ^iI^I^I 7 One for SiKis 7:60x15 | 6:70x15 8:00x15 I H ■ Ti.Rr I 6:s °*'6 i;^is I ■■ njr. I hold* ■ _ _ . . A., . . . them at this I Free Front Ena Alignment sale nnrr ■ Jh J F NORTHEAST ARL-ALEX. I Lj [// / 4718 Hampden 2315 Bladensburg 3300 Jefferson S Lone, Bethesda Rood N.E. Davis Hwy. a Receppable OL 6-5200 LA. 6-3885 . TE. 6-6807 js V exchange ’ 2 Block Oft On Route I — Next i min from Jm exenange. Wisconsin Ave. to Hot Showe Pentagon fm • ant totted up the bill, and gasped—26 games. Average; 122. A* A * The American Bowling Con ! gress tournament opened at , Fort Wayne, Ind., yesterday on 11 38 new lanes which will feel i the weight of about 16 million pounds of bowling balls by the time the 72-day meet ends ! June 4. I Lined up for a crack at part |of the $428,333 prize fund are | more than 31,000 bowlers from 1 42 States, the District of Co lumbia, Alaska, Saudi Arabia and Canada. There are 5,826 teams entered. Davidson Tennis Team Trounces Colonials, 8-1 By »h« Associated Press DAVIDSON, N. C., Mar. 26. Davidson’s Wildcats, defending Southern Conference champions, opened their home tennis season j today with an 8-1 victory over George Washington. The Wildcats took five of the j six singles matches and swept : the doubles. The Colonials’ only 1 win came In the No. 3 singles, | with Herb Rappanport deleat ! ing George Sneed, 6—4, 6—3.