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MAY BE BEST IN DECADE
Hoyas Open Golf Slate With No. 1 Spot in Doubt BY MERRELL WHITTLESEY Georgetown, with what might j be the best college golt team here in more than a decade, opened its season today with the identity of the No. 1 player not likely to be known much before tee-ofl time at Lexington. Va. The Hoyas were to meet VMI, j with the District's Perky Culli nane, who led the National Ama- j teur qualifiers here last year, and Gene Howerdd of Augusta, Ga., in close competition for the No. 1 spot. The Hoyas took Marion Vick ers. the 1953 Alabama Amateur champion. Dick Quinlan. Charles Slicklen, Johnny Farrell, jr., and John Sheehan on the trip. The Hoyas had a 7-1 dual meet rec- ; ord last season and will have an opportunity to avenge the lone 1954 loss when they meet Vir- j ginia tomorrow in Charlottes ville. While the Hoyas had a good match-play record last year, they ! fared poorly in medal tourna ments. The team appears con siderably stronger. The longest schoolboy golf j season in the history of the Dis trict matches began yesterday j with Peorgetown Prep a 9-0, victor over Northwestern at the Prep. It does not count in the standings, for the Little Hoyas are in the Prep School League and Northwestern is in the Bi-County. George Ramirez defeated Gene I Roberts, 2 up, and Frank Yeat- ; man won over Chuck Lockwood, 2 and 1, in the first foursome, I with the best ball to the hosts, S and 2. The Washington Sr’ irban Golf Association will hold its; first sweepstakes this week end at East Potomac. Members of the WSGA, or members of mem ber clubs of the. District Golf j Association with handicaps of scratch through 18, may enter j either day up until 2 o’clock. 1 SENATORS Continued From Page C-l clubs shift to Ware Shoals, S. C., tomorrow. Spec Shea, who virtually be came a myth among his team mates after pitching three hit less innings against Kansas City March 13. is on the shelf again. He pitched two innings yester day. pulled a leg muscle running out an infield tap and will be In active a few more days. The Senators accumulated 13 hits, with Pete Runnels providing j a triple and two singles to pace the attack, in walloping the Red- j legs. Washington amassed a 7-0 ; lead and saw it jeopardized in the sixth inning when Cincin nati cuffed Bob Porterfield for four runs. Doubles by Eddie Yost and * Oravetz, plus a Runnels single, scored two runs off Rudy Minar cin in the first inning. The Sen ators mauled Minarcin for four runs in the fourth after Runnels beat out a bunt and went out try ing to steal. Roy Sievers boomed a double to center and scored on Tom Umphlett’s single. Kline followed with a single and worked a double steal with Umphlett be fore Porterfield singled them across. Porterfield took second base on the throw to the plate and scored on Yost’s single. Runnels walked in the fifth against Jackie collum, stole sec- j ond, continued to third on Catcher Ed Bailey's wild throw and scored on Sievers’ single. Adams’ double, Roig’s error, followed by Harmon Killebrew’s muff of Roy McMillan’s ground er. gave the Redlegs a run in the sixth, and they quickly got three more when Gus Bell, Ray Jablonski, Jim Greengrass and Glen Gorbous singled in succes sion. Ted Kluszewski represent ing the tying run, batted for Rocky Bridges and fanned after giving the customers a thrill by foiling two pitches over the rightfield fence. The Redlegs picked up another run off Shea in the seventh when Bell’s long fly to center scored Andy Seminick from third base, but the Senators matched it in the same inning when Jim Lemon singled and Runnels tripled against Bud Podbielan. •S Adams accounted for three of j the Redlegs’ eight hits. SENATORS, 8; REDS, 5 j Cincinnati. AB. R. H. O. A. E \ Adams. 2b-3b 5 1 3 3 3 0 McMillan ss 4 112 5 1! Bell, cf 4 1110 0 Jablonski. lb 4 11 11 o 0 Oreensrass, If 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 Rorkowski. If 1 0 0 10 0 Gorbous. rs 3 0 110 0 Bridges. 3b 2 0 0 l 2 01 ‘.’Kluszewskl 1 0 O 0 0 01 Temple. 2b 1 0 0 0 0 Oj Bailey, c 4 0 0 2 11 Mlnarcin. p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Collum. p 1 0 0 0 2 0) .‘iSemlnick 0 1 0 0 0 0: Podbtelan. p 1 0 0 11 0 j Totals .. 35 ~5 ~8 Zi 15 ”5 IRan for Grcengrass in flth. •.’Fanned for Bridges in Oth. 3Walked for Collum in.Tth. Washington. AB. R. H. O. A. E. • Yost. 3b 3 12 110 Ki Hebrew. 3b 1 0 0 0 0 1 i Graven, rs 4 1 110 0 Paula. If 3 0 0 4 0 O; Lemon, .f 1110 0 0 Runnels, ss 3 1 3 3 5 0 Sievers. 1b 4 12 10 1 O Umphlett. cf • 4 1 I t 2 0 0 Kline, ss 3 l 1 0 3 Oj Roil, ss 1 0 0 0 3 ! Korcheck. c 4 0 0 5 0 0 ; Porterfield, p 2 1110 0 4 Levan 1 0 1 0 0 oj Rhea, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Currie, p 0 o 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 8 13 27 13 ~2 48incled for Porterfield in Oth. Cincinnati 000 004 100—5 Washington 200 410 lOx—B Runs batted in—McMillan. Bell, Jab lonski. Greengrass. Gorbous. Yost. Ora vet*. Runnels (2*. Sievers Umphlett. Porterfield (2). Two-base hits—Adams. Yost. Jravetr, Blevers. Three-base bit — Runnels. Stolen bases —Gorbous (2). Runnels. Umphlett. Kline. Sacrifice fly : —Bell. Double plav- Bridges to Adams : to Jablonski. Left on bases—Cincinnati. 7. Washington 4 Bases on balls---Off Collum. »: off Shea 3 Struck out—By Minarcin. 2; by Porterfield. 3; by She# 1. Hits—-OfT Minarcin. ft in 4 Innings: off Collum. 2 In 2 Innings: off Podbtelan. 2 in 2 innings: off Porterfield. 7 in H ■ innings; off Shea. 1 in 2 Innings: off Currie, rt la 1 inning. Runs and earned runs—Minarcin «-«: Collum. 1-1; Pod bielan. 1-1: n orterfield 4-3: Shea. 1-1 Winning pitch, r -Porterfield. Losing pitcher—Minarcin Time—l:l3. Um pires—Donatelli. Flaherty and Gorman. Attendance—2.46B. Additional Sports On Next Two Pages Prizes will be given out Sun day after all scores are in. There will be play in four handicap classes and net and gross prizes. The District and Maryland State Golf Associations request golf course superintendents and greens chairmen of their mehi ber clubs to attend the USGA’s Regional Turf Service meeting tomorrow night at Columbia ! Country Club at 8 o’clock. Charles Hallowell, the new Mid dle Atlantic director, will be on hand. Walter Romans, the Baltimore j C.C. pro who led the first round of the recent $12,50p Baton Rouge Open, and then won only l $l2O, said that was not the big gest disappointment of his fling on the winter tour. The previous week in the S3O,- j 000 Houston Open, Romans was j only four strokes off the pace ; after 36 holes with 72-68, and lit appeared he might crash the j real money. But Romans started the third round with a fat 10, topping three straight shots iftto a lake from bad lies. He still shot 76, | but missed the money. The Virginia Association of : Golf Professionals has a list of 20 pro-amateur tournaments in addition to the Virginia Open, but the pros say their schedule is not meant to conflict with that of the Mid-Atlantic PGA. It’s simply too far for the pros of the Tidewater section to come !to Washington and Baltimore for the weekly events, so they’re going to hold their own. The Virginia Open will be held May 13-15 at Ocean View in Norfolk, with a pro-amateur immediately preceding and a pro-lady follow ing it. Cards are out for Monday’s j MAPGA pro-amateur at Charlie i Bassler’s course at Rolling Road j in Catonsville, Md. . He will ; supply one partner and the I visiting pros two. BASEBALL Continaed From Page C-l game, seven-city tour in Colum bus against the St. Louis Cardi nals today. Brazle had been signed during the winter as a free agent after the Cardinals cut him adrift. Manager Marty Marion said that among his pleasant sur prises so far are the fine showings of Pitchers Billy Pierce, Mike Fomieles and Ted Gray: the work of George Kell and Willard Marshall and the improvement of Jim Rivera and Clint Court : ney. MOBILE, Ala,. Mar. 31 (IP).— Six youngsters were sent out on option yesterday as Manager Charley Grimm made the first major cut in the Milwaukee Braves’ bulky traveling squad. Pitchers Paul Cave, Bob Trow bridge; Bob McMahon and Bob Giggle and First Baseman Frank Toree were assigned to Toledo. Second Baseman Bobby Malmus was turned over to Jacksonville. Pitcher Glenn Thompson pre viously had been optioned to Toledo. CLEAWATER, Fla., Mar. 31 (IP). —Manager Casey Stengel and Coach Jim Turner, trying to set up six certain starters for the season, have tagged the New York Yankees’ next pitch ! ing assignments for Whitey Ford, Bob Grim, Tom Morgan, Eddie Lopat, Bob Turley and Johnny Kucks, in that order. SAN ANTONIO, Mar. 31 (IP).— The comeback of Larry Jansen, 35-year-old righthander, suffered a setback yesterday as the New York Giants’ veteran failed to last an inning in the 12-11 vic tory over Cleveland. LAKELAND, Fla., Mar. 31 (IP). —Billy Hoeft, the Detroit Tigers’ young righthander, is turning in the same unpredictable per formances in spring training that have characterized his reg ular season work. Hoeft has a reputation for pitching superbly one day and getting his ears pinned back the next time out. In spring games he was battered for 11 runs in eight innings in two ap pearances, then came back yes | terday for his longest stint of | the training grind and blanked 1 Boston on three hits for six in nings. ; He saved his starter’s job with the performance, but Manager Bucky Harris said he’s still look ing for some way to make the i youngster a consistent winner. ATHLETICS Continued From Page C-l Yankees by Baltimore last De i cember. The A’s bought him principally because he’s a left handed hitter. The A’s already I have three first basemen, but they have only three lefthanded batters—Don Bollweg, Elmer Valo and Lou Limmer. ! Limmer, who also plays first, may be farmed out to Columbus of the International League. Well Known in'K. C. Both Gorman and Kryhoski are well known to Kansas City fans. Both played in the past with the old Kansas City Blues of the American Association. Gorman developed arm trouble with the Yanks last year, pitched only 37 innings for them and had a 3-2 record. The • 200- pounder worked in exhibitions this spring and reportedly is in sound condition. He has a good fast ball and curve and is particularly effective against righthanded hitters. Manager Lou Boudreau has been banking on two of his top lefthanded hurlers to overcome arm ailments. One is little Bobby Shantz, who was the league's leading pitcher in 1952 but who has had aim trouble ever since. The other is Alex Kellner, who wound up with a 1-17 mark last year. aHI -'JH fan, ■ Am Bpr " KINER LEARNS THAT OVER THE FENCE IS SAFER WESTRUM MAKES THE TAG—Tucson.—Cleve land’s Ralph Kiner is tagged out at home by Catcher Wes Westrum of the Giants during the slugfest ATCHISON'S ANGLE BY LEWIS F. ATCHISON JKSi Dutch Bergman usually is at his best telling stories about the days when he was Doc Spears’ j football assistant at Minnesota, but at the testimonial dinner for Bill Reinhart the other night the former Catholic University and Redskins coach brought down the house with one on himself. In the spring of 1935, the year of CU’s winning Orange Bowl eleven, Tom Hamilton invited Dutch to bring his squad over to Annapolis for an informal scrim mage with his Navy eleven. “No publicity,” Tom warned. “Don’t even tell your boys where ' they’re going. Just put ’em on a bus and bring them here.” Bergman, welcoming the chance for a good scrimmage, followed Hamilton’s instructions to the letter. So when an enter prising Associated Press reporter sought out Dutch to get his start ing lineup. Bergman politely said no. Hamilton, he explained, didn’t want any publicity in the papers. “I just talked to Tom and he said it was okay,” the reporter replied, nod ing toward Hamilton at the other end of the field. They haggled a bit until Dutch was convinced Hamilton had given permission. He started with Yanchulis at center. “How do you spell it?” the re porter asked.' Dutch managed to enlighten him and then went on with such names as Karpowich, Dranginis and Anthonavage, with the re porter dutifully asking the cor rect spelling of each. Finally he got to the fullback's position. “Makofske,” Bergman re- , plied. “Aw, to hell with it—just for-! get the whole thing.” said the ! correspondent, putting away his pencil and notebook. A few minutes later Hamilton came up to Bergman and said, “That AP man’s sore as the devil at you, Dutch.” “Why?” Bergman asked. “Said he asked you for your lineup and you gave him a lot of fictitious names. ** * * Milt Schonfeld, who once drove GW basketball opponents crazy rolling the ball between their legs when he couldn’t pass over them, was telling about seeing Coach Red Auerbach of Former Terp Aces to Lead Own Backfields Saturday Quarterbacks Bernie Faloney, Jack Scarbath and Charley Box -1 old each will have a backfield of his own when Maryland’s Alumni football team meets the Terp varsity at 2:30 p.m. Satur day in Byrd Stadium. Football admission tickets also are good for the Maryland- Dartmouth lacrosse game that starts at 11 a.m. in Byrd Sta dium. High and grammar school children will be admitted to both games for 50 cents. Faloney and Boxold will work with the backfields they led in | college. Bernie with Chet Hanu ' lak. Dick Nolan and Ralph Felton, and Boxold with last year’s backs, Ronnie Waller, Joe Horning and Dick Bielski. ’ Scarbath’s partners will be Joe Kuchta and Lynn Davis at half backs and Karney Scoscia at fullback. Vernon Seibert, one of Coach ; Jim Tatum’s assistants who has ! been associated with all of the alumni teams, said this was the , first time the grads have had TfUUL Factory Approved j; SALES-PARTS-SERVICE Se&cc- Used Cars I THR OM9INAL L P. SAFFQRD PIWNMIU DIALINGS SINCE \fO ; 2 LOCATIONS 4301 Conn. Art. N.W. EM. 3-7900 8507 Cotesyille Rood Silver Spring, Md. JU. 9-8400 1 Closed Sunday—Lot', Go to Church the Boston Celtics on television j and casually remarking to his daughters, “That fellow used to be my sub at George Washing ton.” “You know, they wouldn't be lieve me until I got out the old scrapbooks and showed ’em,” said Schonfeld, now in the building business in New York. ♦* * * One of the real oldtimers who ■ couldn’t make the GW party j was Johnny Fenlon, who was a combination Andy Farkas-Steve Bagarus and Cliff Battles for the Colonials 20 years ago. But ithe Fenlon clan was well repre sented by Ray, who advised that "Johnny’s mixed up in every thing” in Fredericksburg, Va., “including real estate.” There were enough football players at the dinner to or ganize a formidable team, and Tuffy Leemans’ presence was enough for some oldtimers to recall the’night he played bas- I ketball against Bill Shepherd, Western Maryland’s great back fleld man. They didn’t make them any tougher or, in an ath letic way. any smarter than the bull-necked Shepherd of the hills and the writer who re ferred to the game next day as a “bang-up affair” wasn’t writ ing idle phrases. ** * * We remember Shepherd best for a game he played against Catholic University in which the late Tom Oliver of CU got off a punt of more than 80 yards and then had one blocked for a safe- 1 ty that decided the game in Western Maryland’s favor. Throughout the game while on defense—and they played both ways then of course—Shepherd I would walk up close to the line, ; hands on hips and survey the i Cardinals’ offensive formation and unerringly move into the right spot to stop the play. If anybody looked like a real pro I prospect that day it was Shep- i herd and he lived up to it in i his years with the Detroit Lions. ** * * Rumors persist that the Balti more Bullets pro basketball franchise will be moved to Uline Arena next season even though some Baltimoreans insist the Bullets will be back there. They’re talking now of a joint ownership deal, with half of the games to be played in Baltimore apd half at mine’s. offensive units that surpass their defensive strength. Most of the members of the alumni team are on hand and have been working out individ ually or in small groups. Ray Krouse, co-coach of the alumni with Col. George Simler, has been at College Park almost every day since he was named coach. The alumni will dress 52 mea and Tatum about the same number. Nineteen former Maryland players who won their letters from 1924 through 1927 will be honored at a pre-game luncheon and will be introduced before the game. The football game will be broadcast over Station WMAL by the usual Maryland combination, Jim Gibbons on play-by-play and Bill Malone on color. * f || iIHERSO^s) | Bth & O Sts. | I I Our Only Location f Phono DE. 2-4700 | 3S Our I* niri or rrrrrfrncr u K I your fwrulu a/ o eavare deal to yesterday won by the Giants, 12-11. Looking on are A1 Rosen (7) and Larry Doby (14). —AP Wirephoto. JERRY PAPARELLA HOMERS FOR GW Eagles and CU Seeking First Baseball Wins Today With George Washington and Georgetown winning their open ing baseball games yesterday, it remains for American and Cath olic U. to move into the victory column. AU and CU each lost its open ing game Tuesday, but play at home again today, the Eagles against West Virginia and CU against the Towson Teachers. Maryland, GW, Georgetown and Howard each has a 1-0 rec ! ord. The Colonials, who were | frozen out of their scheduled ! opener against Vermont Mon day, blanked Massachusetts In stitute of Technology, 14-0, be hind Steve Bauk's pitching yes terday on the Ellipse, while the Hoyas capitalized on shoddy Senators Will Get 'Holiday' on Fourth, : Playing One Game BALTIMORE, Mar. 31 (^P>. — Independence Day will seem al most like a day off to the Sena tors and Orioles this season, what with the announcement by the Baltimore club yesterday that the traditional double - header will be replaced by a single game —and an early one at that. The Senators and Orioles will play at 1:30 p.m. on July 4 and the postponed second game will be played on an open date or as part of a twi-night double-header j later in the season. That will leave the stadium | vacant by mid-afternoon for the j long-established fireworks show i sponsored by the Greater North east Baltimore Association. The association had protested that a double - header would interfere with its preparations for the big night show in the ball park. COLLEGE BASEBALL By the Associated Press ! George Washington. 14: MIT. 0. > Northeastern Oklahoma. 15; South eastern Oklahoma, 1. CCNY. 8; Columbia. 3. Michigan State. 11; N. C. State. 9. Georgia Tech. 5: Mercer. 4. Auburn. 10; Howard (Ala ). 8. Amherst 8: Rollins. 3. Presbyterian. 4; Ohio University. 3. Southern Methodist. 5; Texas. 3. Wofford. 7: Catawba. 2. Parris Island. 6—11; B<ffith Carolina. , —O. j Washington.-Lee. 11; Furman. 8. TIRES —GET QUALITY —GET SAFETY —GET ECONOMY WE PAY HIGHEST PRICES for your Old Tiros dr We need good used tires and casings for recapping and we'll give you the best deal. RIGHT HOW! * SELECT from ou> wide stock assortment to suit YOUR needs. We carry Generals and other as sorted famous makes taken off brand-new cors. Regular, Tube lass, rayon and nylon card; slightly used tires, bargain spares, stock rtcaps. All fully guaranteed to meet YOUR full satisfactian at to service and valae. ♦ Your old tiros will go a long way toward paying far safe, new i Generals j dr EXPERT WHEEL BALANCING ★ FREE INSPECTION SERVICE ttJE'EOSST I . I SUITS EVERYONE'S CONVENIENCE CUMMINGS GENERAL TIRE CO. '•WgSgpV™ 8 * ‘ nd 23rd pud M Sts. N.W. MI. 8-6300 I fielding to outscore Colby, 9-7, ! at Georgetown. Southpaw Bauk threw a one hitter at MIT for the seven in nings he worked. He turned his ankle running the bases and Roger Turner and Voris /Con rad finished up. John Sulli van’s hit in the first inning was the only one for MIT, which lost its third game. Shortstop Jerry Paparella. son of Joe Paparella, the American League umpire, hit a home run with one on for GW in the third inning, the only extra-base hit of the game. The Hoyas scored four un earned runs in the eighth in- I ning on two fielding errors and a wild throw to beat Colby. Sec ond Baseman John Recesso got two singles in four trips to lead the Hoyas at the plate. Don Furth, last of three pitchers, got j the victory, while Ken Grey l went the distance for the vis itors. In games tomorrow Maryland will play at North Caroliim and Colby at AU. Saturday’s sched ule lists Michigan at George town, Maryland at Wake Forest, Loyola at CU in a doubleheader, Maryland State at Howard and Muhlenberg at Navy. |[ 4**%-MINUTE II || TKCC jP INSTALLATION || I FRONTS RUSTIC FIBRE COVERS 'SS 5 "•’> 7.95 I HEAVY PLASTIC FIBRE COVERS 'SS 5 »•« 11.95 I GOLDSTRAND FUSTIC 'SS 5 ”« 9.95 » FULL SETS SARAN FUSTIC 'SS* '”>13.95 I I ss£j*£J s?sh®*} 100% Plastic Lifetime Goldstrand 'SS* 2 2 95 I "r 100% ALL QUILTED PLASTIC 'SS 5 „ I '\r 1955 Silvarslrand RUSTIC JCL. ’SS* »» 34.95 I 4 ',,“‘ 1965 GARD-LON Nylon Trim 'SS 5 27.95 I 1966 OABD-LON Jersey Leather Trim ’>“ 39.95 I pTT 100% s&flffurClere Plastic Sa 29;“ | I Isr ir** -■■"J j&g. g> --J pi R IAR K g I'l j.YR. <* VAK ’ THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C. TTZSDAT, MAKCH 31, t»5» THE BASEBALL BEAT BY BURTON HAWKINS CAMP GORDON. Ga., Mar.. 31.—Steve Korcheck says the San Francisco Forty-Niners of fered him SB,OOO and permission to report last fall after he had completed his baseball contract with Charlotte, but the former George Washington University linebacker said, “My parents didn’t want me to play any more football and, as a matter of factf I wasn’t eager myself. I played eight years and that's enough. I want to make good in baseball.” Chuck Dressen ordered Pitcher Dean Stone to the ball park at 10:30 yesterday morning in Charleston to teach him a better pickoff motion. ... Chuck wants him to make the same prelim inary movements when he throws to first base as when he fires to the plate, and Dern is having a tough time mastering it. Dressen answers all his fan mail personally, which requires a lot of time. . . . Chuck says Rookie Ted Abernathy’s curve ball is the best he’s seen by a sidearm pitcher. . . . Harmon Killebrew, the bonus player, now is being drilled at second base in practice sessions after previ ously being worked exclusively at third. * * •* * Bud Podbielan, Redlegs’ pitch er, beat Dressen's 1953 Dodgers, 2-1, despite yielding 16 bases on balls, six hits and hitting a batter. . . . “We had the bases loaded every inning, it seemed,” Dressen recalled. “but we couldn't get a hit when it ' counted.” j Jim Busby, the Senator's centerflelder who is nuring a sore arm, dismisses it lightly. ... "I broke that arm in 1949,” Busby said, “and it’s been sore every spring since then. It will be all right in a couple of days.” The Yankees play six minor league clubs en route north and grab 60 per cent of the gate receipts. . . . The Senators and Redlegs give local sponsors in each town 20 per cent and split ! the remainder down the middle. ... In Florida exhibitions be tween major league clubs at the training base of either, each team gets 50 per cent. ** * * Charleston, with an area population of about 170,000, is entering its second year without ! a team in organized baseball. . . . , ToO many second-division teams in the Sally League killed in terest. . . . Catcher Joe Tipton, sold by the Senators to Min neapolis. has been peddled to Memphis. The only holdover manager in the Southern Association will be Cal Ermer, who pilots Chat tanooga. . . . True to his an nounced intention of tightening infield defenses against him this season, Pete Runnels dragged a ** C-3 bunt against the Redlegs yes | terday and beat it out. ** * * Roy Sievers’ ground-rule dou ble against Cincinnati in the fourth actually was belted out of sight. ... A tremendous 450- foot blast to centerfield. the drive located a 3-foot separa tion between' the scoreboard and the wall and bounded behind the scoreboard. ... It was a home run until Manager Birdie Tebbetts squawked. ... Actually, the rule says it’s a ground-rule double if the ball passes "through, over or under a I fence.” .. . Doesn’t say anything about a ball ricocheting off one fence and biding behind an other. Carlos Paula, hitting in tough luck, had one line drive speared by Rocky Bridges at third base and another, more spectacularly, by Shortstop Roy McMillan. . . . Dressen made a hit with hla players aboard the train Tuesday when he whipped half a dozen assorted cheeses into a lip smacking spread. i ■ --—■" ■■ | EXHIBITION GAMES By the Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L Pet W. L. Pet. N. York 10 8 .825 Baltimo. 7 9 .43* Washing. 8 8 571 Cleveland 912 .420 Boston 10 8 .558 Detroit 711 .300 Chicago 7 9 .138 Kas. City 712 .360 national league w. L Pet. W. L. Pet. P’burgh. 12 7 .832 Milwauk. 9 7 .583 N. York 12 7 .832 Bt. Louia 8 9 .471 Philad. 10 8 .825 Brooklyn 8 9 .471 Chicago 10 6 .826 Clncinat. 7 10 .412 TODAY’S SCHEDULE Washington vs. Cincinnati at Au gusta, Oa. Pittsburgh vs. Baltimore at Day : tona Beach. ; Philadelphia vs. Boston at Sarasota. ; Chicago (A) vs. St. Louis at Coium bu.s. Ga. 1 Cleveland vs. New York (N) at Baa Antonio. Brooklyn vs. Milwaukee at New Or leans. Buffalo <IL) vs. Cincinnati “B" al Tampa. RESULTS YESTERDAY Washington. 8; Cincinnati. 5. Detroit - 030 800 OOU—9 14 1 l Boston 000 OUO 003—3 ft 1 Hoeft, Zuvennk (7» ana Wilson, Yewcic <7>: Delock. Bmith (5). Freeman | <B' and White. Winner —Hoeft,. Loser ' —Delocs. First Game , Pittsburgh 000 100 000—1 8 0 i Baltimore 010 002 OOO—3 3 0 Wade Donoso <s> and Shepard; Pa* l lies. Rogovin 18) and Moss. Winner— : Rogovin. Loser —Donoso. Home run— ; Baltimore. Evers. Second Game | Pittsburgh __ 000 000 02—2 8 1 | Baltimore 000 000 00—0 2 0 • Eight innings by agreement! Sawyti. Pace <7» and Atwell; Coleman. Miller <B> and Batts. Winner—Face. * j Loser—Miller. ’ Milwaukee 000 100 001—2 9 1 - i Brooklyn 000 012 Oux—3 8 0 Burdette, Wilson <«»• and Crandall. ; Parks (7): Wojey. Darnell i 8» and ; 1 Walker. W’inner —Darnell. Loser — ; Wilson. New York <A) 100 303 030 000—101st S ' Philadelphia 000 150 040 OOO—IO 12 3 • (Game called, darkness) Kucks, Wiesler (Hi. Sturdivant |B> and * Howard. Owens. Casgrande <7l. Penson (9* and Lopata. Burgees <3i. Home run—New York. Skowron. I ! . New York <N) 100 230 042—12 16 « ’ Cleveland 310 031 030—11 10 3 Antonelli. Grissom i 8». Jansen (B>. ! Liddle (8). Oiel <9i and Westrum. KaH ’1 <8: Garcia. Houtteman <ft>. Mossi <9> . ! and Hegan. Winner —Liddle. Loser— • Mossi 5 Home runs—New York, Harris. Thomp son; Cleveland. Kiner. Avila. Houtteman* 1 Strickland.