Newspaper Page Text
‘THE SUNDAY STAR, Washington, D. C. scxpat, Ann a, i»sa -* : <*» gifNR pBI "*&A .PII ■•; . - • a ■Haßy^PaHH' ••:.• Hi ■;v H/' •- ■ ; ‘ IF, W 1- PF iSi 'MM *t-i- x H m-k * mem m Wlm&&ggmmgß ■<- 1 v-JB^«M|HHr f f§*. 1 irl KV 1 sf*** 3 1111 SETS A RECORD AND MISSES A DREAM—Austin, Tex.—Wes Santee, the great miler from Kansas, streaks across the tape in the fastest time ever re corded by an American yesterday at the Texas Relays. Santee was clocked in 4:00.5, one-tenth of a second faster than his own previous American record, and just a half-a-second off his long-cherished dream of a 4-minute mile. Story on Page C-I.—AP Wirephoto. District CYO Girls Win 2 Mid-Atlantic Titles WILMINGTON. Del., April’ 2 (Special).—Washington grabbed two championships and four sec onds in the sixth annual Middle Atlantic Catholic Youth Organi zation Basketball Tournament here today. It marked the first time in the history of the event that one of the four competing cities had a team in all six final games. Washington’s two winners were St. Ann’s in the junior girls and Blessed Sacrament in the intermediate girls and boosted the Capital City’s title record to 13. Philadelphia has won eight championships. Baltimore and Wilmington are the other cities who send representatives each year. Carol Jones scored 12 points to lead St. Annss to its junior girls’ title, 23-10, over St. Eliza beth’s of Baltimore. Margaret Cook scored 9 points to lead Blessed Sacrament over Holy Spirit of Philadelphia, Carter-Zulueta Fight Here Will Be Non-TitleAffair Lightweight Champion Jimmy Carter and Challenger Orlando Zulueta of Cuba, who fight at Uline Arena April 20, both, scored notable successes when they last showed in Washington. Carter worked for Promoter Goldie Ahearn, who is putting on the April 20 bout, when he came here for a show back in 1947, while Zulueta showed under the auspices of Gabe Menendez at Turner’s Arena in 1952. The Carter-Zulueta fight will be a non-title affair' for tele vision. Ahearn was unsuccessful in his attempts to get Carter to risk the title, he said by phone yesterday from New York. Ahearn recalls that he first brought Carter to Washington NOOERN FOOD DETJULHC OFFERS INTERESTING CAREER In food retailing—as in most fields—a man begins his career in a job where he can get basic, first-hand knowledge of how the business operates. At Safeway, the best place to gain this basic knowledge is in a starting position as a food clerk. Food retailing is one of the few fields where a broad, non specialized background is a help to a young man, rather than a handicap. From food clerk to store manager, each job is a well-paid educational course— with on-the-job and group instruction designed to broaden the employe’s skills. A Safeway career demands a lot, as well as having a lot to offer. It calls for skill in meeting people, energy to keep pace in a fast-moving field, the imagination of better ways of doing things, and one that calls for organizing abilities. It offers young men a chance to learn a vital, interesting business as they move up the ladder into a wide variety of jobs. In this area, food clerks earn $3,387 to $4,063 a year. If they make good in store management, they can earn from $5,980 to more than $12,000 a year as a manager. In addition, a career with Safeway offers pleasant working conditions, pleasant people to work with, health and life insurance, permanent employment, paid vacation, credit nnion facilities, a retirement program and profit-sharing opportunities for eligible career employes. If yon are looking for a career in this challenging field, yon are invited to talk it over with our employment representative, between the hours of 8:30 * and 3:00, Monday thrn Friday. SAFEWAY STORES, INC. 1404 NEW YORK AVE. N.W. (lend Building) 1 \ ! | 33-22, for the intermediate girls 11 title. , ( Dot Furey scored 26 points, ,j high for the game, but it wasn’t enough, as her Blessed Sacra ment team lost to St. Katherine’s ' | of Philadelphia, 66-57, in the senior girls finals. St. Hedwig of Wilmington won two boys titles, beating St. Ga -1 briel’s, 51-33, in the junior divi- I sion and whipping St. Michael’s, 50-35, for the intermediate title. ! Mack Shriver and Butch Shee han were high for St. Gabriel’s with 10 r***nts each, while Don Mudd led St. Michael’s with 12 points. St. Laurence of Philadelphia edged St. Ann’s, 54-52, for the senior boys title. Bernie Mc- Carthy was high for St. Ann’s with 18 points. St. Ann’s was without the services of one of its stars. Bob Rusevlyan, who plays for the Maryland University football team which wound up practice with its annual alumni game yesterday. i ’ when Carter was a comparative i unknown for a fight against Sandy Saddler at Griffith Sta dium. June 3. 1947. Saddler was the big name in that match and a 3-1 favorite, but Carter showed his class by holding Saddler to a draw. Zulueta, the colorful but un predictable Cuban who now is rated ninth among Carter’s challengers, also was just one of the boys when he visited Turner s Arena for a 1952 bout against Marshall Clayton. Clay ton, former Army champion, was getting a big local buildup at the time and was a big favorite over Zulueta. Zulueta won a split decision, however, to help burst the Clay ton bubble. I Syracuse lops I Pistons, Takes J 2-0 Series Lead | SYRACUSE, N. Y„ April 2 (JP). I —Red Rocha’s long set shot with 1 seconds remaining cut short a I Fort Wayne rally and gave the " Syracuse Nationals an 87-84 vic tory over the Pistons for a 2-0 . lead in the National Basketball * ■ Association's final playoff in War I Memorial Auditorium today. The- victory kept Intact the I Nationals’ record of having never I been beaten by Fort Wayne on K i their home court. It was their I j 19th win over the Pistons at 1 home :J Brian Helps In Win Frank Brian personally made I the Nats’ victory a close one. I With two minutes to go he nar- I rowed the gap to two points, 83- I 81. Then, after Dolph Schayes I had dropped in two free throws I to widen the gap to four points I again. Brian made good on one I shot from the free throw line I and seconds later added a field I goal. The clock showed 30 sec- I onds remaining. The Nationals played posses- I ! sion ball for most of the 24 sec | onds allowed a team before a | shot must be taken Then Rocha let fly from some 30 feet out. i The ball dropped through cleanly , to clinch the victory. Schayes led the scoring with 24 points. Fort Wayne’s George Yardley had 21 and Brian 20. I Shifts to Indianapolis The series now shifts to Indi anapolis, where the teams meet tomorrow night. Syracuse has - now beaten the Pistons 9 out of 14 games this season. The Nationals led by seven points at the end of the first quarter. Then they hit for 12 of 24 field goal tries in the second . to make the halftime edge 49-38. The Pistons took the lead on a short set shot by Brian midway through the quarter and ended the period leading 65-63. JT* yne O-F.Pt«. SyrmeMc G.F.Pts. Hutchins 6 31* Schayes 710 24 Meineke 15 7 Rocha 4 3 11 Yardley 7 721 Lloyd 1 3. 4 Rosenthal 10 2 Kerr 8 117 Foust 2 0 4 Tucker I 0 2 i ■ SSH?,"** 3J 3 Seymour «3 is Zaslofsky 32 o S Parley ii ; • Waftner 00 "o Osterkorn 10 2 ’ Totals 31 22 84 Totals "33 21 87 : SANTEE i Continued from Page C-l . time would be “about 4:01 or . 4:02.” Wes said he probably , would try again for the four minute mile at the Kansas Re lays three weeks hence "if the ; weather’s nice.” The temperature of 80 degrees : here today was to his liking, but he said the wind blew stronger than he had expected. A north !. wind of 4 miles per hour had been announced earlier. Bobby Morrow Outstanding Santee's was one of 12 Texas relays records set during the two day meet. Despite this tremendous effort, Santee had to relinquish the honor of outstanding performer which he had received here the . past two years. The award went to Bobby Morrow of Abilene Christian College for anchoring the Wild cats to new Texas relays records in the 440 and 880-yard delays, college division, after taking first place in the 100-yard dash in the university-college competi tion. Morrow’s time in the 100 was 9.8. While Santee and Morrow were wowing the crowd with their individual brilliance, Okla homa A&M’s Cowpokes walked off with the unofficial team championship. They had 108% points to 80 for Texas, the near est competitor. SOCCER TITLE TO MITCHELL Mitchell’s. Hardware won the Bi-County Soccet League cham pionship yesterday by defeating Silver Springs, 3-2, in the final playoff game at Twenty-fourth street and Constitution avenue N.W. FINAL RACE SLATED TODAY Middies Take Lead In McMillan Regatta ANNAPOLIS, April 2 (&}<— Naval Academy yachtmen were j anything but obliging hosts to day, jumping into a 1V« point i lead at the end of the first race in the annual McMillan Cup regatta. Nine other schools are com peting in the 44-foot yawl classic, a highlight of the inter collegiate racing season.- The event is sponsored by the Inter- j collegiate Yacht Racing Associa tion. The Navy sailors, who com pleted the 19-mile course in An napolis Harbor Channel in three hours 42 minutes, finished only 28 seconds ahead of Brown. The second of the two races will be sailed over the same i course tomorrow. i Point totals at this stage are: Navy 11%, Brown 10, Babson 9 f < Princeton 8, Harvard 7, MIT 6, : COAST-IN^PONTIAC'S j OHM TODAY I SUNDAY, All PAY I pt \ WE w|u - m you HI\»A M7 50 | of YOUR TRADE-IN ■ I / Rank Rat* lil 1 6. ill I Title and Dealt ■RE ■■ rTTWIIHiI Washington's No. 1 Pontiac Dealer 17. We Will Make bp g|| 1 Not Only In Washington I and Deliver** But Soon On The Entire East Coast EOSI COAST-IN PONTIAC 407 FLORIDA AVE. N.E. • OPEN TO 9 P.M. Pennsylvania 5, New York State j Maritime College 4, Cornell 3 j and Rhode Island 2. j The scoring system allows one point for starting, one for finish- j ing and one for each yawl beat en. The winning craft is award ed an extra one-fourth point. The McMillan Cup series was inaugurated in 1931 with the donation of the trophy by Hugh ! McMillan of Princeton and Balti- ! more. The trophy was donated specifically for large yacht com petition. Most intercollegiate sailing j competition is in 12-foot ding hies. The series was suspended after World War II because a one- j design large boat fleet was not | available. In 1949 the Naval Academy j 1 offered the use of its 44-foot! yawls for the series. The first Loyola Beats CU In Tennis Opener Loyola of Baltimore opened the Mason-Dixon Conference tennis season by defeating Cath olic University, the defending conference champion, 6-3, at CU yesterday. Joe Lorenz, the only holdover from last year on Catholic’s six man team, won his 15th straight match, defeating S. Chard of ; Loyola, 6 —2, 6 —o. Lorenz was undefeated in 14 matches last season. Singles—W. Halley 'Loyola) defeated B. Edmonds (CU) 6 —l. <>—o: 8. Dixon (Loyola i defeated M. O'Connor (CU) 6—3. 6—2; J. Lorenz (CU) defeated 8. : Chard (Loyola) 6—2. 6—o; P. Lefevre I (CU) defeated B. O’Connor (Loyola) j j 6~3. L Delgado (CU) defeated i ! J. Cummings (Loyola) 6—2, 6—l: M. j Mohler (Loyola) defeated J. Wholey j ! (CU) fl—7. 60. . Doubles—Halley and Dixon (Loyola) j defeated Edmonds and M. O'Connor <CU) 1 6—l. fl—2: B. O’Connor and Mohler 1 (Loyola) defeated Lorenz and Wholey i (CU) 6—l. 4—6, 9—7: Chard and Cummings (Loyola) defeated Delgado and | Lefevre (CU) 2—6, 6—4. 6—l. i ■■■ ■ - ---- : ■ = postwar series was held here dur ing the spring of 1950 and has been an annual event ever since. Assignment of yawls was made < by drawing lots. Last year’s winner was Cornell, which edged out MIT. 1 Terps Beat Dartmouth In Lacrosse Opener • Maryland, which expects to bid strongly for the intercol ■ legiate lacrosse title this year, opened its season with a 16-6 ; victory over Dartmouth yester ,l day at College Park, i j The defeat was the third for the Big Green in four starts, j Dartmouth defeated Adelphi, ! but lost to Princeton and Hos-! 1 1 stra. j Maryland scored six times ! before Dartmouth took a shot, which was good and made the score 6-1 after 9 minutes. The Terps led 9-3 at halftime. The Terps’ attack, which ap pears to be their strong point, was led by Charles Wicker, a third-string All-American last year, who had seven assists and j two goals, and Jim Strott with | j five goals. Clem Malin, goalie for Dart- j 1 mouth, held the score down with 1 ,27 saves. Both Maryland goalies only had nine. Maryland plays Princeton Wednesday. Harvard Thursday, and Williams Saturday, all at College Park. Dartmaith. M»ryl»»4. Stivent 8 8 “tbss: ! Anderson MP McNichol** Snencer MP Oorertem filer | Chandler MP Wietch# Lenhard A Btrott ! Benisch A Smith Champion A Wicker i Dartmouth l C l 2<l Maryland . 7 2 3 4—IS Scoring: Maryland—Smith, McNicho las 2, Keatlnr 3. Btrott 5. Wicker 2, Bromwell. Corriaan 2. Dartmouth— Lenhard 3, Anderson. Benisch 2. DINNER HONORS BOATMEN A testimonial dinner, attended by about 150. was tendered Rus sell P. Nicholson last night at i the Old Dominion Boat Club in Alexandria on his retirement I after 24 years as secretary treasurer of the boat club.