OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 24, 1962, Image 13

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1962-11-24/ed-1/seq-13/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for A-13

< « : <<%■ * '
WK ■■ » i ■ ®
JBa .... - iw- - <~ 'SI HH
®?!W*®«.*- ' ®SC *ftr> „ it ..fvjWMhi, «■» .., ■
f* 'Wk '~'"™ W"
HL :- -«M 8 ' ■
■W 1 I r f WI
'TIB kF £J|
B - <? * fl
P Ofl
/' x x z tWBSwr"
/ ' M
K\ aßv •
Coach Bill Elias of Virginia huddles with two
of Washington’s young athletes during the
Touchdown Club luncheon yesterday honoring
the Cavaliers football team which plays Mary-
Rice Entry Heads Field of 9
In $117,000 Pimlico Futurity
Star Racing Editor
BALTIMORE, Nov. 24.—With
most votes counted in various
polls, o field of nine 2-year
olds concentrates on money—
a fair fortune of sll7,ooo—to
day in the 40th running of the
Pimlico Futurity at Old Hill
With Never Bend, the ap
parent 2-year-old champion.'
finished for the season, Mrs.
Ada L. Rice's entry of Right
Proud and Delta Judge is
favored to carry off the $72,-
637 first money in the mile
and-a-sixteenth classic.
Right Proud finished second
to Never Bend in the Garden
State Trial and is considered
the stronger part of the Rice
entry, although earlier in the
season Delta Judge won the
Sapling Stakes, in which he
beat Never Bend at 6 furlongs.
Johnny Sellers, last year’s
national riding champion, pi-
Briton Pays
For Match II
LONDON, Nov. 24 (AP).—
Match 11. French winner of the
Washington, D. C., Interna-1
tional hoise race at Laurel,
Md., was sold to a British stud
yesterday for $672,000.
The British Bloodstock!
Agency bought the horse on i
behalf of Englishman Herbert
Blagrove against an American
offer of $95,600. The name ofi
the American trying to get the
French horse was not dis
Match Il’s victory at Laurel
made him the biggest staKes
winner in Europe. He collected
$364,680 in a brilliant racing
career. The previous European
high of $300,062 was earned by
"Forty shares at $16,800
apiece puts a valuation of j
$672,000 on the horse, and Her
bert Blagove obtained a three
quarters share in him in the'
face of a firm America offer,"
commented the London Sport-;
mg Life, Britain’s horse racing
daily newspaper.
Francois Dupre, Match Il's
owner, reportedly retained 10
of the stud shares.
Peruvian Boxer
•Brings Fans for
TV Bout Tonight
."NEW YORK. Nov. 24 (AP).
£~Mauro Mina of Lima, Peru,
tnakes States debut
tonight and the cheering you
hear in the background will be
100 per cent pure Peruvian.
About 200 followers of the
South American light-heavy
weight champion paid approx-i
imately $560 each to fly up for ■
the fight. They will be decked
out in “Mina hats,” sombrero
style, and equipped with
Mina's opponent is Henry ,
Hank of Detroit, normally a
middleweight. They are to
fight 10 rounds or less in Madi
son Square Garden with net
work television coverage
• WMAL-7 in Washington at 10
If Mina wins his manager
•*lll try to arrange a title shot;
with Harold Johnson, the world
light-heavy champion from
Philadelphia, who will see the
Mina, recent winner over
Eddie Cotton of Seattle in a
bout that earned him the role
of No. 1 challenger to Johnson,
has a 41-2-1 record with 21
knockouts. Hank has a 53-16-i
3 record with 36 knockouts. 1
lots Delta Judge and Jack
Leonard will ride Right Proud.
Most observers believe that
if the Rice entry is to be up
set, the Harbor View Farm’s
Master Dennis will pull the
trick. Panamanian Braulio
Baeza rides Master Dennis, who
boasts a second to Never Bend
in the Champagne Stakes.
Trying to become the first
Maryland-bred 2-year-old to
win the Pimlico Futurity since
1938, when Challedon regis
tered, is Alfred G. Vanderbilt’s
Might and Main. The improv
ing bay colt sider by Endeavour
II has had the benefit of a race
over Pimlico’s newly-resur
faced track. Might and Main
won the Pimlico Breeders
Stakes on opening day of the
fall meeting.
John L. Rotz, who captured
the Preakness here last spring
aboard Greek Money, seeks
Pimlico’s second richest purse
on Might and Man.
Nov. 24 (AP). Tiny
Pflugerville was shrouded
in gloom today. Its foot
ball team that set a na
tional scholastic record
for consecutive victories fi
nally has bitten the dust.
End of the string that
stretched through 55 games
came last night as Pflu
gerville bowed to Holland,
12-6, in a Class B high
school playoff,.
A crowd of 7,000 saw
Pflugerville, a town of 300
population, fall at last.
Week-End Sports
On TV-Radio
t Football
Michigan vs. Ohio State,
WTOP—9, 1 p.m.
Bowler’s Choice, WMAL—7,
4 p.m.
Henry Hank vs. Mauro Mina,
i heavyweights, WMAL—7, 10
Wide W’orld of Sports
National Air Races and Na
tional Invitation Pocket Bil
liards, WMAL—7, 5 p.m.
I San Diego at Houston,
WMAL—7, 3:30 p.m.
Champion ship Bowling,
WMAL—7. noon.
Bowling Teens, WMAL—7,
1 p.m.
Virginia at Maryland, WPIK
—730 and WTOP—ISOO, 1:30
lowa at Notre Dame, WMAL
—630, 1:30 p.m.
Redskins vs. Giants, WWDC
—1260, 2 p.m.
Chicago at Baltimore, WTOP
—ISOO, 2 p.m.
Hockey Results
Rochester 4. Springfield 3.
Philadelphia 3. New Haven 2.
Knoxville 2. Charlotte 1.
Greensboro 5. Johnstown 2.
Vancouver 7. Los Angeles 2.
Seattle ft. Spokane 2.
Portland 8. Edmonton ft.
• Omaha 4. St Paul 2.
Hull-Ottawa 3. Minneapolis. 1.
L - :
land today. At left is Daniel Mellin, 10, from
Jelleff Branch of the Boys Club of Greater
Washington and at right Jack Clark, also 10,
from Alexandria Boys Club.—Star Staff Photo.
The rest of the field con- j
. j sists of John M. Olin’s Sir Gay,
: with Larry Adams up; Darby
Dan Farm’s Chateaugay. Ho
> ward Grant; Philip Godfrey’s
Do Declare. Henry Wadja:
i Llangollen Farm's Rushing
i Wind, Eldon Nelson, and James
I L. Maloney’s Swerve, Wayne
All carry 119 pounds.
Steve Brooks will be official
ly installed in Pimlico’s Jockeys
] Hall of Fame tonight at the
Maryland Racing Writers' din
: ner—dance to held in the club
• house.
i Joining in the applause for
s the veteran Brooks will be 19-
) year-old Ronnie Ferraro, who
addd two more winners here
I yesterday on his way to the
; national championship this
s year. Ferraro picked up his
) 311th and 312th winners of the
Potomacs Skate
To Easy Victory
The Washington Potomacs
amateur ice hockey team
I stormed the net for four goals
in the second period and skated
to a 9-4 victory over the Eliza
! bethtown (Pa.) Hornets last
night at Washington Coliseum.
Jim Wilson led off the game
with the first of his two goals
to put the Potomacs in front
to stay. Sandy Purdon scored
both of his goals in the second
period and Clay Sherman and
Don Arsenault added one each
to break open the contest.
The Potomacs won their
second game against one loss.
They play next against the
Baltimore Junior Clippers De
cember 7 on the same ice.
POTOMACS 3 4 2—9,
Hornets scoring: Foreman 3, Speece.
Potomacs scoring: Wilson 2. Purdon'
-.. King, Murphy. Arsenault, Sherman.
Bronchos Gain
NAIA Title Game
(AP>.—The Central Oklahoma
State Bronchos ran roughshod
over College of Emporia’s de
fenses last night for a 20-0
victory and a berth in the Na
' tional Intercollegiate Athletic
Association championship game
December 8.
The Bronchos will play the
, winner of next week’s North
ern South Dakota-Lenoir
Rhyne NAIA semifinal game
in the Camellia Bowl, in Sacra
mento, Calif.
Central, top ranked by the
NAIA and fourth ranked in
, ithe Associated Press small col;-
lege Poll, was scoring its 10th
, ] straight victory and its fifth
by a shutout. Emporia suffered
its first defeat in 11 games.
) ——,
Blue Devils on Guard
. Against Arch Rivals
,! CHAPEL HILL, N. C., Nov. :
124 (AP).—Duke was favored i
] going into today’s Atlantic
Coast Conference battle with
. arch-rival North Carolina, but i
if the Blue Devils have been i
studying their history they (
. know that in this game odds i
can be tossed out the window.
Coach Bill Murray's 1959
Blue Devils were favored to take 'i
the measure of North Carolina. :
Final score: North Carolina 50.
Duke 0 in a game no Tar Heel (
follower can forget and no Duke i
fan wants to remember. :
In 1960 Duke was favored to
- gain revenge for the previous :
Kelso Named
Horse of Year
NEW YORK, NOV. 24 (AP) .
| Kelso, 5-year-old gelding from!
Mrs. Richard C. duPont’s Bo- I
hernia Stable, yesterday was
named horse of the year for the
third consecutive time by the
Morning Telegraph-Daily Rac
ing Form.
Kelso drew 28 of the 32
horse-of-the-year votes. Mrs.
i Katherine Price's Carry Back
'received three and Rex Ells
worth's Prove It one.
In the handicap division, also
won by Kelso, the Bohemia star
polled 146 points to 64 for Carry
Back and 24 for Prove It.
Other individual champions
selected by the racing papers’
experts were: 2-year-old colt,
Never Bend; 2-year-old filly,
i! Smart Deb; 3-year-old colt,
Jaipur; 3-year-old filly, Ci-
Jcada; best race mare, Prl
; monette, and steeplechaser,
; Barnabys Bluff.
I ‘ "
Former Cager
Admits He Took
Bribe of SSOO
NEW YORK, Nov. 24 (AP).
—Thomas Fallentano, a former
college basketball player, says
he had no dealings with Jack
Molinas, but testified yester
day that he accepted SSOO in
bribe money from Joseph'
| Green is one of the alleged,
co-conspirators m the basket
ball scandals trial of Molinas,
a 30-year-old Brooklyn attor
ney and former Columbia and
professional basketball star.
Molinas is charged with
bribing Billy Reed, a former
Bowling Green. Ohio, player to
dump three basketball games,'
with conspiracy in an attempt
to fix 25 college games, and
with procuring a witness to!
I commit perjury.
Falentano, a former team
mate of Reed at Bowling Green,,
testified that he had met Mo
linas only once, and that the
defendant had not asked him
to dump a game, nor had he
accepted money from Molinas.
He said his only contact
was with Green, who paid him
SSOO before a game with Mich
igan State December 3, 1959.
You Be the
Question on Page A-12)
No. 3. Take over 25 seconds
and get a delay-of-game pen
alty. This puts you back on
i the 9-yard line, leaving no
i distance problem for a field
goal kicker, and, most impor
i tant, it gives him a much bet
i ter angle from which to kick.
[ (Distributed by The Register and
Tribune Syndicate)
year’s humiliating defeat. Final
score: North Carolina 7, Duke 6.
In 1961 another favored Duke
team eked out a 6-3 victory, the
only time the Blue Devils were
able to beat Coach Jim Hickey
of North Carolina in three
Today Duke took a 5-0 ACC
record into the game and a 7-2
’over-all mark. All the Blue!
Devils needed was a tie to win.
the conference crown. North
Carolina could counter with
only a 3-3 ACC record and a
3-6 over-all slate. The series. I
played first in 1888. stood at 24-1
20-3 in Duke’s favor.
Celtics Regain
Lead With Lift
From Knicks
By the Associated Press
It doesn't seem likely, but
New York’s lowly, oft-beaten
Knicks are making their pres
ence felt in the Eastern Divi
sion race in the National Bas
ketball Association.
Thanks to New York, the Bos
ton Celtics today are back in
their accustomed spot atop the
division standings. The Celtics,
out of the top spot for one day,
regained the lead with a 116-
104 victory over Chicago last
But they had to have an as
sist from the last-place Knicks
to do it. New York obliged by
dropping Syracuse, now in sec
ond place, 116-110. It was the)
Knicks’ third straight victory
and their first of the season
over an Eastern team.
Hawks, Lakers Win
St. Louis and Los Angeles re
mained in a tie for first in the
West, the Hawks bombing De-]
troit,' 121-93, and Los Angeles;
outlasting San Francisco, 129-1
The Knicks used two scoring
bursts to surprise Syracuse.
They outscored the Nats, 18-4,
in the first one. in the third
period, taking a 78-71 lead. An
8-point burst came in the final
period after the Nats had ral
lied to within one point.
Willie Naulls had 25 points
and Richie Guerin 22 for the
winners, while Johnny Kerr
and Dave Gambee paced the
Nats with 17 each.
Bob Cousy keyed a late Bos
] ton rally that securer! the de
cision against Chicago at
Providence. The Zephyrs had
closed to within three points
I with four minutes to go when
. Cousy tossed in three straight
baskets. Bill Russell added two
more seconds later to put it
out of reach.
Rookie Seta Pace
Chicago Rookie Terry Dis
i chinger led the scorers with 32
points and Tom Sanders had
29 for Boston.
St. Louis staged a third
period blitz, hitting 13 of 17
shots at one stage. In a come
from-behind effort against
Detroit. Bob Pettit had 35
points for St. Louis, Bailey
Howell 28 for Detroit.
Los Angeles outscored San’
Francisco, 44-18, in the second
quarter for a 74-55 lead at
intermission, but just managed
to hold off a closing drive by
1 the Warriors which brought
i them to within three points in
, the final minute. Wilt Cham
berlain scored 53 points for the
losers, Elgin Baylor 36 for the
Green Bay Adds
Ex-Howard Back
GREEN BAY. Wis., Nov. 24
(APi.—Defensive Back Howard
Williams, a rookie from How
ard University, was placed on
the Green Bay Packers roster
yesterday as a replacement for
the injured Nelson Toburen.
Toburen suffered a serious
neck injury against the Balti
more Colts last Sunday and
wil have to wear a cast for
three months. He was hurt I
while filling in for regular left
i linebacker Dan Currie, who is
sidelined with a twisted knee.
Ken Iman, a reserve center,
was pressed into service as a
i left linebacker Thursday when
i the Detroit Lions handed the
Packers their first defeat in
I 11 games this season, 26-14.
U. S. Cogers Win
Over Soviet Men
DENVER, Nov. 24 (AP).—
Russian women are widening
their superiority over American
women basketball players, but
the United States men amateur
stars have just about pulled
even with the Russian national
men’s team in their current
cross-country tour.
A 85-60 victory last night by
the United States men cut the
Russian’s series lead to 4-3
after the Soviet women scored
their seventh straight triumph
without a loss by smashing the
Wayland (Tex.) College Flying
i Queens, 74-43.
The double-header attracted
3.500 fans to the Denver Col
iseum. where the teams play
another twin bill Monday night.
Fong and Hruska
Shaken as Plane
Hits Air Pocket
HONOLULU, Nov. 24 (AP).—
United States Senators Hiram
L. Fong of Hawaii and Roman
L. Hruska of Nebraska were
shaken up yesterday when an
Air Force C-47 they were rid
ing on an aerial harbor study
tour hit an air pocket, the Air
Force said.
The lawmakers, both Repub
licans, suffered minor bruises.'
Senator Hruska had a slight
cut over one eyebrow, the Air
Force said. Neither required
The Senators, Mrs. Hruska
and other members of the party
were tossed about in the plane
while flying at about 3,000 feet.
Mrs. Hruska and Col. Don
ald G. Williams of the Army!
Corps of Engineers were sent;
to Tripier Army Hospital for
.observation. They were not se
iriously hurt, the Air Force said.
Washington, D C., Saturday, November 14, 1962
fl •■■■• fl
■ l 11 I \
I u F jß' <
w : C jk r k A
w i f /fl
j v a
This is Judy Audsley, 5-feet-l, 105 pounds, sore thumb and all, who is
making the veterans step lively in the women’s division ot the World’s
Invitational Bowling tournament in Chicago. The 18-year-old miss from
Kansas City, Mo., is in second place behind Marion Ladewig, famed
former champion from Grand Rapids, Mich., in the field of 16 final
ists.—AP Wirephoto.
Aussie Swimmers
Set Slew of Records
PERTH, Australia. Nov. 241
(AP).—Dawn Fraser flashed to
another w’orld record for Aus-
I tralia's mighty swimming forces
and England’s Anita I.ons
. brough lowered her world mark!
' in the British Empire and Com
monwealth Games today.
Miss Fraser broke her world
record by swimming the 110-
;yard freestyle in 59.6 seconds.
, It was the fourth world stand
i ard bettered by the Aussie
. swimmers in the two days of
> competition so far.
• Miss Lonsbrough shaved four
tenths of a second off her 220-
yard breaststroke record with a
time of 2 minutes 51.8 seconds.
Australia also won three gold
medals as the track and Held
program opened in incredible
beat. The official temperature
reached 103.7 degrees and it
was reported to be a suffocating
!147 on the red dirt track of
the new Perry Lakes Stadium.
Sprint Stars Lose
Track highlights included
stunning Ibsses by Sprinters
Harry Jerome of Canada and
Betty Cuthbert of Australia and
the victory by 19-year-old Bruce
Kidd of Canada in the 6-mile
Jerome, co-holder of the
world 100-yard dash record,
finished dead last in the 100-
yard final, won by Serophino
; Anato of Kenya, and Miss
Cuthbert, the golden girl of
Australian track, was elimi
nated in the women’s 100-yard
sprint semifinals. Kidd ran off
with the 6-mile title in a Games
record time of 18 minutes, 26.6’
The 25-year-old Miss Fraser,
in her 30th world record per
formance, hustled to an early
lead in the women’s freestyle ■
; and won by four yards, clipping
| three-tenths of a second off
the mark she set last month.
Miss Lonsbrough completely
outclassed her field in the
women’s breaststroke.
Jerome struggled through |
with a dismal 10-second clock
ing in the six-man 100-yard
dash final, which was won by
Seraphino Antao of Kenya in
9.5. The 22-year-old Canadian,
a University of Oregon student
who shares the world mark
of 9.2 with Frank Budd of the
United States, pulled up during
the race and it was thought he
had suffered a muscle pull.
ABL Standings
r „ w. L. Pct. Bhd.
. Long Beach _ .» o
i Pittsburgh __ 2 1 .667 2
Kansas City 3 4 .429 3
Philadelphia _ 2 3 .460 3
I Chicago 3 ft .37ft
Oakland 2 4 .333
Chicago. 91: Kansas City. 90.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia.
Chicago at Kansas City.
PERTH. Australia. Nov. 24 < AP) .—Australians battled
the giant-sized heat wave which swept the British Empire
Games here today with their usual antidote—giant-sized
They refused to get hot and bothered over the intense
heat and humidity which saw the temperature shoot to
103.7 degrees in mid-day for the hottest November day
in Perth in 49 years.
They just shouted for another glass of beer.
Tom Browne, who as field manager at Perry Lakes
Stadium, handles such details said 2,000 gallons of cool,
foamy suds were consumed at the main arena during
today’s track and field events.
“We ran out twice and had to send emergency orders
for more,” Browne said.
Since only some 14.000 spectators braved the searing
heat to watch the stadium events, this consumption is
equivalent to more than a pint for every man. woman
and child on the premises.
I Jerome denied It afterward,
however, saying:
"I concentrated on beating
Antao and simply tried too
hard. That's my big trouble,
when I try too hard, I don’t
run so well.”
Miss Cuthbert, 1956 Olympic
champions and former world
record holder, probably wrote
finis to her career when she
finished fifth in a semifinal of
her specialty.
Makes Flashy Finish
Kidd's performance in the
6-mile race was the most sen
. sational of the track competi
, tion. Running in a beneficial
84-degree shade, the youthful
] Canadian trailed until the 22d
of the 24 laps, then he burst
past Australian Dave Powers
and, with a remarkable finish
ing kick, whipped around the
final quarter-mile in 65.6.
Powers was a distant second.
Australia's winners were
Percy Hobson in the high jump
with an effort of 6 feet, 11
inches, a games record; Alf
i Mitchell, whose javelin throw
of 256-3 surpassed the games
mark by almost 23 feet, and
Trevor Vincent in the 3,000-’
meter steeplechase with a
clocking of 8 minutes, 43.4 sec
Valery Young of New Zea
land won the women’s shot put,
throwing the iron ball 49-11. j
New Zealand’s Peter Snell,
holder of the world’s mile and
half-mile records, easily quali
fied for the half-mile final
Monday by winning his semi
final heat in 1:50.4—we1l be
low* his world mark of 1:45.1.
Snell’s hottest rival, George
Kerr of Jamaica, also won his 1
semifinal in 1:50.4.
Led by those two unfaltering
Olympic veterans—Rose and
Miss Fraser—the Australians
yesterday captured the first
two championships with world
record performances in the.
men’s and womens relay 1
events. Additionally, they shat
tered five games marks with
a dazzling display of strength
Set Relay Record
Rose, a handsome. 23-year
old former student at the Uni
versity of Southern California,
helped the Australians get off
to a fast start in the 880-yard
men’s freestyle relay with a
world record of 8:13.5.
Alan Wood, Tony Strahan
and Bob Windle followed Rose
in cutting 3.1 seconds off the
world record set by another
Australian quartet in 1960 and
whacking 19.9 seconds off the
previous games mark.
Miss Fraser swam a brilliant
anchor leg for the Australian
girls, who were timed in 4:11.1
m the women’s 440-yard relay.
I The time clipped 2.7 seconds
off the record set by the same
I foursome earlier this year.
Carter, Ladewig,
Hold Big Leads
In World Bowling
CHICAGO, Nov. 24 (AP>.—
Two old pros, Don Carter of
St. Louis and Marlon Ladewlt
of Grand Rapids, Mich., have
built up commanding leads
as the sixth annual $48,000
World Invitational bowling
tournament heads Into the
home stretch.
1 Carter, four-time champion
1 of the event, moved more than
' eight points ahead of Ray
‘ Bluth of St. Louis last night
as the men completed the 10th
of the scheduled 16 four-game
matches in the second day of
e final clashes.
l ’i Carter has a 27-13 record
j'and has bowled over 8,893 pins
for an average of almost 225
j per game.
t Carter has a point total of
5 206.23. Bluth has 198.19 and
■ Joe Joseph of Lansing, Mich.,
• 195.21.
Highs yesterday were Joseph’s
[269 game and 976 series and
J a 257 game and 695 series by
> i Mrs. Ladewig.
J Mrs. Ladewig. the champion
\ in 1957 and 1960, built up a
big lead over teen-ager Judy
'Audsley of Kansas City.
i Mrs. Ladewig faltered in her
Uth round match against Joan
Holm of Chicago and lost two
games. But she upped her point
total to 155.13, a seven-plus
lead over 18-year-old Miss Aud
sley, who had a 147.47.
National Champ
Heads Swimmers
In Meet Tonight
Ginny Duenkel, national
senior women’s backstroke
champion from West Orange.
N. J., leads the assault on fur
-1 ther records tonight as the
eighth annual Thanksgiving
■meet of the National Capital
Swimming Association winds up
at the Northern Virginia
Aquatic Club.
Two national age group rec
ords were set last night and
another tied, all in the 15-to
-17-year-oJd brackets, as 26
events opened the meet.
Gail Barnhard of Congres
sional Club set a new time of
1 minute 13 seconds in the giris
100-yard breaststroke for that
age group.
The NVAC foursome of Dick
Donohue. Jim Edmondson, Tom
O’Malley and Andy Grinstead
lopped a full second off the
200-yard medley relay mark
with their clocking of 1'44.
Robyn Johnson, also of the
host NVAC team, switched from,
freestyle to butterfly and tied
Donna de Varotia’s national
record of 1:01.8 for the 100
Following diving events this
afternoon, finals in some two
dozen swimming events will
begin at 7 o’clock.
21-FT. Chris-Craft cabin cruiser, compl.
rebuilt motor, owner buvlng larger
boat, will sacrific lor quick sale.
$1,393 liberal terms. Free winter
storage. For further info. Call Mr.
Karloff, AD. 2-6563 or WA. 7-4500.
COVERED shed at West River Marina.
Galesville. Md. for cruiser up to 40
ft. Until- April 30th. Call davs Mr
Keane. 14. 7-8277. Eves.. WO. 0-
( «>9 76.
FtBERGLAS—Resin Polyester. Special
I 56.95 a gallon. CAP'S’ STAN'S BOAT
• CENTER. 8236 Georgia ave.. JU. 5-
HERC ULES diesel eng.. 100 h.p.. compl.
i rebuilt. A-l top cond.. must see to
, appreciate. 567-4147.
. SAILBOAT—Pirate, class w 'sails and
center board. Must sell this week-
■ end. *7OO. 772-3739.
complete with controls, speedometer,
I compass and lights. 40-h.p Johnson
motor. Gator-tilt trailer, used less
- than 10 hrs. W‘l sacrifice, make
offer Call any ime Sat Sun or Mon
4 n m. to 10 p.m., 439-0424.

xml | txt