The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on April 4, 1953 · Page 18
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 18

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 4, 1953
Page 18
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18 'ade'fgh THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, SATURDAY-MORNING, APRIL 4. 1953 Jamaica Feature To Tahitian King JAMAICA, N. Y., April 3 (AP). B. F. Whitaker's Tahitian King, one of the top contenders for 3 -year-old honors, was hard pressed to take the High Quest Purse, a live and a half furlong dash that attracted six Kentucky Derby eligibles, at Jam aica race track today. With Eddie Arcaro in the irons, the son of Polynesian-Carolyn A., the latter named for Arcaro's daughter, scored by a neck over Alfred O wynne Vanderbilfs Social Outcast in the good time of 1:04 4-5, a second with a fifth off the track record set in 1946 by Phantasy. A length and a quarter back in the third slot came Wheatley Stable's Hilarious, who had a neck to the van of C. V. Whitney's Fly Wheel. In addition to Tahitian King and Social Outcast, other Derby eligibles in the race were Belair Stud's Game Chance, E. P. Taylor's Navy Page, Edward Potter, Jr.'s Belfaster and C. V. Whitney's Fly Wheel. Solid choice with the big holiday crowd of 32,342 enjoying perfect spring weather, Tahitian King returned inutuels of $3.00, $2.70 and $2.30. Social Outcast rewarded $5 30 and $3.40 and Hilarious was $3.40 to show. " '57 mKmmmmm aaaaaasaatsaiaa -MM-i3g5! ,jli. - ,-rr zZ- "s ' v , v -wV -"" . - -" - - w T 1 'nam u ' . ::.v,'--.' .. . 'J : : ,V J. 33X&i-i . . - ' - - - rv' LA SALLE COLLEGE JV (BACKGROUND) BEATS W. CATHOLIC HIGH BY FOOT Candidates For Ky. Derby At Jamaica , NEW YORK, April 3 (AP). Nine " older horses will compete tomorrow in the $25,000 - added Excelsior Handicap at Jamaica, but sharing the interest will be the appearance of six Kentucky Derby eligibles in the preceding race. C. T. Chenery's Bryan G. second to Squared Away Wednesday in the Paumonok Handicap, has top weight of 119 pounds for the Excelsior and is expected to be the favorite. This is the 46th running of the Excelsior over the mile and one-sixteenth distance. Squared Away was not norni-. nated, but will point for the $20,000 t Jamaica Handicap April 11. Ten three-year-olds are entered in the St. Albans Purse, a six-fUr- long jaunt. Six are Derby candidates. They are Mrs. John Payson Adams' Blue Repeater, 120; Sun Warrior, 116, owned by Jack Amiel, winner of the 1951 Derby with Count Turf; C. V. Whitney's Duke K, 116; Bandleader , Louis Prima 's The Preem, 120; Og-den Phipps Bassanio, 116, and Joseph M. Roebling's South Point, 116. Blue Repeater Is the probable choice with Eddie Arcaro aboard, with Bessanio also rating plenty of attention. Ovie Scurlock. who rode Bryan G to victory in the 1951 Pimlico Special, will be aboard the Chenery horse in the Excelsior. The entry of the Belair Stud's Golden Gloves, 111, and Ogden Phipps' Great Captain, 105, both trained by Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons, will have considerable support. Golden Gloves was beaten only a head by Battlefield last month in the Apple-ton Handicap at Gulfstream. Others in the Excelsior are the Saxon Stable's Dark Count, 106; Mrs. H. P. Christiansen's Mandingo, 107: J. W. Nizlek's La Fourche, 98; David Schaer's Sun Rene, 107, and the Maine Chance Farm's Admirals Pride, 108. '5 Derby Candidates In Chesapeake Prep BOWIE. Md., April 3 (UP).-The $10,000 Cherry Blossom Stakes, de signed as a prep for the $25,000! Chesapeake Stakes drew a field of 15 three-year-olds for its third running at Bowie tomorrow but there were only five Kentucky Derby candidates among them. Nevertheless, the 7-furlong sprint was expected to turn up a couple of horses to challenge Royal Bay Gem and Isasmoothie in the longer and richer Chesapeake the following week-end. The Derby horses in the Cherry Blossom field are inns Love, Nueso, Prince Dare, Main Bout and Blue Beam. Each one of them must improve sharply to enhance their Btandings as serious contenders. By FRANK BATES Staging a last quarter sprint, the LaSalle College junior varsity boat came from behind to score a one-foot victory over two rivals in the year's first informal eight-oared crew race on the Schuylkill yesterday. Coach Tom Curran's Explorers trailed all the way down the one-mile placid course until the last 100 yards, then won out from West Catholic High's smooth rowing varsity in a near dead heat, with the Burr juniors trailing two lengths astern. Curran's varsity did not compete, but many members of the crew watched the race from the banks. John Teefy stroked the victorious junior Explorers in their surprising victory. Frank McCloskey, Burr captain, set the pace in West Catholic's varsity, which for a time appeared a winner, then lost on the last few strokes of the Henley course. Jack Col lins was the stroke oar in the Burr jayvees, who were favored with a 10-second handicap at the start. The handicap enabled the school juniors to hold the lead for the first half-mile, when the Burr varsity, coming steadily from behind, jumped in the lead, trailed about a half-length behind by the collegians. McCloskey's boat continued to lead as the three crews battled past Peters Island. On the last 100 yards the West Catholic juniors dropped behind, while LaSalle's closing sprint brought the narrow triumph. Th boatings: LASALLE COLLEGE JAYVEE Bow. O eone Hagertjr: 2. E'.wood Wink: 3. Cwn Du!Tt; 4. Frank Duggan; 5. Lou LeUane; 6. Julian B udnejr; 7. Walt Coan. airok. John Tecfjr; column. Dick Threlfail. . . WEST CATHOLIC VARSITY Bow. Pat Petta: 2. Andr Lawlrss: 3. Bob Acton: 4. Bob Donohue: 5, Jim Shay: 6. Jim Montgomery; 7, Romeo Boyd; stroke. Frank McCloskey. captain: coxswain. Tom Higins. WEST CATHOLIC JAYVEE Bow. Jim McDonnell 2. Jo Naa-le: 3. Jim Spence: 4. Em la Menold: 5. Floyd Mulnoliand: 6. Jack Demp ey; 7. Buck Levy; stroke. Jack Collins; coxswain. Frank Keegan. English Soccer IHm Tram Listed First) , t ilEST DIVISION Blatkito4 2 Derby 1 Bel ton j Saaderland 9 XurBlr 2 Preston 2 C karltan 2 Manchester I'Bited 2 Chelsea 1 Arsenal 1 LlTerpwjl 2 ardlff I Manchester City 3 .... Sheffield Wednesday I Newcastle 1 Middlesbroash Port-mouth 2 WaWerhampton 2 Tottenham 1 6 to he 0 SECOND DIVISION Blarktnira 2 Barnsler - Brentford 0 Swansea Bary 1 . . I.nton boneaster 1 ......... .. Biraslnrham Lincoln 2 Hull 1 Notts County Plymouth 4 West Ham 1 Fnlhasa 2 THIRD DIVISION SOUTH Alder-hot I Exeter 1 Brighton 4 Walthall 2 Bristol City I Bournemouth 1 (olehester Coventry I GUIInrham 4 8hrewsbarT 2 Leyton Orient 3 Norwich 1 Miliwall 2 Qneens Park Ranters 1 Beading- 4 Torquay I sonlhend 2 Crystal Palace 2 . Swindon 1 8titoI Rovers 3 ' THIRD DIVISION NORTH Carlisle 4 Bradford City 4 Trewe 2 Sennthorne Darlinrtan I Gateshead fl rinuby 2 York 1 Hartlenools 2 Rorhdale 1 Oldham 3 Arrrinston Stonthoort 3 Storkvort Ti-anmere 2 r.arrow 0 Worklrrton 2 Bradford 2 Wrexham 2 Chesterfield 2 miiJMM i-iTailWiiiii;irj.iITmi ' n trnmi sm 1 Pancho Segura Crowd Pleaser When colorful little Pancho Segura started to play tennis, he took seriously the injunction "two hands for beginners." The skinny youngster needed both to wield the big racket, but even when his wiry strength began to develop he saw advantages in the "baseball" grip. The tiny, catlike native of Guayaquil. Ecuador, who will play Australia's Ken McGregor in the preliminary to the Jack Kramer match against Frank Sedgman at the Arena on Monday night, stands only 5-foot-8 and weighs a mere 145.. Yet his two-fisted forehand is one of the most vicious weapons; in tennis. Pancho has been a great crowd-pleaser ever since he came to this country from his native Ecuador. One of the most colorful players who ever lived, he is master of the unique two-handed forehand, made famous by Australia's great Jack Bromwich, He generates terrific speed and pace with his "baseball" grip; more than many a husky star with a conventional one-handed drive. He is a tire less battler with remarkable stamina and his smart placing and sharp volleying help to make him the darling of fans. Prior to turning professional in the fall of 1347, Pancho had won the U. S. Intercollegiate championship for the University of Miami in 1942, 1943 and 1944 and had been ranked in the U. S. first ten from 1942 to 1947. He has taken more matches in one campaign from Jack Kramer than any of the other pros who have engaged in cross-country tours for the "world" titles, although Sedgman is now moving in close to that record. Segura won 28 from Kramer "two tours ago." Pancho won the U. S. pro title tour nament in Cleveland (1950-'52), was runnerup in 1951. He won the national pro round-robin tournament in 1951 at Forest Hills, from a field that included Pancho Gonzales, Bobby Riggs, Welby Van Horn and Frank Parker. Charles in Line for Shot At Title; Layne Eliminated By WHITNEY MARTIN NEW YORK. April 3 (AP). To paraphrase an old chant: There was Rexie when the lights went out, weaving against the ropes wondering what 'twas all about. That was the last look the television fans had of Rex Layne in his bout with Ezzard Charles before the picture was replaced by a crazy jumble of wavering lines. It was as if the cameras, going beyond the line of duty, were catching the confused state of Layne's mind at that par ticular moment. THOROUGHLY BEATEN It was a good fight, what was seen of it from this distance, although rather one-sided, and whether or not Miller Stands Out As Cards Win, 4-3 NEW ORLEANS, La.. April 3 (AP). Seven brilliant innings of pitching by young Stu Miller, who has been nursing a shoulder injury, boosted St. Louis Cardinal hopes today as the Bedbirds nipped New Or- Miller gave convincing evidence of his return to form by yielding only one hit and one walk. He struck out seven. The decisive run came on a single by Ray Jablonski, a walk to Del Rice and a single by Vern Benson after reliefer Al Brazle was slugged for three tying runs in the eighth. Bearing down in the clutches Brazle pitched out of jams in the 11th and 12th innings with three men reaching base in each inning. The victory over the Southern As sociation team, witnessed by 4104 fans, was the first real test for Miller since he pulled a muscle in his pitch ing shoulder in a contest against the Milwaukee Braves March 20. 12 1 St. Louis N 000010030000 1 New Orleans SA ) 000000030000 0 3 9 2 MILLER. Ls th rope . Brs'.le (8) and Rice; t;ocnranc au.js.ixsa ana nail v . Duke Nine Again Beats Michigan State, 7-3 DURHAM, N. C, April 3 (AP). Lefty George Carver held Michigan State to four hits today as Duke's Blue Devils gained their second victory in as many days over the tour ing Spartans, 7-3. Michigan Duke B. 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 3 2 x 7 Id.XOn ki. Erlctson (Si. and Yewcia: Carver and Tarr. wttiw Qm QtB i7HTfH74 4 ,JV-s-a-, s nrr a t'sTh "?ammmfc. X TRACK-SiOl SPiCUl FROM PHILADELPHIA CHESTER- WILMINGTON t. 30th St. 10:55 A.M. ., . ..,, Iv. Chester 11.13 A.M. Arri i.wl. CrtmJsfo 1:23 P. M. Hnwnins anar vvrenni HSKSI It. Wfbningnses 11:29 A.M. Phils Rally, Jolt Bosox, 6-4, in 10 By STAN BAUMGARTNER Continued from First Sports Paje and permitted the Phils only seven safeties, one of which was Smoky Burgess' third homer of the spring. PHILLIES Boston ( A abrho abrhoa Ryan. 2b 5 12 10 Goodm-n.2t 2 2 10 2 4 0 16 1 Meraon.2b 2 0 0 2 3 Wrrosteicrl 5 0 0 3 0 Piersail.rf 5 114 0 4 2 2 2 0 Stech.ens.If 4 0 12 0 5 1 2 10 1 5 0 1 13 2 5 0 2 3 3 Kelt. 3b 4 0 110 Jones.3b 4 1112 DiMag' 3 0 0 2 0 Burgess. o 4 1 2 3 0 t'mpieUj.d 1 0 0 2 0 Lopa-a.e 1 o o O O wiiber.e M'.lier.p 2 0 112 a-Nich'son 0 0 0 0 0 Freeman. p Stuffel.o 0 0 0 0 0 Brown. o b-Torgeson 1 0 0 0 0 c-ZsreUa 4 12 11 4 0 2 3 4 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Hansen. p 0 0 0 0 1 Kennedj.D O O 0 0 1 Totals 48 6 13 30 10 Totals 38 4 9 30 15 a-Wslked for Miller In 8th b-Rolled out for Suiflel In 9th. c-Rolled out for Brown In 8th. PHILLIES 001010002 2 6 Boston 101011000 04 E Nonen. RBI Gernert 3. Wllber. Burgess 2. Hamner 2. Jones. Waitkus. 2B Jones. Waitkus. HR Burgess. Wllber. SB Goodman 3. Stephens. SAC Ashburn. TP Ger-nert and Boiling. LEFT Phillies 8. Boston 7. BB Miller 2. Stuffel 1. Brown 1. Kennedy 2. SO Miller 1. Stuflel 1. Hansen 1. HO Miller. 9 In 7 Innings: Hansen. 0 in 2: Stuflel. 0 in 1: Kennedv. 3 in 1: Freeman. 7 In 7: Brown. 3 in 2 R and ER Miller 4-4. Kennedy 2-2. Freeman 2-2. Brown 2-2. WP Freeman, Miller. WINNER Hansen. LOSER Kennedy. U Stevens and C onion. Time 2:30. A 3531. PHILS WAIVE HEINTZELMAN MONTGOMERY. Ala., April 3 The Phillies announced today that waivers had been secured on southpaw Ken Heintzelman. The veteran hurler will confer by phone with Robert R. M. Carpenter, club president, concerning his future. Heintzelman is a 10-year man. He started his major league career with Pittsburgh in 1937 and was sold to the Phillies May 9, 1947. His best season was with the Phillies In 1949 when he won 17. lost 10. His major league record is 77-98. Pompee Scores TKO SINGAPORE, April 3 (AP). Yolande Pompee, contender for the world light-heavyweight championship from Trinidad, tonight won by a TKO over Isimeli Radrodro. Orient and Fijian light-heavyweight champion, after three disappointing rounds. Rex was on his feet or sagging to the canvas at the finish didn't make much difference. Everyone knew he was a thoroughly beaten young man, a bloody, battered, befuddled hulk. The fight did two things to clarify the heavyweight picture. It enhanced Charles chances of getting another shot at the title, and it definitely eliminated Layne as a contender, at least in the minds of the witnesses. The rather blubbery but supremely game kid from Utah proved only that he could take it, and with Charles teeing off with tremendous punches at a practically helpless target Rex was proving it at the risk of serious bodily injury. LAYNE LACKS SPEED Even his handsome, trim young manager, Marv Jensen, must admit now that Layne can't hope to reach the top with the equipment at his command, as what he lacks speed, footwork and boxing skill h probably never will acquire to a greater degree than he now possesses. Charles, always an unpredictable performer, was in his top form; a form which, had he possessed it at the time, conceivably could have enabled him to regain the title in his last meeting with Jersey Joe Walcott. On that night he was a cautious,1 uninspired fighter, unwilling to take chances even with such a great prize for victory. Against Layne he was aggressive, sharp - punching, resourceful. He knew that the Utah kid possesses a tremendous wallop, yet he mixed with him almost eagerly. On his showing he now definitely must rank right below Walcott as a contender for Rocky Marciano's crown, although it might be quite a spell before he gets his chance. WEILL NOT TOO EAGER The postponement of the Mar- ciano-walcott fight to May 15 is only the first delay Ezzard will en counter. Should Marciano beat Jer- sery Joe, the delay will be prolonged considerably. Charles was studiously avoided by Rocky's brain trust in the plotting of the course to the title, and if Al Weill, Marciano's manager. wanted no part of Charles on the way up. It isn't likely he would be too eager for the match now. Aside from the pulverizing of Layne, the fight Wednesday produc ed some other rather unusual de velopments. In the first place, the managers waited until the midring huddle before the brawl before deciding on whether or not a knocked down fighter should take a compulsory eight count. It could have de veloped into quite a hassel if the pilots had a difference of opinion. The sixth round saw a modern ver sion of the long count, with Charles wandering aimlessly trying to find the right corner in which to stand alter knocking down his punch-woozy opponent. On another occasion the commer cial cut in while the men still were slugging it out. Personally, we wern't so thirsty at the moment that we couldn't have waited until the round ended. Bolt Cards 135, Leads by Stroke Continued from First Sports Page former Duke football star skied to 75 and fell back to 141. Bolt chopped two strokes off par to start off blazing today, then slipped to a bogie six on the 551-yard third. Astonishingly, he held his temper. For the rest of the front nine he parred the next two, birdied the 512-yard sixth and weathered a bogie five on the 425-yard ninth. He got two more birds on the back nine. Both Bulla and Barber carded a four under par 32 on the back nine as did Wininger (with a 68) and Max Evans, Detroit. Evans shot a 69 for a 140, deadlocking him with Waily Ulrich. Austin. Minn. Defending Champions Win T AUTO RADIOS 3ZSU Second Round Squash Match) i Mrs. John Carrott, Greenwich,; ! 19. $39.95 Conn., and Howard Davis, former Temple athlete, opened their defense of the Oermantown Cricket Club's mixed doubles Invitation squash rac quets championship with a 16-13 18-17. 15-9 triumph over Blanche Day and G. H. (Pat) Thornton, for mer Cornell athlete, last night at Manheim. Mr. and Mrs. Nate Stauffer, play ing their first match as a husband and wife team, eliminated Rosalie Gutekunst and Ralph Fitzpatrick, 15-6, 15-6, 17-5. Mrs. Stauffer, former Jane Austin. Is the Philadelphia champion. Don. McDonald, tourna Ticket Muddle Bothers Braves MILWAUKEE. Wis.. April 3 (UP). The Milwaukee Braves ticket snafu reached its height today when the club began giving bleacher seat tickets to fans who tried to exchange the box seat ducats they already had bought. The ticketholders had purchased box seats for the Milwaukee Brewers' oDenins game before the Braves were moved to Milwaukee from Bos ton. The Braves management an nounced It would exchange all Brew er tickets for Braves opening day tickets, but the club ran out of box seats and reserved seats. "It's a terrible mess, and we don't blame a lot of people for being angry," Braves public relations di rector Charles Sands said. "There just were a lot more complications than we thought there would be in making a last-minute switch of cities." He said so many persons had pur chased season tickets for boxes and reserved seats that many of those holding single game tickets for those choice spots had simply been crowd ed into the outfield. Braves officials said they feared there still were from 1500 to 2000 Brewer tickets still in the hands of Milwaukee fans. Since all the tickets for the April 14 home opener with the St. Louis Cardinals have been sold except for bleacher seats, it ap peared that a large number of Brewer ticket holders would be dis appointed by the seats they finally got. Sands said the ticket volves only the opening He said the club hoped to proceed with an orderly sale of tickets for the rest of the season. ment chairman, has scheduled play today irom 9 A. M. through 4:30 P. M. In one of the best matches Barbara Banks. Greenwich, Conn., a member of the U. S. Wolfe-Noel Cup team, and Dave McMullin, a star for many years Irom Merion, turned back the Germ an town Cricket pair of Joan Glover and Henry Rohner, 15-8, 18-16. 7-15, 15-7. McMullin's fine lobbing and Rohner's tenacious battling featured. Julie Geare and Bob Rich. Buffalo, beat Drew Deacon and Elaine Swope, a golf star. 15-12, 12-15, 15-9. 15-11. Hilda Smith-Peterson. Boston, and Harold Baker, IJew York, put out Mrs. Donald Manly-Power and Dr. E. S. Buchholz in four games. SECOND ROUND Mrs. John Carrott and Hoaard Davis. German town Cricket, defeated Blanche Day and Pat Thornton. 16-13. 18-17. 15-9- Mr. and Mrs. Nathan StrauSer. Merlon Cricket, defeated Rosalie Outekunat and itaiph Pitrpatrick. tier man low n Cricket. 15-6. 15-6. 17-5: Annette Danenhosrer and A. D. Herbst. Germantosrn Cricket, defeated Edith Niedrtiia-haus, Phlla. Country and Ken Haber. Cleveland. O.. 15-10. 15-13. 13-17. 15-11: Mr. and Mrs. James Matlson. Germantosrn Cricket, von by default from Dick Rem sod. Greenwich. Conn., and Mrs. Frank Carev. Merlon Cricket: Hilda Smith-Peterson. Boston, and Harold Baker. New York, defeated Mrs. Donald Manley-Potrer. Phlla. Cricket, and Dr. E. 5. Buchhola, Crnwyd. 15-12. 7-15. 15-8. 15-11: Barbara Banks. Greenwich. Conn., and Dave McMullin. Merlon Cricket defeated jmn (71 over and Henry Rohner, Germantomn Ctic- set. sj-n. io-io. (-13. ia-7; juite Geare. Phlla. Country, and Bob Rich. Buffalo, defeated Drew Deacon. Germantown Cricket, and Eiaine Swope. Phiia. Cricket. 15-12, 12-15. 15-9. 15-11. Fit Air Car (J Custom Builts 20 Off- GLAUSER'S (806 r. list TO 5-2925. 1 TMT PUXTIC HATES MADE II VIE BAT GENUINE SARAN ALL PLASTIC SEAT COVERS With loltafU Trimming The leading- scorers: Tommy Buit. Maplewood. K J. Jerry Barber. LaCanada. Calif. jonnny Buna, verona. pa. Johnny Paimer. Charlotte. N. C. Lew Worsham. Oakmont. Pa. Doug Ford. Harrison. N. Y. 69 135 65136 67 136 70 138 69 138 69 138 Bo Winlnaer. Oklahoma Cits. Ofcla KR 138 Lloyd Manirum. Nile. III. 69 139 Fred Wampler. Indianapolis 72 139 Max Evans. Detroit 69140 Wally Ulrich. Austin. Minn. 73 140 Mike Souchak. Durham. N. C. 75141 Cary Middlecoff. MemDhU. Tenn. 73 141 Al Smith. Danville. Vs. 69 141 Pete Cooper. White Plains. N. T. 68 142 Jav Hebert. Erie. Pa. 73 142 Art Wall. Jr.. Parvus Manor, Pa. 71142 Ted Kroll. New Hartford. N. T. 68 142 Marty Furrol, Lrmont. 111. 72 143 Jim xurnesa. Briarclitr. N. x. 73 143 mixup in day game. 1-And-l Foul Rule Helps Boost College Scoring Browns Win, 5-3, Werfz Hits 8th SAN ANTONIO, Tex.. April 3 (AP). The St. Louis Browns downed the Chicago Cubs, 5-3, tonight for the third straight time with Vic Wertz hitting his eighth home run and Jim Dyck his fourth in 25 spring exhibitions. Satchel Paige started for the Browns but was removed after Randy Jackson hit a three-run double in the fourth, and Bobby Cain was credited with the victory, the 18th for the Browns against nine defeats. Chlcaco (N) 00030000 0 3 8 3 St. Louis A 013010O0 X 5 5 O MINNER. Baczewski 6) and Atwell. McCul-loua (6): Paige. CAIN (4) and Courtney. Gonsalves Meets Akins in TV Bout CHICAGO. April 3 (AP). A 10-round bout between lightweights Johnny Gonsalves and Virgil Akins marks the opening tomorrow night ot nationally-televised boxing programs from Rain bo Arena. Promoters plan similar TV pres entations about once a month. To morrow's bout will be telecast at 9 P. M. (EST) over the ABC network. Gonsalves. of Oakland. Calif., will be making his Chicago ring debut Akins. of St. Louis, dropped a recent decision to Johnny 'Saxton. His triumphs have been over Jay Wat- kins, Luther Rawlings and Freddie Dawson among others. Both fighters are expected to weigh 138 pounds. If yon want exceptional value for your money ... you want these Sarans ... all plastic through and through. Not ynthetic (prayed or coated with plastic. Gay maroons blue, greens Interesting plaids. Double stitched throughout. To fit most 1936-1952 cars. tf Wii. t FrL Till 9 P. M. mm Mays Drives in Six Runs As GIs Beat Lafayette FORT EUSTIS, Va., April 3.- Willie Mays, former New York Giants outfielder, batted in six runs and stole home with the winning run in the ninth today as he led Fort Eustis to a 10-9 victory over Lafayette College. Mays hit a home run with bases full in the first, singled two runs home In the seventh and, after reaching third in the ninth, stole home with the Inning marker. Lafayette took a three-run lead with an eight-run outburst in the sixth inning. Lafayette 00000801 0 9 8 5 Ft. EuMie 40100022 1 10 8 3 cocktail "! or the life of the party; (Recipe on back label) 100 APPLE BRANDY And for a perfect Highball Insist on Laird's! Laird & Co. LAIRD & COMPANY SCOBEYVILLE. N. J. 86.4 Proof' OPEN SUNDAYS AMERICAN RESTAURANTS DINING ROOM ALDEN PARK Wiisalickoa Ave. & Sclooi Laae, Germaatowa, Pbila. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC. Famona for fin food and cocktails in a charming-, old mansion house. Luncheon, dinners A cocktails served daily. Sun-JL- day dinners 12 noon to 8 P. M. Private dining- rooms tor weddings ft parties. Free parking. GE 8-2337. ARTHUR'S STEAK HOUSE 3rd aad Chancellor Sts. Between Walnut aad Spraca oa 3rd STEAKS OUR SPECIALTT Open Weekdays Closed Sundays CaU MArket 7-8628 BECK'S Oa Roosevelt Boulevard CU. S. Koate 1) at Riiiag Sbsi Ave, ia North Philadelphia Soecial Luncheon and Dinner Menus. Complete Sea Food and A la Carte Menu. Appetizing Speciala for Late Evening Snacks. Good Food, perfectly cooked and served in quiet comfort, at reasonable prices. Dining Rooms, Bar A CrilL Accommodations for Private Parties. Busi ness Meetings. Banquets, etc. Ample Parking. Phone MI 4-953S. Open every day. Kitchen Open "til 12:30 A. H NEW YORK, April 3 (AP). The returns are in for the first season of college basketball under the one-and-one foul rule, and the results are : An unprecedented jump in scoring, almost entirely due to free throws, and practically no reduction in fouling. That's the verdict of statistics compiled from 3749 major college games by the NYAA Service Bureau. In those games, 518,196 points were scored, and here's how the "average" game looked in 1952 and 1953: Both Teams. One Oame 1952-53 1951-52 Points , 138.2 126 6 Goals 48.0 Shootinr Accuracy . 34 S Free Throws Atti-mpted 65.8 Free Throws Made 42.1 Free Throws Percentage 64 .0 ? Fouls Committed 47.4 34.0 50 5 31.3 62 4 43 9 Taken fror- the standpoint of one team, the figures meant: The team took nearly eight more free throws, and made nearly six more, and committed seven-tenths of a foul less, than it did the previous year. Just how high scores went is shown best by the team offense and team defense standings. Furman. the leader in offense, set an all-time rec- uiu ui u.4 points a game; uie previous high was 82.3 by Kentucky last year, , and in all, seven teams scored higher than that this season. The defense leader was, for the 14th time in 19 years, Oklahoma A. Sc M., but its figures were equally out of line. The Aggies allowed 533 a game; last year they led the stand ings with 45.5 and there were 14 teams altogether below the 53.8 mark. rurman also set a record by sinking 44.4 percent of its shots from the floor, and was the first team ever to lead both in scoring and accuracy. The old record was 41.6 percent by by Boston College a year ago. LaSalle averaged the largest win ning margin, 18.3 points a game, and Furman was next with 113. George Washington University showed the greatest accuracy from the free throw line, sinking 502 of 696 attempts for a percentage of 72.1. The Colonials also were third in the scoring averages with 85.9 per game.- Seattle was second with 88.1. Coach Taps Gallagher's Niagara University team committed the fewest personal fouls per game, an average of 14.9, just one per game less than Seton Hall's National Invitation Tournament champions. Rhode Island made the most fouls. 27.0 per game, as compared to 26 for Iowa State and John Carroll. ESQUIRE-PARK of Germantown At Park Drive Manor Apartaseats 2 Entrances Morris ft Rittenhouse Sts. Harvey St., East ot Lincoln Drive AND PARK DRIVE MANOR SNACK SHOP ESQUIRE DINING ROOM AND THE SNACK SHOP WILL BE CLOSED EASTER SUNDAY STATE HOUSE 35 TEARS AT 704 Chestnut St. WA 2-4490 "BEST BUY IN TOWN" Served from 5 p. M. to 1 P. M. I Th. PRIME 1 a Hi lb. MAIXE RIB STEAK J.e4 LOBSTER ClOSfO SUNDAYS 1.95 TILLES 152S Chestnut St. No Frill No Fuss Quality Made Us Famous ' Special Platters Shore Dinners Steaks Sandwiches RI -1690 ' CLOSED SUNDAYS CHINESE-AMERICAN RESTAURANT THE GOOD 729 Garrett Road Upper Darby, Pa. EARTH MOST MODERN Suburban Chinese ft AnierU can Rest. Superb Food served at luncheon, dinner and after the show. Catering to parties and food to be taken out. Open 1 1 A. M. to 1 A. M. Phone FL 2-4446 for reservations. ORSATTI'S Musical Bar mmi Cafe 13th aad Locast Sts. Member Restaurant Dinera Club ITALIAN-AMERICAN RESTAURANTS c; t 1 m i - 1 .. .. . "w ,wuua ua muitc Beverages, run course ainner n m to 2 A. M. Italian specialties at all times. Continuous eater-tainment. EDNA WALTON and THE PUMPETTES. RITA ROSE. NINA NY A, JUDY MARLOW, BERT ST. CLAIR. PAULINE. ACRES O'REILLY, in he New Pump Room: DEE LLOYD McKAY. QUEEN OF THE KEYBOARD. Herman Toli. Maitre D KI 5-8626. JEWISH RESTAURANTS THE FORGE RESTAURANT aad Cocktail Loaafe Chancellor Hall Hotel 13th below Waloat Business men's luncheon from $1.05. Full course dinners from $2.50. Cocktail a served as you like them. Pat Coney, at the Hammond Organ, Ray H. Potter. Gen. Mgr. . PE 5-3400 GOURMET Heating Park Ave. at 31st Our Own Wttu Pttkint NOTED FOR SUPERLATIVE FOOD t Elegant Atmosphere Delightful Cocktail Lounge Sensible Prices Also Sundays 1 to P. M. Banquet Room HEN'S RESTAURANT HATFIELD. PA. TOU DESERVE WHAT WE SERVE THE FINEST BANQUET FACILITIES. OPEN SUNDAT JACK STRETCH'S Bridge ft Darrah Sts. Fraakford. Full Course Sunday Dinner Open from 12 a.m. to 9 p.m. Baked Sugar Cured Virginia Ham or Roast Stuffed Lee of Spring Lamb $1.59 0'D0NNELL?S RESTAURANT 4950 N. Broad St, DA 4-9684 1 Across from Logan Station Your Host Jack O'Donnell Famous for Seafood Steaks Sand wiches Lunches Dinners Plenty of Parking Open Sun. From 2:30 to 8:30 P. M. Known tor the Finttt in Cocktails SUNKEN GARDENS Limekiln Pike at Cheltenham k Orontx Ave. "FOR FAMILY DINNERS" Where excellent Food and Friendly atmo sphere welcome you. Music by Ken Hal-lett. When downtown visit our Sanson) House. 1302 Sanson). Our motto -OOOD FOOD." Our aim "PLEAS ING YOU." Try us once. Luncheons 11:30 'til 2:36: Dinners S to 9. OPEN SUN. 12:30 'til S. For reservationa HA 4-6651 SCHVARZVALD IN3 2.4 SL Olaey Ave. UsCRlASI YOUR PATRONA0I by .vrtUfaf la Him ulnn mcktia Colonial Restaurant 514 So. 5tk Street FREE PARKING Finest Kosher food expertly prepared. .Also, catering in your home, synagogue or our beautiful halls. We cater to Bar Mitzvahs. wedding and all social functions. OPEN SUNDAY. SHEDISD-AMERICAN RESTAURANT SMORGASBORD 1725 Sprace St. U 5-9006 Vieit Philas Only Swedish Restaurant s-ompitte smorgasbord Dinner All yon can eat for only $2.25 Including dessert and beverage. Also American cuisine served. rr SEA FOOD nnnvnilillCBC USE FOOD HOUSE. INC, in the center of town. The UUU&DIIIUCIfd onlr Restaurant owned by the descendants of, t the Original "Bookbinder" Restaurant Family serringjull- 215 S. 15th St. course dinners, seafood, steaks and chops. Op. Dly. ft Sun. KELLY'S 9TH ABOVE MARKET MAKE IT A HABIT TO COME TO THE ORIGINAL KELLY'S OTtfEK HOUSE FOR JUST GOOD FOOD. WE ALSO ShalVK COCKTAILS. WINES AND LIQUORS. Est. anB4i. OLD ORIGINAL BOOKBINDER'S 111,11 S . , . c, . dress 85 years. Recommended by IZS Walnut St. -Jkr Duncan Hines. Open Sundar. Banquet Rooms. LO 3-7028. NEW JERSEY RESTAURANTS CINELLI'S COUNTRY HOUSE was--- - VUaK. KeillUrUf Rente 38 t Haddonield Road tke Circle, Merckaatville, N. J. I THE u" Course Dinner. Sea Food. Opess ORIGINAL unay P. M. Established lBOf. Opposite Race Track PARK CREST RESTAURANT cr',T:iB' in r-0p- Airport Circle, Caasden, K. J. , Sunday dinners served 1 P. M. to P. M. Ms. Across fro. Forer Hof Bra. sVsT IVK6,'.& r than 400,000 faalllM. Wkr Din Dcpartmtat, RI 41 400, Ex. 34

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