MOTOR SPORTS—AYRTON SENNA of Brazil, driving a McLaren- Honda, won the Hungarian Grand Prix in Budapest by .529 of a second over teammate Alain Prost of France. They now share the lead in the world F/1 drivers' championship standings with 66 points apiece. Senna completed the 76 laps on the 2.494-mile Hungaroring course in 1:57:47.081 at an average speed of 96.349 mph.
Danny Sullivan, in a Chevrolet-powered Penske PC 17, won a 500-mile CART event in Brooklyn, Mich., completing the 250 laps on the two-mile Michigan International Speedway oval in 2:46:03.82. Sullivan, who won $111,196, defeated Bobby Rahal, in a Lola-Judd, by a lap. His average speed of 180.654 mph was the fastest ever in a 500-mile Indy Car race, breaking the old mark of 171.493, set in last year's race by Michael Andretti.
ROWING—MARK ZEMBSCH of Berkeley, Calif., was named coxswain of the U.S. Olympic fours with cox, with a crew of JOHN TERWILLIGER of Cincinnati; TOM DARLING of Swampscott, Mass.; JOHN WALTERS of Portland, Ore.; and CHRISTOPHER HUNTINGTON of Water-town, Mass.
At the world championships for juniors and lightweights on Milan's Idroscalo artificial lake, KRIS KARLSON of Weston, Conn., won the only gold medal for the U.S. team—in the women's single sculls event—by covering 2,000 meters in 7:45.25. Karlson defeated Angela Schuster of West Germany by 3.0 seconds.
TENNIS—BORIS BECKER beat John McEnroe 6-4, 6-2 to win the $50,575 first prize at the U.S. Hard-court Championships, in Indianapolis.
Barbara Potter won a tournament in Mason, Ohio, and the $50,000 winner's check by defeating Helen Kelesi 6-2, 6-2.
MILEPOSTS—CHARGED: By police in Brandon, Fla., BRUCE KIMBALL, 25, an Olympic silver medalist in diving in 1984, with two counts of vehicular homicide after he allegedly drove his car into a crowd of some 20 to 30 people on a dead-end road, killing two and injuring six others.
NAMED: DAVID DUKE, 36, as basketball coach at Lehigh, replacing Fran McCaffery, who resigned on Aug. 1 to become an assistant coach at Notre Dame.
SUSPENDED: For 30 days apiece by the National Football League, six players who were found during routine training-camp physicals to have violated the league's policy on substance abuse. The six—Buffalo Bills running back ROBB RIDDICK, 31; Los Angeles Raider defensive end GREG TOWNSEND, 26; Denver Bronco defensive end RICHARD REED, 24; Atlanta Falcon offensive guard PAT SAINDON, 27; San Francisco 49er running back DOUG DUBOSE, 24; and Dallas Cowboy offensive tackle KEVIN GOGAN, 23—were barred from practice until Sept. 2, two days before the start of the regular season. It was the largest mass suspension in NFL history.
TRADED: By the New York Rangers, center WALT PODDUBNY, 28; defensemen BRUCE BELL, 23, and JARI GRONSTRAND, 25; and a fourth-round pick in the 1989 NHL draft, to the Quebec Nordiques, for defenseman NORMAND ROCHEFORT, 27, and center JASON LAFRENIERE, 21.