United States also won the international team championship with 41 points. Canada was second with 38, Ireland third with 17.
MOTOR SPORTS—STIRLING MOSS won the U.S. Grand Prix at Riverside, Calif. and clinched third place in world standings (see page 20). In this last Formula I race of the year Moss averaged nearly 100 mph in his Rob Walker Lotus, finished 38 seconds ahead of Scotland's Innes Ireland.
TENNIS—NEALE FRASER, recovering from food poisoning, nevertheless stopped an eager Barry MacKay 10-8, 6-4, 7-5 for the New South Wales championship at Sydney. In an all-Australian doubles final FRASER and ROY EMERSON defeated Rod Laver and Bob Mark 6-2, 14-12, 6-4.
MILEPOSTS—ELECTED: LOU STRONG, 47, of Oak Hill CC in Rochester, N.Y., as president of the Professional Golfers Association, at Scottsdale, Ariz. A professional golfer for 30 years, Strong was PGA secretary.
ELECTED: EDISON MANTLEBERT PEATROSS, Virginia manufacturer and former outboard champion, as president of the American Power Boat Association.
RETIRED: RUSTY RUSSELL, Victoria Junior College of Texas football coach. In 32 years of coaching, from high school level to Southern Methodist University, Russell won 239 games, lost 85 and tied 18, taught such stars as Doak Walker, Dick Hightower and Bobby Layne.
RETIRED TO STUD: BALD EAGLE, 5-year-old owned by Captain Harry F. Guggenheim, and winner of the Washington D.C. International this month.
DIED: THOMAS J. GIBBONS, 69, who went 15 rounds in title fight with Jack Dempsey at Shelby, Mont, in 1923, in his sleep, at St. Paul. Competing as a heavy, light, heavy and middleweight. Gibbons lost only four times in 106 bouts, was kayoed only by Gene Tunney in 1925 fight.
DIED: STANLEY F. JOHNSON, 42, former National AAU hammer throw champion, from a self-inflicted shotgun wound, at Bailey Island, Maine. Johnson won the championship in 1940 with a toss of 182 feet 6[7/16] inches.