galloped to an easy four-and-a-half length victory in the $56,300 Choice Stakes
at Monmouth Park. Jockey Willie Shoemaker guided George D. Widener's colt to
his fifth triumph this year. Cyane hung on to be second by three-quarters of a
length over fast-closing Crimson Satan.
Delta Judge ($39)
upset two previously undefeated colts. Never Bend and Ahoy, and survived an
objection from the jockey of another, Bonjour, to win the $108,055 Sapling
Stakes for 2-year-olds before a record crowd of 43,591 at Monmouth Park. Mrs.
Ada L. Rice's Delta Judge, ridden by Ray Broussard, finished a half-length in
front of Bonjour, who had the same margin on Never Bend. Ahoy was fourth,
another five lengths back.
SPORTS—GRAHAM HILL of England drove his B.R.M. to victory in the Grand Prix of
Germany at the N�rburgring, covering the treacherous, rain-soaked 212-mile
course in 2 hours 38 minutes and 44.3 seconds and averaging a cautious 80.1
mph. The triumph boosted Hill's total of world driving championship points to
28 and gave him a 7-point edge for the title.
BLANKENSHIP JR., an Army sergeant from Columbus, Ga., outshot nearly 2.000 of
the country's top marksmen to win the national pistol-shooting title for the
third straight time. He scored 2.633 out of a possible 2.700 points in the
three-day contest. Another Columbus man, Army Staff Sergeant JAMES H. McNALLY,
successfully defended his National Trophy individual pistol championship with
293 out of 300 points in the exacting one-day event at Camp Perry, Ohio.
BRAZIL, needing only a tie in the final contest of a two-game playoff with
Belenenses of Portugal, scored early in the first half to take the 1962
International Soccer League Championship 3-1 at Downing Stadium in New York.
America had won the first game 2-1. Its second triumph earned it the right to
face Dukla of Czechoslovakia for the American Challenge Cup.
DOERR, 17, a member of the 1960 U.S. Olympic team, swam the 100-meter butterfly
in 1:07.8 to beat her own world record by 4/10 of a second at the
Middle-Atlantic AAU Championships in Philadelphia.
playing in Mexico City before a crowd that roared louder than bullfight fans,
defeated the U.S. in the Davis Cup American Zone semifinals. It was the
earliest U.S. defeat in Davis Cup history. The Americans got an inspired
performance from Chuck McKinley, who upset Mexiico's No. 1 player. Rafael
Osuna, 6-2, 7-5, 6-3, but Antonio Palafox evened the score by beating Jon
Douglas of Santa Monica, Calif., 6-3, 6-1, 3-6, 7-5. Osuna and Palafox then
teamed to beat McKinley and Dennis Ralston in the crucial doubles, 8-6, 10-12,
3-6, 6-3, 6-2, and Osuna won it all for Mexico when he edged Douglas, 9-7, 6-3,
6-8, 3-6, 6-1.
Australian and French champion, continued her mastery over Wimbledon Champion
Karen Hantze Susman by taking the Eastern Grass Court Championship. 6-3, 7-5,
in South Orange, N.J. Miss Smith, the first Australian woman to win this event,
also evened the score with the girl who knocked her out of Wimbledon in the
opening round. Billie Jean Moffitt, by beating her 6-3. 6-4 in the semifinals.
Fred Stolle made it a clean sweep for the Aussies. outlasting Donald Dell of
Bethesda, Md. to take the men's title. 8-6, 14-16, 6-3, 6-4.
Mike Belkin, 17,
of Miami Beach, Fla., who recently upset Whitney Reed in the Clay Court
Championship, took advantage of Jim Beste's 21 double faults to win the U.S.
Junior Singles title 6-2, 6-4, 8-6. CLIFF RICHEY of Dallas used an aggressive
net game to beat George Seewagen 6-4, 6-2 for the U.S. Boys' 16-and-under
title, in Kalamazoo, Mich.
MOREHEAD PATTERSON, 64, chairman of American Machine & Foundry Co., who
developed bowling's revolutionary Automatic Pinspotter. of a heart attack, in
Washington. Last week U.S. charged A M F and rival Brunswick Corp. with
restraint of trade in bowling equipment.