Sally Moore, smiling miss from Bakersfield, Calif., is one of two teen-agers who gave U.S. hope for future at Wimbledon. Sally spoiled Russia's debut at famed court, beating Anna Dmitrieva 6-2, 6-4 for junior title.
Earl Buchholz, lanky St. Louisan named to Davis Cup squad to face Canada, provided Aussies with food for thought as he overpowered India's P. J. Lal 6-1, 6-3 to give U.S. sweep of Wimbledon junior titles.
Dan Magay, handsome Hungarian fencer who fled to America after 1956 Olympics, now studying chemical engineering at California, was relaxed but efficiently proficient as he won U.S. saber title in New York.
Stuart Mackenzie, brawny Australian, set out to stroke Russia's Olympic single sculls champion, Vasilyev Ivanov into water, left his exhausted rival 22 lengths behind to win Diamond Sculls at Henley.
Fritz Thiedemann, 39-year-old German gentleman farmer, expertly guided his mount, Meteor, over rugged obstacles at Aachen to win European jumping title away from his countryman, Hans Gunether Winkler.
Bobby Unser, youngest member of auto racing's largest competitive family, roared up twisting 12½-milegravel road in record 13:47.9 in Jerry Unser Special, drove off with Pike's Peak Hill Climb for second time.
General Douglas Macarthur, old Army football manager (1903) who has retained his interest in sport, has accepted chairmanship of newly created advisory board of National Football Foundation and Hall of Fame.