The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 5, 1963 · Page 10
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 10

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THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT MONDAY AFTERNOON. AUGUST 5, 1963 __.. I I f k I ^>^l^ III r^^r~*T*i**t ivtr-**r*rr »^^» * *+r •* »'^^^j__^_^_^_^^_ j ^J^^_^ J ^_^, J ^ — _^^^^^^^^^^ M ^^^^^^ M ^^ B ^^»^p^^j»»a^^»^^^^^"^'»™^^^^^^ — ' " Williamstown Legion Wins First Game of Series With Schouler Green Bay Packers Lose Invincibility (Ry the AssORiatrtl Press) Exhibition games don't count in . the standings but the electrifying victory of the College All-Stars over the great Green Bay Packers .and the surprising results in the first American Football League Umeups may have a bearing on the pro championships. The 20-17 triumph of Olto Graham's rookies over the National Football League champions at Chicago on Friday night removed the Packers' aura of invincibility. • No team has won three straight championships since the NFL start • ed its playoff system in 1933 and the Packers may be in for lots of trouble in their bid. In the AFL, the three hot-shot learns were whipped in the exhibition openers on Snlurday ana S-nday. San Diego's Chargers thumped the champion Kansas City Chiefs 2644 and Denver walloped the Houston Oilers, Eastern Division champions, 27-14 Satur- a -r]ie Oakland Raiders, who fin- 1-13 Bos- the Wast in NFL Man torn ; anil ishcd last in the West wilh a record last year, lopped the ton Patriols, runners-up in East, 24-17 at Oakland on Sunday The exhibitions go full the coining week with six and four AFL contests. San Diego's victory proved cosily. The Chargers losl Tobin Rote, their newly acquired No. 1 quarter back, on (he second play. Role, an NFL and Cmiad league veteran, suffered a rib and bruised breastbone i expected to be out of aclion two or three weeks. John 'Hadl, available only weekends from the Air Force lil Ocl. 11, came off the bei and threw touchdown passes two and 16 yards. Paul Lowe, of (lie Chargers' cripples of ran three and 65 yards for other touchdowns. Rookie quarterback Slaughter threw two toi passes, George Shaw conn another and Gene Mingo field goals of 44 and 41 yards Denver's win over Houston. for on un- ;nch of one '62 the Mickey .ouchdown onnectod 01 botAeti Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus Now Teammates NEW YORK (AP) — Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus. locked in a tense struggle tor golf's No. 1 position, will put aside their rivalry lo reprcsenl the United West Defeats East Golfers At Forest Park The West captained by Stan Brodalski defealed The East, 5244, in their annual golf match yesterday at Forest Park Country Club in Adams. The losers out in many years. Bill Mendel led the West in low gross followed by Brodalski Net winners were Taveresc matches. i Ei"ht members participated ir Palmer, goIf's eading money ° U]e , arges[ field tum winner, and Niektaus, the PGA ^ .^ m ^ ' and Masters champion, were overwhelming favorites to form the U.S. two-man team that will face tandems from 33 oilier nations in 72-hole stroke play near Paris Oct. 24-27. The four-day lournament for both team and individual honors will be played over the Saint- Noni-laBreteche course, 10 miles from Paris. • The selection lo the Canada Cup team was the third for Palmer, who learned with Sam Snead in winning at Dublin, Ireland, in 1960 and at Buenos Aires last year. It's the first such selection for the 23-year-old Nicklaus, a pro for less lhan Iwo years but already challenging Palmer as the world's premier golfer. The selections, picked from a list of six submitted by Professional Golfers Associalion, were announced Salurday by Sidney L. James, chairman of the executive committee of the International Golf Association. The selection, as tradition calls, was made bytlhe host coun'.ry, and in this case France. The list 'of U.S. eligibles was compiled on the same formula used to select the U.S. Ryder Cup team. Palm• cr ted with 4311.5 points, followed by Nitklaus with 414.4. Other U.S. 'eligibles were Tony Lema, 3M.78; Julius Boras, 364.17; Dow Finsler- wald, 250, and Gene Littler, 153.1. W. Clarke, S. Presnal, E. P'rys- las and R. Potter. R. Morey was low gross man for the East with J. Innes ruti- nerup. Net winners were J. Lipinski, L. Noel, W. Germanowski, W. Gajda, J. LaRoche and Z. Pecor. Gene Hagen won, a special prize by pulling his ball two feet from the pin on (he third hole with a No. 5 wood. Jack Rule Wins Golf Tournament ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP)—Jack Rule Jr. had $3,300 worth of pain killer today, as well as Ihe admiration of his fellow golfers for a fiiitty performance Sunday in climbing out of a hospital bed lo win Ihe St. Paul Open. Tile 24-year-old Waterloo, Iowa, golfer started his final round numb with pain-reducing drugs after a kidney stone altack lhat put him in a hospital Saturday night. They wore off, and he wound up with a splitting headache. Despite all that, Rule fired a respectable one-over-par 73 for a five-shol margin over Fred Hawkins of El Paso, Tex, Rule's 72- Summer Basketball Sprague Boisvert Palashnick Genlilc Bulled Rogowski Tavares .Una Toliils .. Hunter's Schmidt Gallagher . Spooner — Bnzzell Rys Bulletti ..... Partenope .. Totals .. Mini's News Gaffey Boisjolie ... Shapiro .... Gentile Francis ... Foole Mahoney ... Totals Co. K Old Timers Gamfiri Vndnnis Sarkis Loring Faille Spooner McConnell Tokarz F 1 0 0 6 o o o 1 F 0 1 1 0 1 0 3 F 1 0 0 3 0 1 2 7 F 4 n i o i n o 7 hole 26S was n under par on Keller Municipal Course. II was Ihe first professional lour nament victory for Ihe lowan, who harbors memories of beating big Jack Nicklaus in a couple of amateur tournaments but who hasn't P been any great shakes since turn- 15 ing pro. K A doctor tagged along for the 4 entire round, and ordered a fold- 4 ing camp chair kept handy for 6 Rule to rest on between shots. He 0 used it often. 8 Hawkins shot a 71. Tied for — third were Bruce Cramplon of '^Australia and Dave Hill of Jack- 12 0 Totals 1G '3 « Officials — Noel, McDonough. Johnny Kelley Takes Another '. NEW LONDON, Cotm. (AP) — The firsl annual Ocean Bench 12- mile run has been won by former Olympic maratlxw ace Johnny Kelley. Kelley bcul Fred Norris of Brocklon, Mass., by 75 yards Saturday, helped by the fact Norris took a wrong lurn. Kelley was clocked in :54:!U,J while Norris was caught in :5r>:03. son, Mich., at 273. Hill fired a 30 on ISie front nine to lie Ihe course record, and had n 66 for the day. George Bayer, on the strength of a 10-under-par i!4 Sunday, was in fifth place with 274. Rockity Makes It Four in a Row SALEM, N. H. (AP) —RocWly staved off fast-closing Bull Story and captured the $10,000 Kccne Handicap nt Rockingham Park Saturday. The 3-year-old son of Piping Rock was Euideri to a 1:11 clocking for the six furlongs by jockey Bill Skuse. Palanamty was third and favored Chicot was fourth. Rockily paid $13, $6 and $3.40. Bull Story relumed $4.40 and $3 while Patanandy paid $3.60. A crowd of 16,638 wngcrcc! $],- 3B-t,335 which brought the average daily handle of the meeting up lo $325,893, Mexican Tennis Men in Doubles PROOKLINE, Mass. (AP) Mexico's Rfifnel Osuna and Antonio Palnlox — the Wimbledon champions — have -entered the National Doubles Tennis Tournament at Longwood, Aug. lfi-25. The Mexicans also are Ihe defenders in the U. S. tournament. Another entry announced today was thnl of Jnnic Albert, 17, ol Pebble Bench, Calif., daughter of former Stanford and pro football qnnrterbnck great, Frankie Albert. Jimmy Meaney Low Gross Man At North Adams Jimmy Meaney, continuing his fine golf game, was the winner of an 18-hole medal play, full han dicap tournament yesterday al the North Adams Country Club presented by Pro Jim Murray. Meaney carded 38-36—74 for low gross honors. Low net honors went to Billy Mendel, 91-23—68 while three were tied for runner-up low net: Kit Carson, 80-11—69; Billy Carl ton, 80-11—69; Joe Spagnolo, 78- B—69. Greatest Game, Podres Declares HOUSTON (AP) — "This was the greatest game I ever pitched." ' - That was Johnny Podres' description Sunday night after losing 12 pounds while pitching no-nil ball inlo the ninth inning against the Houston Colts. He came within three ouls of a no-hitler, then sat on the bench as the Dodgers shut out the Colts 4-0 on one hit. That was by Johnny Temple on Podres' second pitch in the ninth. "My first pitch," Podres said, "was my fast ball, the strike. He was crowding the plate so I came next with a curve inside. "I wanted him to pull it down to Maury (Wills). But he's smart and he went wilh it lo the opposite field jusl like he was trying to do. I don't think Marv (Breeding) missed it by more > than five inches." But Pocires was philosophical, "You know, it's a game of inches — Breeding got Staub's ground ball on the grass thai could have been a hit. "I lold him before the game that Stmib likes lo pull so he was shading over that way. And the drive (Ron) Fairly caught off (John) Bateman —Barlick (the ump) told Fairly he would have called the ball fair if it had hil his glove and he hadn't held onto it." Podres talked about another 'ew inches that helped—his two- RBI double to left in the seventh. "I didn't hil the ball good," he said. "And I was surprised to sec it fall. I think the kid (Jim Wynn) misplayed it to let it get over his head." Podres then scored the fourth run on Wills' single. "Thai gave me some breathing room," he said. "I took oxygen in the dugout afler running the bases and the next inning, I got out of it wilh about four pitches, so I recovered." Podres fell the 12 pounds he lost during the torturous, muggy evening, He hit the next batter, Bob Aspromonle, on the arm. In the Majors (By the Associated Pffsi) American League W. L. Pet, C..B. New York 68 33 .636 — Chicago 61 47 .565 7>;2 Baltimore 62 51 .549 9 Minnesota .... 59 50 .541 10 Boston 54 54 .500 1414 Cleveland .... 54 58 .482 1615 Los Angeles ..54 60 .474 171J Kansas Ciiy .. 40 59 .454 19'/i Delroil 46 CO .4?4 21 1 Washington ..40 69 .367 29 Saturday's Results New York 3, Baltimore 2 Delroit 7, Cleveland 5 Los Angeles 6, Chicago 5 (16 innings) Minnesota 7, Kansas City 2 Washington 5, Boslon 4 Sunday's Results Baltimore 7-10, New York 2-11 (2nd 10 innings) Kansas City 6, Minnesota 2 Detroit 2-2, Cleveland 0-3 Chicago 8, Los Angeles 1 Washington 7, Boslon 5 Today's Games No games scheduled Tuesday's Games Minnesota at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at Kansas City (N) Boston at Detroit (N) New York at Washington (2 twi-nighl) National League W. L. Pel. G.B, Los Angeles .. B6 43 ,60fi — San Francisco 62 48 .564 414 St. Louis 62 4!) .550 Chicago 58 SO .537 714 Cincinnati .... 60 53 ,531 8 Philadelphia . 58 53 .528 9 Milwaukee ... 57 55 .509 1014 Pilt.sburgh ... 53 56 .486 13 Houston 42 69 .378 25 New York ....34 7G .309 3214 Saturday's Results Milwaukee 10, New York 7 St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 5, Cincinnati 4 Snn Francisco 9, Chicago 5 Los Angeles 2, Houston 0 Sunday's Results Cincinnati 5-4, Pittsburgh 2-1 Philadelphia 7-5, St. Louis 3-2 Milwaukee 2, New York 1 Los Angele.s 4, Houslon 0 San Francisco 2, Chicago 1 (10 innings) Today's Games San Francisco at Houston (N) Only gnme sclieduted Tuesday's Games St. Louis at New York (N) CinciiiiiRli al Philadelphia (2 Iwi-nighl) Milwaukee al Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles nt Chicago Snn Francisco al Houston IN) Libel Suit Starts In Scandal Affair ATLANTA (AP) - The $10-million libel suit brought by former University of Georgia Athletic Director Wally Butts against the Saturday Evening Post was to begin today in U.S. District Court. The suit was filed against the Curtis Publishing Co., publishers of the Post, because of en article March 23 which said Butts and Alabama Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant conspired to rig last year's game between their schools. Alabama, ranked No. 1 nationally at the end of the 1961 season, won the 1962 season-opener from Georgia 35-0. The Post article said Alabama was a 14 to 17 point favorite in the belting lines. Butts and Bryant, wlro also filed a $10 million libel suit against the Post, denied all the charges. Butts quit coaching at Georgia following the I960 season, but remained as athletic director until his resignation one month before publication of the article. He said ie was quitting for business and personal reasons. Butts claims the article ruined nLs coaching career—22 years at Georgia. He also contends that the Post falsely charged him with "rigging and fixing the Alabama- Georgia football game with Coach Bryant as a gambling device in order lo restore his financial resources." The Post denies the assertions. The Post said the article was based on a telephone conversation overheard by an Atlanta businessman, George P. Burnett. He said he was accidentally cut inlo a long distance call between Suite and Bryant about a week prior to the Sept. 22 game. Burnelt said he heard Bulls give secret information on Ihe Georgia team to Ihe Alabama coach. Georgia Atty. Gen. Eugene Cook investigated the Post charges and concluded that Butts had given Bryanl vital information on the Georgia football team. However, he said he could find no evidence that either Bulls or Bryant was involved in gambling. Alabama Ally. Gen. Richmond Flowers said an investigation in that state had uncovered no evidence of wrong-doing. He called Georgia's probe a "political kettle of fish." Candy Spots Set For Showdown- With Cha Boston Patriots Drop Exhibition teaugay Game to Oakland fill/ Itic Associated 1'rcss) Having assured Rex C. Ellsworth's slable of earnings in excess of one million for a second straight year, Candy Spots headed easl loday for a showdown wilh Chateaugay. Candy Spots captured the $131,833 Arlington Classic Saturday by an amazing 414 lengths under Ihe guidance of Willie Shoemaker and aces a battle with Chateaugay n the Travers Stake at Saratoga Aug. 17. ' Despile losses lo Chateaugay in he Kenlucky Derby and the Belmont, Candy Spots won the Freak- ness and hopes to clinch 3-year-old icnors with a triumph over Chateaugay. Candy Spots had little trouble n defealing 12 foes in Ihe Arling- on Classic. The Ellsworth coll picked up Ihe winner's purse of $86,833 lo boost his two-year tola! o $753,193. B Major was a solid challenger n the Classic Saturday and had lo setlle for third place behind Admiral Vic, a 70-1 field horse. Kelso, the durable three time Horse of the Year owned by Mrs. Richard C. duPonl, easily won the $55,800 Whitney Stakes at "aratoga for his sixth victory in eight starts this season. He packed .30 pounds, same as he carried n 1961 when he won the same stakes. He toyed with six rivals as he coasted home 21z lengths •Uiead of Mrs. J. D. Alexanders' Saidam. Townsend B. Martin's Sunrise County was third. Roy Sturgis' Mrs. Brick took he lead leaving the backstretch and held off the favored Big Pete lo capture the $104,960 Sapling Stakes for 2-year-olds as Monmouth Park closed its meeting. Hinsdale Entries OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — The Boston Patriols launched their pre-seoson exhibition schedule on an unhappy note becuase their offense was out of tune. Oakland's Raiders, marking the debut of new head coach Al Davis, upjet the Patriots 2-1-17 in th,e American Football League exhibition Sunday. Boston mustered only three first downs and 48 yards lolal offense in Ihe first half, reaching Oakland territory once only because of a penalty. Meanwhile, the Haiders look a 7-0' lead when Cotton Davidson threw a 26-yard scoring pass lo Art Powell who had broken behind rookie Boston secondary defender Jimmy Field from Louisiana Stale. The Patriots rallied three limes to tie the score. With the count 17-all midway through the final quarter, defensive star linebacker Arch Malsos intercepted a Babe Parilli pass and returned it 27 yards to the Boston 17. A pair of Davidson to Powell aerials set up the winning score, a one-yard dive by Charlie Rieves. Cliff Pennington's 46-yard field goal and Davidson's one - yard plunge accounted for the winners' other scores. Boston tallied on a 20-yard field goal by Giro Capelletti, an eye opening 60-yard Parilli to Cappel- lelti aerial maneuver and a 23 yard pass from Tommy Yewcic to rookie end Art Graham. Bobby Walslon, second highest scorer in NP'L history and lured out of retirement after leaving the Philadelphia Eagles, handled the point-after kicking chores for Boston. Saratoga Entries FIRST— Peggy Regent 2 Low Const 3 StarSanla Pylon _ K P y Teddy Maine Tina B . Ohio Demon SECOND— Tavern's Angus Lnknside Scott 3 Direct Image Orooke Scolt Try Dale 5 Cheerful Gill 7 Mr. Eddie D Goldie B's Star THIRD— Royal Ganlle 2 Dan's Blizzard Vionite 4 Typist Welcome Pam pam Double f H T Yankee Darlln 1 Mr. Pop FOURTH— Hester S 2 Vestan 3 Bailia 4 Lola R Tennyson Hanover Hudson Victory Norlhwesl Express J Tiger Fritz FIFTH— Hobo 2 Carroll B _ Kaytown *V Sunday Knl&hl 5 Whisby Pclc "Lucky • i Bardv, 8 Otcca W. SIXTH- Janie hi-/ 2 John Ross Oremus 4 JJnhs Worlhfnglon ~ Bluke 6 UGH Way • Darnil 8 Red Preak SEVENTH— : Counsel's Jim 2 Double Brewer 3 Virgina Oolmont " Laura HIM Sunny Ed Stewardship Sunny Key Ha/cl Song EIGHTH — Sampon Frisco Ciy Jimmy Scotch Eag1« 4 Grattan Hall Gay Liberty 6 Chris Foibet Texas Way 8 Topper Leigh NINTH— Price's Pride 2 Aflon Lydla V. Horvalh D, Dcvlne J. Cassin Jr. W. Silk Jr. D. Carlisle A. Nason R. Fanno J. Kane N. Watson A. Mason C. Maltison W. Pike V. Culhane F. Blake P Constantino L. Barry R. Fcrino I. Fosto/ L, Cossette V' Pizzano W. Silk Jr. V. Horvath J. Richardson A. Nason C. Mowers R, Fenno P. DA vis p. planle Jr. N. Walson G, Harp Jr. E. Oilman A. Gillakering E. Burgess L. Berry G. Harp Ji. C, Matt is oji W. Silk Jr, A. Nason E. Gllman Q. McKermey W. Blake E. Gllman A. Nason T. Frisco N. Larata G. Burgess W. Silk Jr. F. Townsend G. Harp Jr. V, Pizza no S. Wasielak R, ColletU C. Madison D, Cailtsl« Jr, P, Constantino W. Blake R. Ranhln D. Meglio >>, Planle Jr. F. Casllne W, Silk Jr. I, Berg E Gil mm H. nn Miss Lyn Adam Brewer The Voodoo 6 Captain Sword Discotl Patch Terry C R, Collette L. Draylon A. Nason J. Kane B. Patterson ft, Rankln P. Constantino H. Lamb FIRST— 1 Chestnut Song 2 Pam C. ' 3 Frisky Jimmy 4 Runnymede Colin 5 Nero Hanover Dictaphone 7 Shadydale Comet 8 Arlongiers SECOND— 1 Edna Dwyer 2 First Venture 3 Mr. Cherish 4 Borderview Carris " Doc Vafentine Chili,! 7 Rebel Land Bnllt 6 Hrll Views Flash THIRD— \ Drum 2 Tide Song 3 LIUlo Floor Show 4 Alotla 5 Lansing Hanover 5 Harfan Marv 7 Lee Ezra 0. Cole J, Randall Sr. S. Dunn C,' BogarcJus F. Devi^zio D. Bromley N. Conley M. Akoury Jr. D. Huff L, Ailkcn D. Elliott J. Van Vrankon D. Bell W. Arthurs H. Goodscll W. Current D, Huir Ga. Garnsey F. Livingston A, Nnzarian H. Hoyt W. Current B. Elliott K. Hconey R. Baumann E. Fuss R, Bloodgood H. Goodsell O. Cole D- Bromley A. Ambo F. LaRonech .. on.,,!..--- -•• £• Moore 3 Bane Dares R. ReJscnwcaver Jr. C, Dean FOURTH— 1 Edith E. Abbe 2 Lady Mum Mum 3 Abbe Dell 4 Chuckcry Corner* 5 Charming Chic Lib Genesee 7 Traffic Manager 8 Hal Rosecrofl FIFTH — 1 Miss Bin Gallon 2 Cfayhaven Triton 4 Lircknow's Venl 5 Syndy's Gail 6 Avalon CcJia 7 Bright Sunset 8 Drummin Man 9 K.ilhy SprmgwOOri 10 Mndam's B. Gallon SIXTH— 1 Seaway Captain 2 Willy Wick 3 Phyllis C. Scott 4 J. L. Trail 5 Cinderella Boy G Emil Jay 7 Ahbielwyn Hal 6 Mclburn BelFe SEVENTH— I Meadow Slacey Oh Shaw 3 Bomer Pat 4 Cher) Eden 5 LaTosca's Stailet 6 CharlFe 7 Charmcttfl 8 Hazel Mite EIGHTH— 1 James R. Rodney 2 Dusly's Dream 3 Royal Senator 4 Breezy Dean 5 Clay haven Ht light 6 Raima Byrct 7 Scotch Ann Sharon Nevin Ga Garnscy R. Be; D. H . A. Wilsey Ji G. Chreliei W. Arthur P 8 NINTH— 1 Pappy's Prld* 2 Mr. Aflaway 3 Patapsco Boy 4 Shy Eden 5 Mlsslleman 6 Red Main 7 Krancfs Dares 8 PJnnacI* Chuck M. Pregenl T. Valenlc F, Tinglcy D, Huff E. MMIncci R. Hamilton H. Parker H. Goodsell G, Chretien R. Bennett C. Bogardus W. Qloodgood K. Heency G. Morsfr H. Goocfsell D. ^Bromley J. Hcllfg Jr. F. LaRoiiech H. Goodscll D. Child* E, Mooro A. Schmlgei H. Kyer W, Venn R. Hourlhjm W. Current R. Hamilton H, Folaor H. Parhor A. Ambo M. Akoury Jr. K. Heaney Link Pet+it Takes Fourth Straight Feature Link Peltit of Schenectady, N.Y. made it four feature wins last Saturday at Lebanon Valley Speedway. A packed house saw the annual Pete's Motors Trophy go to the GL Harrington Special The feature which was by far the most exciting race of the evening saw the lead change three times, the lead was first held by Clarence Jelly of "faorth Adams lor the first 15 laps before Chuck Peck of Pittsfield took over Chuck held the lead for 6 laps when Peltit squezed by on the inside to lead the remaining 4 laps. The feature started out with plenty of action when eight cars tangled on the third turn, the only car involved that did not return was George Henderson of Nassau, N.Y., he was uninjured. On Hie 13(h lap Joe Mesisna driv ing No. 13 of Albany was banged and ended up broadside to the track before the boys could stop three cars had hit Joe hard, Joe was out for the evening but escaped un-scratched, Pettit who mistook the while flag for the checkered Hag last week seemed to know the difference this week. Results 1st race — Dave Abbott, S. Egremont, Norm Thomas, Lebanon, Lewis Gilbert, Albany. 2nd race — Butch Jelly, North Adams, Stretch VanStemburg, Saugerties, N.Y., Ralph Chit- lenden, Lebanon. 3rd race — Don Rounds, Appa anug, R.I., George Henderson, Nassau, N.Y., Stan Welmore, Oak Hill, N.Y. Isl Consolation — Chuck Peck, Piltsfield, Dan Gulbrogt, Troy, Dan Dudley, Piltsfield. 2nd Consolation — Ed Delmolino, Sheifiied, Kip Rilley, Poughkeepsie, Jim Bedell, East Greenbush. Feature — Link Peltit, Chuck Peck, Doug Garrison, Chuck Irving, Ralph Chiltenden. Amateur Tennis Players Scatter SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (API- Amateur tennis players scattered today to all parls of the nation following the triumphs of Wimbledon queen Margaret Smith of Australia and American Davis Cup hopeful Gene Scott in the Eastern Grass Court Championships. Miss Smith, who routed America's lop-ranking Darlene Hard of Los Angeles 6-1, 6-1 Sunday in a record 24 minules, lakes a week's vacation from the tournament circuit. Scolt, Ihe nation's eighth ranking player from St. James, N.Y., resumes Wednesday as the top seeded domestic player in the revival of the Nassau Bowl Tournament at Glen Cove, N.Y. Scott defeated Marlin Riessen of Hinsdale, 111., ,6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Little Leagues North Adams There will be a very important meeting of the North Adams Lit',\e League Tuesdny night at Kemp Park following the game. All officials, directors, umpires and coaches are asked lo attend as vital matters concerning the League will be considered. Hrnle'r's 31, Hotary 1, Bruce Davis the winner, Gilmore and Smith worked the loss, Davis pitching n no-hilter. SO —Davis 16, Gilmore 6, Smith 2. W — Davis :i, Gilmore 3, Smith 3. Davis helped his own cause vitli four hits, one a homer, Rcn- nel) had a grand slam. Davis :iit a triple. Doubles were posted ay Rennell, Davis, Roberts. Clarke :iacl <) slolcn base. RBIs: Rennell 6, Daivs 4, Roberts, Magnifico, Cozzaglio, Bus, Goss, Clarke 2. The line score: Hunter's 415 759—31 24 Rotary 000 100— 1 0 U — LaFounlain, Boogee. Adams AFL 8, Alerts 7, Raschdorf in relief (he winner of the extra in ning game, Skroeki Ihe loser. Whalen nnd Kut pitched, the first six innings. Kill's homer senl the game inlo extra innings and liis single in (he eighth scored Ihe winning .111. SO—Wlmlcn 7, Kut II. W— Whalen B, Kut fi. Clarke also hil a homer, Mikuszewski, Clarke, Hartlagc, C. Wnndrei, M««n and Kul hit dou iblcs. I RBIs: Mikuszcwski 2, Clarke 2, Hartlnge, Kut 4, Munn, Rube- sam 2, Roy. The line score: AFL ....! 000 <H3 01-8 Alerts 410 110 00—7 IT—Fiedler, George. Scries Starts Alerts and Crystal Creamery start a best of three series tonight lo settle the League championship. Final 2nd Half Standing W. L. Pet, Crystal Creamery 7 J .700! Elks B 4 .600 Berkshire Textile .6 4 .BOO Lions 5 a .500, Area Sports Events Softball Tri-City League Spartans vs Cozy Comer Noel Field - 6:30 Old Timers League Bruno's Market vs Merchants Braytonville — 6<15 Sprague League . Control Lab vs Spec. Prod. Greylock — 6:15 Adams Industrial League Arnold Print vs Hooker Chem Russell Field — 6:15 Adams Babe Ruth Round Robin Series Alberts Hardware-Adams Super Mkts vs Hoosac Valley First National Bank Renfrew Field — 6:00 Little Leagues North Adams Modern Dairy vs UTW Kemp Park — 6:00 Elks vs Wall Shoe Greylock — 6:00 Adams Championship Series Crystal Creamery vs Alerts League Park — 6:00 Postal Clerks Trim Carriers In as a fine a game that has been played since the owning game of the series which began in 1957. The postal clerks defeated the carries by the score ol 7 to 6, yesterday. Frank McKay led off the last inning with a single and this was followed by a tremendous home run by Jack Gigliotti lo pull the game out for the inside men Baiting stars for Clersk was Frank McKay with four hits and Fran Naughton with three hits. For the Carriers Bill • Girardi had a homer, double and single. For the Clerks the fielding fea- lures were by Poslmaster Raymond Merrigan, George Fessenden who made seven assists at short. The play of the game that kept the Carriers from a big inning came in the lop of the firsl inning when a low throw from second basr-ian Bill Morrissey, Dom Esposilo marte a sensational pickup lo end Ihe rally. For the losing Carrier leam, fine fielding was turned in by Bill Girardi at third base and by Don Whitney at short. Winning pitcher for Clerks was Art Wilson. Losing pitcher for Carriers, Dick Shand who may nave had a better fate but for shoddy support from his outfield. RBIs: McKay 4, Gigliotti 2, Fessenden I, Girardi 3, Whitney 2, Williams 1. Umpiring behind the plate was with Joe Pugliese as official scor- r. The Clerks have now jumped into a 4 lo 2 lead in series play. The line score: Clerks 012 020 2—7 11 0 Carriers .... *320 100 0-6 9 4 Weekend Fights (Hi/ Hit: Associated Press) NEW YORK — Jose Slable of New York, 147. oulpoinled Slan ey Hayward, I47!z, Philadelphia, 10. MANILA — Flash Elorde, 135, Philippines, outpointed Love Al oley, 135',$, Ghana, 10. AGANA, Guam—John San Nicholas, 125, knocked out Guam Typhoon, 125, 2. GLACE BAY, N.S.—Blair Richardson, 160, Canadian middleweight champion, stopped Ron Brothers, lS8 n i, St. John, N.B., 4. AMHERST, N.S.—Les Sprague, 140, Canadian junior welterweight champion, stopped Jimmy Gillis, 146, Halifax, 6. Bowling Mount Greyleck Bowl Friday Nighl Twin Al Boucher was high for Men, •0-241 and Ann Lczynski was .igh for Women, 528 but shared single game laurels with G. Jewitt, 189 each, Team standings: Hi-Lo's 25-11. Lefties 24-12, Star- dusters 21-15, Clover Leaves 20- iB, lightning Bugs 19-17, Moon Beams 18V5-1714, Foursome 1818, The Big O's 17-19, Rockets 15-21, Deano's 1414-2114, Four Pins 12-24, Mixers 12-24. Kim Chapman Fans 21, Allows 3 Hits Williftmstown Legion had too much power and ton much Kimp Chapman for the Stuart N. Schouler League team of North Adams yesterday, winning the opening game of a belt of three series, 12-1 on Noel Field. Chapman .fanned 21, allowed three hits and walked three. Prenguher, ss Shepard,c-2 .... Foote, 1 Welanetz, If ... Macomber, rf .. Madden, 2 Viens, rf Jacobs, rf-c — Chapman, p ... No date was announced for the second game. The summary: Legion ab White,3 6 Heavy HUt! :f The charges of Coaches Billy Danaher and Bill Hart collected 11 hits off Jerry Tassone and LeFave, Tassone the starter and loser and in so doing they had two home runs and two triples. Pete Welanetz and Larry Viens belted the circuit blows. Viens also hil a triple as did Pete Foote. Jim White, Foote, Wela- netz, iVens and Jacobs each had two hits. Tassone fanned seven, LeFave three, while Tassone walked 10 and LeFave two. Schouler boys scored in the first inning when Brooks reached on a walk, stole second, went (o third on a hit and plated on an error. After that it was a case in practically every inning of one, Iwo, three for Ihe charges of Carl Chalifoux, Aime Thibert and Slu George. Legion did not break into the scoring column until the fourth when Viens hit a two run homer. Three were added in the fifth, two in the sixth and five in the eighth. Schouler League pulled off a Legion 000 232 050—12 double play Joe Gentilejo Guzzi. Schouler 100 000 000— 1 3 4 3 5 2 0 2 4 5 34 ab . 3 . 4 . 4 . 4 Schouler Brooks, c-rf . Gentile, ss-2 Rotolo, 3 ..., Tassone, 2-1 Schmidt, 1 1 Guzzi, 1 2 McMahon, 2 .... 2 Altiere, If 2 Lefave, 2-1 .... 1 Edmonds,ss 2 Long, cf 1 Falcon, cf 1 rbi 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 9 rbi 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Jones, Ginn Win Pittsfield Event Bill Ginn and Bob Jones 3d once again won the championship in the 72-hole 44th annual invitation four-ball tournament at the Country Club of Pittsfield. Their two under par in Sunday afternoon's final round gave them a 263 total. That was an 11 under par performance for tire route and saw them finish two ahead of Frank Souchak and Joe Mor•ill, Jr., who challenged them all Ihe way. This was Ihe Ihird lime in lour years thai Ihe host club cluo Iri- umphed. A year ago they had lo do it in a sudden death playoff but this trip Ihey left no doubt aboul their supremacy over this crack field after the second round when they forged E three- stroke jump over medalists Morrill and Souchak. Scores posted by Northern Berkshire golfers and their part- lers were: Dave McLelland-Ben Jullivan, 281; Dixie Daniels- Rupe Daniels, 284; John Chapman-John Hawkins, 286, Kathy Whitworth Tourney Winner MILWAUKEE (AP) - Mickey Wright, the top money winner on the women's pro golf tour for Ihree years, isn'l ready to relinquish her crown but Kathy Whitworth is waiting in the wings. Miss Wriitworth, scored her second victory within a week by winning the $12,500 Milwaukee Women's Open Sunday at the North Shore Country Club. Following up her Iriumph in-the Wolverine Open last Monday, the 24-yrar-old Miss Whilworlh buried her closest challengers with p a closing round of two-under-par 70 for a total of 286 in the 72-holc mrnanienl. Miss Wright had to settle for a 72 and a tola! of 2M in a ninth place finish. She raised her earnings for the year to $15,212. Miss Whitworlh picked up $2,000 lo boost her prize money to $12,759. Miss Whitworth started the fi- .ial round with a two-slroke lead and applied the pressure, winning going away. She finished seven slrokes ahead of Louise Suggs and Jackie Pung, who shared runnerup money of $1,350. Annual Program At Hall of Fame In Cooperstown COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (API- Two oulfielders and two pilchers who Ihrilled diamond fans half a century and more ago were lo be formally inducted today into baseball's Hall of Fame. Two were being honored posthumously. Honored were Sam Rice, 71, outstanding outfielder with Wash- 'inglon and Cleveland; Elmer Flick, 87, winner of the American League balling title at Cleveland in 1905; John Clarkson and Eppa Rixey, pitchers. Clarkson, a right-hander who won 483 games from 1882 through 189J in the National League, died in 1903. Rixey, a towering left- hander who won 266 games for Philadelphia and Cincinnati from 1B12 through 1933, died last Feb. 28, a month after learning of bis latest honor. Presentation ceremonies were to be held at the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum at 9 a.m., EST, followed immediately by a luncheon and an exhibition game at Doubleday Field between the Milwaukee Braves and Boston Red Sox. Rice, who had a lifetime balling average of .322, was on hand lo receive his bronze plaque in person. Flick, who balled .315 for 13 seasons, was doubtful whether he could allend-. CC Takes First Tourney Contest Cozy Corner beat Sal's Grill of Hoosick Falls, N.Y., 6-4 last night in an opening round game of the Hoosick Falls, N.Y. softban tournament. Milt Gardner pitched the firsl six innings and allowed one run. Mike Rousseau went in to loss in the seventh and after three runs were scored, Gardner returned to get the last out. Medford Champs For Babe Ruth Medford captured a 3-0 victory over the West County All-Stars of Leicester at Williams St. park in Longmeadow yesterday to win the slate Babe Ruth baseball championship. Medford beat Randolph, 7-0, and West County eliminated Pittsfield, 13-8, to gain Ihe finals. In this bottle IKY n TODAT; WONT YOU? there's a total!; different ALE IT'S BLACK HORSE Alerts ... AKL, 523 .400 .200; Hock H«n ti«w«l» o( U*I«IK«. Uvi»nc«, Maw— Mil Distributed by: New England Liquor Sales, Inc., Pittsfield

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