The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on August 6, 1963 · Page 9
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 9

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TUESDAY AFTERNOON. AUGUST 6. (963 THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT MINE lUtaUAT AflEHrN^W™, KVW3I QI ' TPJ i ^^ 7ocon/c Golf Club Plans Special Honor /orPro Dick Baxter c-^k.ii*^.^« A Area Soorfs Events flffci/Ja....'TAUU.CUAKIE / Hooker Chemical l /^L« %rv . r ^I—.-. T^MII-P-IAW Softball League Spartans Post Big Upset in Tri-City * ; Spartans jolted Cozy Corner, LaPlanle home ahead of him and • ' Ihe game was even again. Johnny Delisle scored the winning run in the seventh getting a walk, stealing second and rid ing home on Bob DeSanty'a sin gle, Each team pulled off a double play, Paul Cote stopped a CC rally in the fourth, grabbing a hard hit grounder and stepping on third for a force out and then fired to first to complete the twin killing. Hart, Neale and Hamilton combined for the CC double play. The line score: Cozy Corner .... 002 002 0—4 7 Spartans 022 001 X—5 6 4 Greylock Loses In a fame played last Friday Cozy Corner beat Greylock, 8-1 as Gardner fanned 10 and gave up three hits. Paradise sparked CC with a triple and home run. George Bigelow was hurt in the first frame and Frankie Zoltek took over the tossing duty. 5-4 last night in the biggest upset of the Tri-City Softball League and Ihrew the second half into B turmoil. It was the first defeat for Cozy Corner in the second lirlf. The tantalizing slow pilches of Bud Saulnier had the Corner men off stride throughout the game, played in intermittent rain. Tom Fetro did Ihe chucking for Comer as Mill Gardner, their ace rested his back which he hurt on Sunday in game. tournament Spartans jumped to a !-0 lead in Ihe second as Bob Leiss singled two men home. Corner evened Ihe count in the third on a double by Hamilton and singles by Petro and Jackson. Three walks in a row in the bottom of the third sparked * two run frame for Spartans. Billy Paradise powered « tremendous home run lo send Don Bus Lines, Police Win Summer Games In Summer Basketball League Trenti primes played last Friday at Mark Hopkins court, J. T. Bus Lines ran over Western Galeway, 69-45 in De Senior Division and Police tiviped Lions, 41-31 in the Junior Division. Al Skorunski and Ray Larnou- reux each tossed 24 points in liie Senior game. Mike Davine had 19 for Police, Denny D'Arcangelo 17 for Lions in the Junior Division. The summaries: ,1. T. Buslines B F Prenguber 4 0 Skorupski 9 6 24 E.nccal 3 0 6 Filiault 5 0 Alcaro 3 0 Tatro 2 1 Caproni 4 0 Cariddi ' 1 0 Totals 31 Totals Wcsfern Gateway B Lnmoureaux 9 Altiere .. Cariddi ., Schulze ., Anderson Totals Lions D'Archangelo Scrivens Durant ...... Gallese Bernard! .... Gwozdz Rivard Alcombright . Totals Police Norcross . Dasalti ... Williams . Howe Lewitt .... Davine ... . 3 4 . 1 . 0 . 2 19 B . 8 1 . 2 . 0 . 1 . 2 0 . 0 34 B , 2 , 2 . 2 . 0 . 4 7 5 45 F P 1 1 3 31 F P 0 1 0 0 1 5 Totals Officials — Foster, 17 7 41 Dowling. Four are Inducted Into Hall of Fame COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (AP) It was a dark, dreary afternoon, but the brightest day of their lives for two old men. "This is a bigger day than any I ever had before," said 87-year- old Elmer Flick after he and Sam Rice, 71, and the late Eppa Rixey and John Clarkson were inducted into bascball's Hall of Fame Monday. The four, who boosted membership to 94, were elected in January by the committee on oldlim- ers who consider only men out of baseball for at least 20 years. Members of the Baseball Writers Association, who consider the younger • relired players, vote every other year and did nol vol in 1963. Following the morning ceremo nies the Boston Red Sox beat th Milwaukee Braves 7-3 in the an nual Hall of Fame exhibitio game. Billy Gardner and Die Williams hit homers for the win ners, Hank Aaron for Ihe losers The victory pulled the Amer can League into a lie in the se rics, 10-10, with one lie. Rice, of Ashlon, Ind., was outstanding outfielder and hillc for Washington from 1915 lo 193 nnd finished with Cleveland i 1934. He had 2,887 hils and a life lime average of .322. Flick, of Warrensville, Ohio AUTHORIZED DEALT* H.J. ASPINALLJnc. Berkshire County Volkswagen Dealer DIAL HI 2-15^1 795 DALTON AYE. PITTSRELO played from 1898 through 1910 in both major leagues. He won the American League batting championship in J905 with a .306 average and retired with a .315 life time mark. Rixey's plaque was accepted by his widow, who lives in Cincinnati, where the lankly left-hander spenl most of his major league career He won 266 games for the Reds and Philadelphia from 1912 to 1933 and died a few days after his election this year. Clarkson, a big winner before the turn of the century, once won 53 games in a single season. He died in 1909. His plaque was accepted by a nephew, Frederick Clarkson o! Meriden, Conn. Monroe Campers Stop State St. Monroe Forest Camp won its 16th Softball game in a row, beal- ing Stale Street, 6-5 and stopping the War 7 boys from winning Iheir 20th game. The game wenl 16 innings and lasted three hours. Ray David once again failed to notch his 20th victory, Dick Johnson had two hits, one a triple for the losers. Tom Moriri also hit a triple. Sports fvents Batrfcall-MtbaU Williamstown Legion TI Cozy Comer Mitchell Field - 6:09 SOttlMll Tri-City League ' Chick's vs Pfister Noel Field - 6:30 Old Timers League Telephone vs Transcript Braytonville — 6:15 Adams Industrial League Budd Poly ys Dewey & Almy Bowe Field — 6: IS Sprague League Test Equipment vs Management Adams Babe Ruth Round Robin Series HF-FNB vs Alberts- Super Markets Renfrew Field — 6:00 LilUe Leagues North Adams Police vs Kiwanis Kemp Park — 6:00 IUE vs ICW Grey lock — 6:00 Adams Albert's vs Crystal Creamery League Park — 6:00 Engage Service Of Rain Doctor For Title Battle LAGOS, Nigeria, <AP) — Ni geria's heavyweight labor minis ter with responsibility for sport engaged the services of a rain doctor today to ensure there wil be no downpour Saturday nighl when Dick Tiger defends his world middleweight title against Gene Fullmer. Minister' Joseph Modupe John son will drive round the town with a local medicine man lo "persuade people he is on our side,' he told newsmen. The 221-pound minister hopes to give a needed boost to ticket sales for Ihe fight in Ibadan's Liberty Stadium. This is Nigeria's rainy season and when it rains in Nigeria it really rains. 'People aren't buying tickets because they think the fight will be washed out," the minister said 'Of course I don't believe in rain doctors myself but there are still a lot of Nigerians who do.' Johnson said it was customary for Nigerians to engage a rain doctor on the eve o! a wedding to make certain there was good weather for the ceremony. "I did it myself," he recalled. 'It still rained but at least guests could not blame me." There is * well remembered precedent for enlisting rain doc- ors said. Before the independence celebrations of 1960 the gov emment gave the DBA of Lagos, Adele Adenjii, $2,800 to distribule among them. The OBA is the Iradilional city chieftain. Princess Alexandra represented Britain's Queen Elizabeth the celebralions and we didn't want her to get wet," he said. Despile the rain docs she still got soaked and no one looked shimmer lhan the OBA," Johnson recalled. "It was the biggest blow to the superstition ever." What happed to the government money? 'It went down the drain," declared the minister. Three Way Tie In Golf Event KEENE, N.H. (AP)—There's B three-way tie among Don Hoenig, Joe Carr and Jim Gaffney going into the final half of the New Hampshire Open Golf Tournament loday at Keene Country Club. Hoenig of Thompson, Conn. Carr of Worcester arid Gaffney of Wollaston, Mass., all fashioned three-under-par 69s Monday in the opening half of the 36-hole test. The cutoff score was 77 with the survivors numbering 80 plus ties. Five golfers were lied at 70, all of them from Massachusetts. They were Bob Crowley, Bill Ezinicki, Jay Dolan, Bruce Dobie and Dan Hogan. Dobie and Hogan are amateurs, the former having jusl won he Massachusetts amateur Houston Colts Trip SF Giants in National (By the Aisoclatcd Prtai) Woodeshick and Warwick m»y sound like a vaudeville team but they amuse the San Francisco Giants nol at all. In fact, there was only gloom in Hie Giants' dressing room after the Colts' Hal Woodeshick and Carl Warwick finished their act at Houston Monday night. It wasn't a standard performance. Each did something be either didn't want (o do or wasn't expected to do. But when It was all over, they were the key figures in Houston's 8-5 victory over the Giants in the only game scheduled in the major leagues. Woodeshick, a relief pitcher, ;ave up a bom* run (o Willie Maya, something relief pitchers don't like to do. But he came out of it the winner, And Warwick, a light-hitting oul- ielder, was Inserted for defensive purposes in Ihe eighth when Houston had a 4-1 lead. Bui be wound up the offensive star, driving in the winning run with a two-out single in the ninth, The loss spoiled the Giants' hopes of making up a little ground on National League-leading Los Angeles and dropped them back to a tie for second with St. Louis, five games off the,pace. The Colts, leading 4-2, appeared to be on the way to an easy victory when starter Don Nottebart ran into trouble in the eighth, ,Willk McCovey <-i off with his Mrd homer of the season and Maya followed with a single. Woodeshick came on, making his 39Ui appearance ol the aeaaon. A single by Orlando Cepeda and a Colt error let In the lying run, but Woodeshick struck out the laat two men to end the inning. He struck out two more in the top of the ninth before Mnys crashfti his 2Sth homer into (he left cenlerfleld stands for a '5-4 GlanU lead. Offside - - By TOM McSHANE Walter Smith, H, won state championship of the Junior Ten Pin Tournament conducted recently by the Bowling Proprietors Assn. of Massachusetts, Waller, 1 son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith of 56 Whitman St., averaged ' better than 160 pins per game at the finals held at Natick. He received a trophy and a $100 scholarship. Congratulations Walter, it looks as though you have a great future ahead in the bowling game. * * • Also In the same tournament, Walter's sister, Barbara, after a poor start made a great comeback and was really mowing the pms down in the final round, good enough to win third place in the Girls Junior Division. * * « Joseph Milesi, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Peter "Hoddy" Milesi of 222 Furnace St., because of his fine 173 average competed in the Senior Division and came out in third place. This division caused great interest among the youngsters as it included some'of the top junior bowlers in the stale. The winner represented the State of Massachusetts in the National Finals. Walter Kozlowski of Pittsfield won the State Championship in this division. | * • * The three youngsters from North Adams had to survive local and regional play-offs for the right to compete in the slate tournament. The regional playoffs included bowlers from Pitls- field, Great Barrington, Lee, Lenox and surrounding communities. This was the first annual youth tournament conducted by the B.P.A.M. and was considered a great success. Mount Greylock Bowl serves as Ihe home lanes for the local youngsters, » * * It'll be Worcester's East Side against Somerville in Ihe state American Legion baseball championship finals. The best of three series will start Wednesday night at 5:30 at Worcester's Gaskell Field, The second contest is list- 1 ed for Thursday at Lincoln Field in Somerville. If a third contest; WALTER SMITH should be necessary, It would be played Saturday on Ihe home field of the winner of the coin toss prior to the start of play Wednesday. * > • Worcester had to go three games to eliminate Milford. After winning a slugfest 18-10 Friday night at home, Worcester lost 2 to 1 al Milford Saturday, then came back lo prevail 3-2 in 11 innings yesterday 'at Milford. Somerville completed its sweep of Fall River 1Z-2 Saturday. * *• * Dartmouth Coach Bob Blackman Isn't a man who gives up ensily. Blackman's Big Green football learn gained an undefeated season last year and took the Ivy crown partly because of the coach's three-platoon system, * * + Then the college rules were changed to allow only two substitutes on fourth down or after the ball has changed hands. That, of course, ended Ihe platoon system. So sly Blackman is putting 13 men on hia first team. ¥ * * The new rule forbids our three platoon system of the un defeated 1962 campaign," he said today. "But we (till nope to usej a lot of football players. One Dartmouth adjustment will be the 13-man first unit." * » * Eugene Lepesqueur of Williamstown was third in Senior Boys, 100;yard freestyle event Sunday in the 18lh annual Berkshire County and Pittsfield City «wim meet at Pontoosuc Beach in Pittsfield. Flip Daly of Pittsfield won the event in 1:00.4. The acquisition, of former Boston Patriots quarterback Butch Songin assures the 'Springfield Acorns of a wide-open offense for the 1963 Atlantic Coast Pro Football League season. Songin will be calling Ihe signals this Saturday night at Pynchon Park when the Acorns play host to the New Hampshire Chargers at 8,15 in the first of two pre-season exhibition contests for Springfield. * • • Butch, a former All-America star at Boston College who has seen service in the NFL, AFL and in Canada, is the experienced pro passer the Acorns want to take the burden off their powerful running backs. * « * Head Coach Harry Leonard! already has a potent ball toting crew led by former American International College star Andy Griffin and speedy halfback Mel Meeks with former Miami University sprinter Jim Bruno at the flanker back slot. Griffin, and Meeks accounted for • 31 touchdowns between them a year ago in Ihe semi-pro New England Conference. * * « "We're making a very big jump from semi-pro to the ACFL," says Leonard!, "and Songin's passing ability and play calling experience will certainly add poise and balance to our attack. "One thing is certain," he continues, "our fans will be seeing a pro-lype offense Ihis year. Andy with Songin throwing often, our backs like Griffin and Meeks will be that much more effective when they do carry the ball," Delirium Takes Sanford Stakes SARATOGA SPRINGS - Delirium, owned by \he Greentree Stable, scored an impressive victory in the 50th running of Ihe $?5,000 added Sanford Stakes that Featured Monday's program al the Saratoga race course. A crowd of 13,383 saw the son of Cohoes hit the wire a length and three-quarters ahead of sec ond-finishing Traffic in 1:045 3-5 for the five-and-half furlongs over a fast oval. Golden Louis was third. Braulio Baeza was aboard lirium, getting the mount when [smael Valenzuela was hurt in a waler skiing accident on Sara toga Lake Sunday and was forced to give up all his assignments Monday. Delirium paid $9.80, $6.00 and $-1.40. Monday's daily returned $48.60 with the program numbers being 8 and 1. Making up the winning combination were On The Line ($13.10), winner of the first, and High Stratus ($7.10), winner of the second. In the Majors (By the Associated Press) American League W. L. Pel. G.B. New York .... 68 39 ' .636 — Chicago 61 47 .565 7',S Baltimore .... 62 51 .549 9 Minnesota .... 59 50 .541 10 Boston 54 54 .500 Wk Cleveland .... 54 58 .482 1B',4 Los Angeles .. 54 60 .474 I Kansas City .. 49 59 .454 19',4 Detroit 46 60 .434 21 Washington .. 40 69 .367 29 Monday's Results No 'games scheduled Today's Games New York at Washington (2 twi-nighl) Cleveland at Baltimore (N) Chicago at Kansas City (N) Boston at Detroit (N) Minnesota at Los Angeles (N) Wednesday's Game* Minnesota at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at Kansas City (N) Boston at Delroil New York at Washington (N) Cleveland at Baltimore (N) National League W. L, Pet. G.B. Los Angeles .. 66 43 .606 San Francisco 62 49 .559 S St. Louis 62 -49 .559 5 Chicago ...... 58 50 .537 7S4 Cincinnati .... 60 53 .531 8 Philadelphia . 58 53 .528 9 Milwaukee ... 57 55 .509 10'A Pittsburgh ... 53 5« .486 13 Houston 43 69 .384 24',i New York .... 34 76 .309 fc',4 Monday'a Result* Houston 6, San Francisco S Only game scheduled Today's flames St. Louis at New York (N) Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N) Lot Angeles at Chicago San Francisco at Houston (N) Cincinnati at Philadelphia (2 twi-nlghl) Wednesday'* Garnet St. Louis at New York Cincinnati at Philadelphia (N) Milwaukee al Pittsburgh (N) Ixw Angeles at Chicago San Francisco at Houston (N) Miss North Carolina Stars in Basketball GRAHAM, N.C. (AP)—The fact she is 6 feet, 2 inches tall isn't the only thing that will distinguish Miss North Carolina at the Miss America Pageant. Jeanne Swanner, 19, probably will be the only enlry who can boast a 37-point basketball scoring average. The tall and lovely Tar Hsel beauty put the high scoring average together in leading the Graham .High School learn to the Eastern 3-A Conference crown during the 1960-61 season. There will be no lalk ol frail femininily if this girl becomes Miss America. She's a Red Cross waler safety instructor, a lifeguard, plays a good tennis game and holds an associate umpire's certificate for Softball. Despite this, she's sweet and feminine. The talent which helped! her win the Tar Heel beauly crown has nothing to do with muscles—it was her ukulele-strumming and singing. But il's in basketball thai she has shined. She already stood 6 feet 2 when she was a freshman at Graham High—a -basketball natural.She quickly won a starter's berth and averaged 20 points that first school year. In her sophomore year her average rose to 30 points a season. Opposing teams began assigning two girls to guard her. Graham reached the finals of the conference tournament—and lost. Next year the tall beauly tossed points left and right. Graham had an 18-1 record and Jeanne was top scorer with her 37-point average. Three times she scored 49 points. In tournament play she scored 44 points twice, once in the championship game, "My favorite shots were a lay- up and a modified hook shot," says Jeanne. "You couldn't really call it a hook. It was just something I worked on myself." Jeanne played basketball for her sorority team the past two years at Auburn University. There were 13 teams in the league and she was selected on the all-star squad bolh years. Her sorority learn won the championship both years. Scott Defeated By Young Shomo NEW BEDFORD, Mass. (AP)— Young Vince Shomo of New York City has 'entered the welterweight contender picture with a crisp 10-round decision over the veteran Charlie Scott of Philadelphia. The 22-year-old Shomo, a stylist who won the National AAU welter crown five years ago, knocked Scott down twice en route to his victory Monday night at Sargent Field. Scott, ranked 10th by the World Boxing Association, was down for eight counts twice in the opening round, the first time from a right cross and (he second from a left hook as Shomo opened a two- fisted attack. Boston Sox Attempt To Get Out of Slump DETROIT (AP)—Gary Geiger, relurns to cenler field, Roman Vfcjias replaces Lu Clinton in right and reserve Felix Mantilla remains at shortstop tonight as Ihe Red Sox attempt to shake a worrisome slump at Detroit. Boston whipped Milwaukee 7-3 Monday in the 21st Hall of Fame exhibition game at Cooperstown, N.Y. Billy Gardner hit a solo -tomer and Dick Williams had a ;hree-run blast while Russ Nixon singled across the winning run. Losers of 15 of their last 20 starts, the Sox send Earl Wilson to the mound against Frank Lary (1-5) tonight. Manager Johnny Pesky has selected southpaw Chet Nichols and Bill Monbou- quetU to hurl th« rest of the three-game aerie*. Getger, who got, two hils In f our trips Monday, goe* back to center alter a rest. Mejlfift moves from cenler to right. In the final fame at Washington Sunday, Pesky rested all his Infield regulars. He plans to reinsert the "first team" except for Eddie Bresson d at shortstop. "Mnybe I should have rested the players earlier," Pesky said. "Bui I want to win so badly lhal when I won one I wanted two. When it was five, I wanted 10. So I kept them in there. "I've tried everything. I've used most everybody except the batboy and we're still losing. I'd even use the batboy if I thought il'd do any good. Nothing works. "I wish I knew what the answer is," Pesky added. Red Sox starter Bob Heffner was the winner Monday, yielding a aolo homer to Hank Aaron. Dave Morehead and Arnold Earley finished with three hltless, scoreless innings in relief. Nixon had been honored before the game for having \xcn named the American legion plnyer of the year in Cooperstown 10 years ago, Hooker Chemlca Surprises Arnold In Adams League Hooker Chemical surprised Arnold Print, 10-8, last night in the Adams Industrial Softball League dropping the Printers into second place. Hooker broke the game open in the fifth inning scoring five runs, enough for Dubber Dalton to coast to victory. Bondini, Babul a and Dalton paced Hooker at the plate, each getting two hits. Dalton pasted a triple, the longest hit of the night. Jim Gelheiser and Hakes led Arnold, each collecting three Kits. Hakes had a perfect three for three. Gelheiser and Kordana hit doubles. Each team executed a double play. Laine in right field turned in the fielding gem pulling down a long drive that carried a home run ticket. Dalton faced two Tomkowicz and Wegrzyn worked for Arnold and struck out one. Puppolo, the starter for Hooker, walked two. Lemoine and Bondini came up with good plays in grounders, The line score Hooker 101 150 2-10 13 Arnold 200 103 2— 8 14 U—Albereda, Krypel. American Track Team Dissolves LONDON (AP)—One of the best and youngest, American track teams split up today, with important internaiional experience tucked away for the future and four victories in (lie record book. John Fennel of Miami, Fla., who has snapped the world pole vault record six times this year, and three times in a lillie more than three weeks, set his latest mark, 16 feet, 10'A inches, on Monday on (he final day of the two-day meet with Britain. It broke his mark of 16-835 set in the same stadium July 33, and bettered by a fraction of an inch his showing in Warsaw July 26. The Yanks got off to a bad start on the four-meet European trip, and had to battle back to salvage a 119-114 victory over the Soviet Union in Moscow, but then they got rolling. They took the Poles 125-83 and West Germany 141-82 before coming to London. The y.S. coach, Payton Jordan, shuffled his forces throughout the lour meets, with an eye to getting maximum international experience for the team. "This was a rea! young team- half of them had never been abroad before," Jorrlon said. They got belter as they went along, and the young fellows got running experience that will be valuable at the Russian meet next year and the Tokyo Olympics." Robert Hayes and Henry Carr, who hold the sprint world records, improver! with every race. So did middle distance man Tom O'Hara. About half the team members are to fly home late Tuesday. Two small groups are going to Sweden and Norway, another to Jamaica and a fourth to Romania. The American girls, humiliated in Moscow, got belter every time out too. They lost to the British girls— as they had lost at every other .stop—hut managed lo win four of the 11 events on their program here. In the windup of the British meet, the Americans swept to 1-2 finishes in four events and took She mile relay. Frank Covelli won the javelitt for the other American win, while the British look the 3,000-meter steeplechase, the three miles, triple jump and shot put, Bowling Mount Greyleck Bowl Off Season League The Natural Five captured the league title by beating their closest rivals by the slim margin of ',4 point. For the last session of league play, lop individual honors wenl lo H. McConnell with 583 for high three and high single by C. Hansen with 234. Fi- nnl team standings are, Natural Five 21-15, Top Five 20V4-15 1 ,i!, Center Sports 17-19 and Berkshire Mohawks 13',4-22«. League Statistics Natural Five was high in team total and single game with 2721 and 953 respectively. Cliff Brosseau's 644 lead the league for high three game series. Bill Hart tossed the high single of 244. Following are high averages based on minimum of 21 games. Bill Bcaudin 182.79, Bob McConnell 1(12.71, Marty Sokolove 177, Fran Gardzina 175 and Carl Hansen 174. Next week the league will wind up its activities with « Hi-Lo tournament. All league bowlers who wish to participate must sign up not later than 8.15 p.m., Aug. 12lh. Major League Stars (By thr. Associated Press) HITTING-Carl Warwick, Houston, tingled In winning run with two out in the ninth In the Colts' 6-5 edge over San Francisco. PITCHING - Hal Woodeshlck, Houston, struck oul four in two innings of relief and gained credit for ninth victory in the Colts' 6-5 decision over San FrancUco, .he Taconic Country Club, who is retiring at the close of the current golf season, will be honored in a special way by the club this year. The annual Taconic Golf Club championship tournament, scheduled for the Labor Day weekend is to be named The Baxter Championship Tournament. The champion will be awarded the first Baxter trophy at the close of the event. Suitable awards will be for other division win' ners, runner-ups, beaten Jiviuons and consolation. Dixie Daniels of Adams is the defending champion and he will be back to defend his title and also make a special effort to Champion Tourney Is Named for Him Dick Baxter, popular and unusually capable professional at ner. become the Baxter Trophy win- Others sure to be In the star- studded field will be Dave McLelland,' Bing Hunter, Dick Two- rig, Walt Pringle, Dr.. Chester H. Budz, Ralph Fressola, Rocket Rivard and many others. The championship tournament is usually held in the middle of August but because of the Women's National tournament the date had to be shifted, Dick has been professional at Taeonic -for 40 years and also serving as course superintendent and coach of the Williams golf team. Through his untiring efforts Taccnic has become nationally recognized as a site for major tournaments. Baseball-Softball Came Listed Tonight Williamslown Legion baseball learn of the Berkshire County League and Cozy Corner soflball team of Williamsfown, a member of the Tri-Cily Soflball League will play their long awaited baseball-softball game lonight. Game time at Mitchell Field in the College Town is 6 o'clock. The firsl four innings will consist of regulation baseball, the final innings will be played under soflball rules. The game is for the benefit of Ihe Legion team and a good size crowd is expected for the unusual attraction. No pitching choices have been announced. Game on Friday Williamstown Legion will play the second game of a best of three series with the Stuart N. Schouler League team of North Adams on Friday night at Mitchell Field, Williamstown won th« first game, 12-1 on Sunday. Little Leagues North Adams Elks 17, Wall SHoe 0, Greenbush Ihe winner, Demarco the loser. Greenbush has allowed only one run in his last four games. SO — Greenbush 6, Demarco 7. W — Greenbush 2, Demarco 3. Greenbush allowed six hits. He is now 4-0. Alliere had four for four, three singles and a double. Benedetti had a double. S B— Filiault, Altiere, Gaudreau 2, one a steal of home. RBIs: Lussier, Olsen 2, Lord 2, Filiault. 2, Altiere 4, Lussier 3, DeSanty. , Craig Rivard and Paul Scrivens played well defensively. The line score: Elks 604 322—17 16 0 Farm League Walls 14, Elks 1, Bobby De- Sanly went all the way for Walls to get the win, while Steve Therrien took the loss. Katcley and Barllell work in relief. SO: De- Santy 7, Therrien 2, Kateley 1. W: De Santy 2, Therrien 7, Kateley 5. Ricky Rissntti belted a three- run triple, Steve Gagne a ground- rule double and Denis Wynn nnd A! Bashevkin each two singles for Walls. Jimmy Gyurasz doubled for Elks and Kately had a pair of singles. Fine base running was demonstrated by Risatti. Kateley made a shoe-string stab of a sinking liner at first base for the fielding gem of the game. Walls 428 14 7 2 Elk's 100 1 S 11 Adams Alerts 1, Crystal Creamery 0 in first game of series for League championship. The second game will be played tonight. Smith bested Tremblay in a Niching duel. Each had five strikeouts, Smilh walked Uvo, Tremblay five. The sole run was scored on an error. Smilh allowed three hits, Tremblay four. The line score: Alerts 001 MO-1 U — Tremblay, Lefebvre. Fights Last Night (}>t/ ilic Associated Press) NEW BEDFORD, Mass.—Vince Shomo, 149, New York, oulpoim- ed Charlie Scott, 150, Philadelphia, 10. TOKYO—Teruo Kosakn, 135, Japan, knocked out Tsunetomi liyamoto, 135, 6. Craig Breedlove Seeks To Break His Own Record BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS, Utah, (AP) — Craig Breedlove thought today be could go even faster lhan he did Monday in his jet-powered car when he set a world record of 407.45 miles per hour. In fact he powered his car, "Spirit of America", to 428.37 m.p.h. on the first run. The second run, back over the same course on the western Utah salt flats, was at a 388.47 m.p.h. rat*. His average speed was a record 407.45 m.p.h. The old mark was 394.196 m.p.h. set on the Hat? in 1947 by the late Sir John Cobb of England. Breedlove, a one-time hot rod- der from Los Angeles, said he had been after the record ever since he began tinkering with cars when he was 14. That was four years after Cobb set the mark. Breedlove is 26. But Cobb's car was contentions! piston powered. The drive shaft was connected to the wheels. Breedlove's car is more like a jet airplane on wheels. In fact it is powered by a modified J-47 jet airplane engine. The wheels are not turned directly by the engine. Therefore the record keepers may have to qualify Breedlove's mnrk, railing the differences. Breedlove thinks his three- wheel-d vehicle can go 500 m.p.h., and he plans lo try for n faster mark sometime this wecVc. Patty Harrington Vt. Medalist ORLEANS, Vt. (AP)—Just two montlis out of Burlington High School, Pnlty Harrington, 18, has won mednlist honors at the Vermont Women's Amateur Golf championship. As much at home on skis us on the golf course, Miss Harrington shot a steady 40-40-60 on the women's par 76 Orleans Country Club course Monday. She was Ihrce slrokes under runnerup Gnil Arnold of Bradford and the University of New Hampshire. •Defending champion Mrs. Mickey Lacroix, bolhered by a bad back all .year, was far back at 90. Sixteen qualified frorr Ihe field of 45 for 'the championship flight. Match play runs today through Friday. Mickey Mantle Set For Limited Action NEW YORK (AP) — Mickey Mantle was ready for limited duty today as the New York Yankees hit the road for a 14-game Irip, but the »100,000-a-year slugger is still ailing and still faces the possibility of post-season surgery. Befoi-e he and the Ynnks set out on th« trip that will lake them to Washington, Los Angeles, Chicago and Boston, Mantle was asked if he thought surgery would be necessary on his allinf left knee. Mickey hesitated a nwment, then replied: "I don't know. It might. I just don'l know." The Yankee slugger has been oul of aclion since breaking n bone In his left foot in Baltimore June 5. It was laler discovered lhat the three-time Most Valuable Player had a loose cartilage in his left knee, the cause of his current trouble and the possible target of post-season surgery. He had missed 61 games before returning as a pinch hitter against Baltimore Sunday nighl. He cracked a dramatic, game-tying homer In his first appearance and was accorded, he said, the greatest ovation of his career. The oft-Injured star cald h* Isn't yet ready for a full-time return to drty. "It's hurting yet," he snld of his knee. "I still can't play. I hope maybe in a week 1 , but I jusl don't know,"

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