Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 3, 1952 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Tuesday, June 3, 1952
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PAOE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Allie Reynolds Blanks Indians On Four-Hitter Tflbe Falls from First Place As Bosox Triumph fty JOE REtCltLEtt Asfloelafed Press Writer Apparently there is one way to dvercome the Jinx of pitching a no-hitter — just pitch two of them. That 19 the formula Allle Reynolds used last year and it has proven most successful. Such hurlers as Rex Barney, Don Black, Bill McCahan. Dick Fowler. Ewell Blackwell and Cliff Cham bers either suffered an injury, developed ft lame arm or otherwise were struck by tough luck after pitching a no-hit, no-run game during the last six years. But Reynolds has been more effective than ever since his two masterpiece? of 1951. The New York Yankee righthand- er turned In his best performance of the season yesterday, blanking the Cleveland Indians, 2-0. The victory moved the world champions into the first division. Fans Eight Allie struck out eight. He sin-rendered only four hits for his ninth straight complete game. The 33-year-old righthander notched his fifth victory in a row and his sixth against three losses as he reduced his earned run percentage to a spectacular 1.35. The defeat dropped the Indians out of the league lead as the Boston Red Sox whipped the Chicago White Sox, 6-2, to take over first place by four percentage points. Another great righthander, Sal Maglie of the New York Gianis. went down to his first defeat of the season. The St. Louis Cardinals nipped the National League titleholder, 5-4, to snap Maglie's nine- game winning streak. The triumph. St. Louis' third straight over the Giants, boosted the Redbirds into the first division by a half game over the Cincinnati Reds, who bowed to Boston's Braves, 4-1. The defeat left the Giants still one game behind the pace-setting Brooklyn Dodgers, who were beaten, 6-1, by the Chicago Cubs. Carver Loses Philadelphia's rebounding Athletics handed Ned Garver hsi sixth .straight loss. They shaded St. Louis, 2-1, to move past the Browns into sixth place. Garver yielded four of the A's five hits but two of them were homer's by Eddie Joost and Gus' Zernial to account for all of Philadelphia's runs. Mickey Vernon and Frank Campos batted in two runs apiece as Washington defeated the Detroit Tigers, 5-2, to move within a game of first place in the American League. Bob Lemon, who has been pitching in tough luck all season, was victim of Reynolds' brilliant effort. Lemon, like Reynolds, also yielded only four hits but wildness caused his downfall. Don Lenhardt blasted a grand slam homer in the bottom of the tenth off Ken Holcombe to bring victory to the Red Sox and right- hander Willard Npcon. Solly Hemus singled home two runs in a three-run sixth inning to enable the Cards to come from behind a 4-2 deficit. Shell Nips Box Board Shell nosed out Box Board 11-10, in a Not-So-Good league Softball game on the Shell diamond, Monday night. For Shell, Schipkowski pitched with Burmester behind the plate. Miller and Carr formed the Box Board battery. Boston Cleveland Wash'ton New York Tiicago "hilftdel. St. Louis Detroit w t 24 17 23 18 23 18 19 1? 22 21 1619 20 25 1327 Pel * .585 .595 .581 .591 .561 .571 .528 .541 .512 .523 .457 .472 .444 .457 .325 .341 Utmel L Bhd .571 ,,, .568 ... .548 1 .614 m .500 3 .444 5 .435 6 .317 10V4 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS St. Louis 5. New York 4. Boston 4, Cincinnati 1. Chicago 6, Brooklyn 1. Pittsburgh and Philadelphia, open date. TODAY'S SCHEDULE Boston at St. Louis, 8:30. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh, night. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, night. New York at Chicago. TOMORROW'S SCHEDULE Brooklyn at Pittsburgh, night. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, night. Nesv York at Chicago. Boston at St. Louis, 8:30. MAJOK LEAGUE YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Philadelphia 2. St. Louis 1. Boston 6. Chicago 2 (10 innings). Washington 5. Detroit 2. New York 2, Cleveland 0. TODAY'S SCHEDULE St. Louis at Washington, night. Detroit at Philadelphia, night. Chicago at New York, night. Cleveland at Boston, night. TOMORROW'S SCHEDULE St. Louis at. Washington, night. Detroit at Philadelphia, night. Chicago at New York. Cleveland at Boston. National Club Brooklyn New York Chicago St. Louis Cincinnati Philadel. Boston Pittsburgh w t. 27 11 27 13 24 17 21 22 20 22 18 21 15 23 11 34 Leagu* Outlet Pet W L Btid .711 .718 .692 ,675 .683 .659 .585 .595 .571 .488 .500 .477 ,476 .488 .465 ,462 .475 .450 .395 .410 .385 12 ,244 .261 .239 19',i 1 4'i fit* 9 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—Sauer, Chicago and Lockman. New York, .335. HUNS—Lockman. New York, 37; Williams, New York, 31. RUNS BATTED IN—Sauer, Chlcaio, 47: Thomson, New York, 37. HITS—Sauer, Chicago, 54; Lockman, tfew York. 53. DOUBLES—Mu«ial. St. Louis, 13; Williams, New York. 12. TRIPLES—Thomson, New York, 5; Adcock. Cincinnati and Ennls, Philadelphia, 4. HOME HUNS—Sauer, Chicago, 11; Pafko. Brooklyn, fl. STOLEN BASES—Jethroe, Boston and Reese and Robinson. Brooklyn, 6. PITCHING—Hoe, Brooklyn, 4-0, 1.000; Maglie, New York, 9-1, .900. STRIKEOUTS—Maglie, New York, Bl; Spahn, Boston and Rush, Chicago, 46. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—DIMaggio, Boston, .346; Rosen, Cleveland, .33.1. RUNS—Vila, Cleveland, 28; Simpson and Rosen, Cleveland, 26. RUNS BATTED IN—Rosen, Cleveland, 30: Dropo. Boston. 27. HITS—Fox, Chicago, 59; -Robinson, Chicago, 65. DOUBLES—Prlddy, Detroit, 13: Robinson, Chicago, Marlon, St. Louis and Vernon, Washington, 10. TRIPLES—Simpson, Cleveland, Mul- llne, Detroit, and Delslng, St. Louis, 4. HOME RUNS—Rosen, Cleveland, 10; STOLEN BASES—HUzuto, New York, Avlla, Cleveland, 6. PITCHING—Shea, Washington, 3-0, 1.000; Shantz. Philadelphia, 8-1, .889. STRIKEOUTS—Reynolds, New York, 51; Shantz, Philadelphia, 48. Game Called at End of Eighth Frame The Typo Union and Jaycees 'ought to an 8-8 tie and the Black- hawks edged out the Town Club 7-6 n Monday evening games in the >Jot-So-Good softball league at lellrungs. The Typo team scored eight •uns in the first frame and looked ike a sure winner only to have he Jaycees score three times in he last of the seventh to force he game into an overtime. Neither team scored in the ex- ra inning and the game was called to allow the other games to proceed. The game will be played off at a later date. The Blackhawks scored two imes in the first inning and five n the third while the Town Club pushed four across in the opening rame and single runs in the fourth and fifth. Typo (I) J. C. (I) Player AB R H Player AB R H By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING: Don Lenhardt, Red Sox- Hit a grand slam home run in the 10th inning to give the Red Sox a 6-2 victory over the Chicago White Sox. PITCHING: Allie Reynolds Yankees- Blanked the Indians with four hits for his ninth straight complete game and his fifth successive victory as the Yankees defeated Cleveland, 2-0. TELEGRAPH WANT ADS "CLICK" Stork Gets Assist for Early Batting Pace Set By Hank Sauer By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN CHICAGO, June 3 — IP— Hank Sauer is a kindly, home-loving, church-going man with an Abe Lincoln build. It is not surprising, therefore, that such a thing as the stork has had a lot to do with assisting the unassuming Chicago Cub outfielder to the National League lead in: 1. Hitting, with .335. (Tied with Whitey Lockman of New York). 2. Number of hits, with 54. 3. Homers, with 11. 4. Runs-batted-in, with 47. This is the fastest start Sauer has made since his first full season in the majors with the Cincinnati Reds In 1948. He came to the Cubs in June, 1949. Even as a late starter, hitting his stride in August and September, Hank has been a feared slugger with 35, 31, 32 and 30 home runs in successive seasons. Last year he batted .263 and drove in 89 runs. He had 103 RBI's in 1950. What's the reason for such a blazing early pace? ' Nine months, ago Hank who is 33, became the beaming parent of pert blue-eyed, Betty Lorraine, his and Mr«, Bauer's first child in 12 years of marriage. "It was a great blessing to the Sauer family," explained Cub Man ager Phil Cavaretta. "The state of Mrs. Sauer's health has had Hank worried at time in the past and he always tightened up when that happened. This is the first season he has started off relaxed. I've noticed a big change in him since his daughter arrived." A left-field pull hitter and wielding a hefty 40 ounce bat, Hank has turned the tables on the "Sauer Shift" this season by placing 10 of his 54 hits, including all three of his triples, to right field. "I've tried to level for right field in the past," said Sauer, who bats right handed, "but I'd only hit pop ups. I found out that by taking my natural swing and timing it. late I could hit out there. That's what I'm doing. Those 10 blows to right are what have fattened his average, "Take 10 hits off his total and he's down to .273," said Cavaretta. If the stork is what Sauer nceil- ed, then he should be doubly dangerous at the plate next season. Another youngster is expected inj December. Colborn's 71 Is Low to Date in City Golf Play Play Is under way in the qua!' Ifylng round of the city championship golf tourney, to be played this year at the Municipal course. Qualifying rounds must b« played by Thursday of this we«k. Score* will determine the classification of competitors. Tournament play will be In flights, the number of flights to be determined by the number of entries. Championship play will begin Tuesday, June 10, and will be completed on Sunday, June 22. An entry fee of $2 will be charged, and players will pay greens fees. Carl Colburn's sub-par 71 Is the low medal among the qualifiers to date. Byrl Donelson is second low with a 72. Other qualifying scores: V. Christiansen 74, Bernard Wright 77, Jack Kinder 77, W. W. Beard 77, and Jack Battuello 79. Printers-JCs Battle to Tie STRIKEOUT STORY—Bristol's Ron Necciai struck out 27 Welch Va., batters in nine innings in the Class ^D Appalachian League to .earn himself a "night" and promotion to a circuit of higher classification. This ran the incredible 19-year-old, six-foot five inch Pittsburgh farm hand's total to 77 strikeouts in 32 innings. (NEA) Sports Roundup Bakcr.lf 2 0 1 Godwln.au Churchtch.ns 3 1 lMaher.p-3b Mllllgan.lf -*clalre,lb rlolloway.c Vinyard.Sb T. Wol'ton.p 3 1 Burk.Zb Biondl.m F.Wolton.rt 4 1 IGlazebrook, 312 3b-p "3 I IMoore.lb 4 1 211 511 512 501 120 iBottvcllo.c ISmlth.K 402 3 1 INeudecker.Zb S 1 1 3 1 2Eberhardt,rf 3 1 1 3 0 lL,aslle,rs« 511 Wittels.lf 300 Total.* ...31 812 Totals ...38 810 INNING: 1234567 8—H. H. E. Typo 8 0 0 0 O'O 0 0 8 12 J. C. 02101 130 8 10 Town Club (6) BUek Bawki (1) Player AB H H Player AB H H Todaro.rf Gund'an,2b Bosoluko.lf Pedone.Sb Bono.lb Allsman.c Mlddleton.cf 4 0 OPetter»on.Si 1 1 OWlck'ser.3-0 3 1 IDelaney.cf 3 1 2J.Uuch,2b IF.I/osch.ru 1 Murphy, Ib 3 1 3 1 1 0 OW. Laughltn, Massalone.ras 2 0 1 cf Campbell.ss 3 1 OBradshaw.rt Schaffen.p 3 0 OOden.c Maroni.rst 2 0 ISchmitt.p J. Laugh lln, cf 220 422 411 312 300 300 3 1 ] 300 302 300 000 Totals . . .28 6 l Totals . . .31 7 8 INNING: 123456 7— R. H. E. Black Hawki 1 05 0000 7 R Town Club 4001100 67 Game Called Off Because of Sunshine BETHEL, Conn., June 3, K —Game called: sunshine! It happened here yesterday in a game between Woodbury High and Abbott Tech. Umpires called it off at the end ot nine innings in a 9-9 tie because the setting sun was so strong it blinded the batters. No One Seems Worried About Walcott-Charles Bout Thursday 3 Alton Golfers 'Bent 9 Hogan on Be?i 9 s Big Day Three Alton golfers gave Ben Hogan a tussle, as they turned in sub-par scores on "I Beat Ben Hogan" day. The fabulous Hogan played his own course at Dallas, Tex., and achieved a 71. Three Rock Spring County club players, with their handicaps bettered Ben's score. Dr. Gordon Smith, with a handicap of 12, had 79 for a net 67; Monte Bodine, with a 6 handicap, had a net 69; Kenny Patterson, with a handicap of 9, had a net 70; and Arnold Gibson, the one-time fast ball pitcher, was in there with a net 70—an 81 with 11 handicap. J. E. Mann gave the locker room boys something to talk about. On the long No. 2 hole he scored a deuce. "Bunny" had a good drive, and then tore off a 4-iron shot that reached the green, and rolled into the cup for an eagle-2. Hank Sauer Seeks Triple Crown NEW YORK, June 3, & — Hammering Hank Sauer ot the Chicago Cubs is threatening to become the National ... League's first triple•crown winner since 1937, when Joe Medwick turned the trick for the St. Louis Cardinals. Sauer, • leading the league in home runs with 11 and runs batted in with 47, climbed into a tie with New York's Whitey Lockman for the top spot in the batting race. Etch has a .335 mark. The Cubs' hard-hitting outfielder, ninth last week, collected 11 hits in 22 at bats to boost his average 26 points. Figures include yesterday's games. In the American League, Boston's Dom DiMaggio lost: three points during the week, but re. tained first place with a .346 figure. All Rosen of Cleveland is in second place, with .333. Read Telegraph Want Ads HIGH JUMP — Walter Davis displayed expert form clearing a record-breaking six feet 11 !/2 inches in a Southwest Conference track meet at Dallas A National Collegiate Athletic Association technically nullified the leap, however, costing the Texas A. auci M star a possible world mark.—NEA. By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK, June 2 -WP-Back from a five-day visit in the auto- racing country, the thought suddenly occurs that not once during the period did anyone mention either Ezzard Charles or Jersey Joe Walcotr, the two fighting men who renew their long feud at Philadelphia on Thursday night. No one asked us whether we thought Ezzard would regain his crown or would get knocked on his pants again by the Camden papa. Frankly, \ve wouldn't have known what to answer if they had asked. Touching for what we promise will be the last time this year on the 500-mile race, there is one little matter which needs to be cleared up for the reader who has not sat through the eardrum Olympics. Those cars practically all have the same make of engine under their hoods — that's what. > All of the 15 cars which were permitted to finish the latest race were powered by dinky four-cylinder engines turned out in the same Los Angeles plant. Not one of them even boasted a supercharger, which we had long assumed was the one thing a racing car couldn't get along without. There were some fancy jobs, including a big diesel and a number of other multi-cylinder creations, but not one of them stood the gaff along with the standard fours. Of course, the mechanics do different things to .the individual engines to soup them up. Otherwise they wouldn't get anything but dead heats. All cars in the race, incidentally, use the same brand of tires. They are manufactured for the "500" exclusively and wouldn't be worth a cent in any other event, they say. Half their surface has a thin tread. That is placed on the left, or inside, to take the beating of the speedway turns. The other half is smooth. Joe Dobson, the veteran right- hander who has posted his seventh vcitory for the Chicago White Sox, took a salary cut after a poor 1951 season. Far from letting it get him down, Dobson was the hardest svorking athlete in training camp this spring. Some days he was out there running, running long after his teammates had showered, determined to get that money back. The most recent census shows that there now are 160 Negro players in organized ball. At the time it was taken, only the Boston Red Sox, the Detroit Tigers and the St. Louis Cardinals among bit; league clubs were not represented. Reynolds Leading Pitcher in ERA NEW YORK, June 3, .V — Allie Reynolds, whose clutch hurling is keeping the New York Yankees within striking distance of their fourth straight American League pennant, is the leading earned run pitcher in the major leagues. Averages released today by the Associated Press disclosed that Reynolds has allowed only 12 earned runs in 80 innings for a 1.35 average. In the National League, Sal Maglie of the New York Giants is the most effective moundsman. Maglie, a nine-game winner, has surrendered 14 earned runs in 86 innings for a 1.47 mark. Smith, Baramki Voted Most Valuable Mini eHXtaPATON, 111., June 3, K —Pitcher Gerry Smith, Gary, lnd. ( sophomore, and second baseman Jerry Baranski, senior from Chicago Heights, III., last night here were named the most valuable players for 1 the 1952 baseball season by Illinois teammates. Bruce Frazier, junior catcher from Wirtnetka, 111., was chosen captain of the 1933 team. Smith will be Illinois starter tomorrow when the fllini open a three-game series at home against Western Michigan for the NCAA District No. 4 title. Gehrmann to Seek 800 Olympic Title LONDON, June 3 <<n — Don Gehrmann has given up the chase for the Olympic 1500-meter race and has set his sights on the 800, The Wisconsin middle distance ace who had been considered America's best prospect for the Helsinki mile feels he just can't get in proper condition for the severe grind. Oxer the British Whitsun holiday weekend, he competed in the 1500 and 1000 meter races. He was beaten in the 1500 by Britain's Bill Nankeville Saturday but Gehrmann whipped Nankeville by a yard In the shorter distance yesterday. Nankeville was timed at 3:49 over a muddy track for the metric mile. Gehrmann's winning time in the 1000 was 2:11. Don later ran his first 440 yard competition, winning the event. Gehrmann, who ran yesterday on a water-drenched track, said family obligations and his work as a public relations consultant keep him from training properly for the 1500. But he figures he can get in shape for the 800. By BEANS REARDON 34 Years in National League- Written for NEA Service Question: Brooklyn has a young pitcher named Billy Loes. What is his background? Answer: lx>es, 22-year-old right bander of Greek descent, J» back with the Dodgers after nine months of Army service. Loe», one of the more sought-after youngsters ol recent years, was scouted person ally and signed for a $33,000 bonus by Branch Rickey in 1948. He pitch ell five no-hitters for Bryant High in Queens. Farmed to Nashua ol the New England League in '40, he won 11 and lost three with an earn ed-run average of 2.80, had a no- hitter and a one-hitter. Promoted to Fort Worth In mid-season, he bagged five while dropping two with a 3.12 ERA. Being a bonus baby, he spent '50 with the Brooks appearing in 10 games, all in re lief and without a decision either way. Q. Is there a penalty for throwing a glove at a fair batted ball? A. Yes. If the glove hits the ball the batter gets three bases. Q. What was the name of the player charged with three errors on one play? A. SmcaU Jolley of the White Sox In a game at St. Louis. Q. What is the major league record for number of times a pitcher has hit batters in a single inning? A. On Sept. Ij, 1928, In the ninth inning of a g!*ine with the Cubs the Braves sent Ray Boggs to the mound as a relief pitcher. Boggs promptly proceeded to hit three batters. Penn Ignores Ivy, Has Tough Grid Slate PHILADELPHIA, June 3. (&> —The University of Pennsylvania will all but forsake the Ivy League for big name football opponents across the nation and one of the tough- ' est schedules in its history next year. The 1953 card, announced yesterday: Vanderbilt, Notre Dame, Ohio Stale, Michigan, Mary, Navy, Cornell, California and Penn State. Penn didn't say in what order the games will be played. Eight of the nine will be home tilts. Cornell is (ho crnly Ivy League opponent. Dave Schimrnel. 17 - year - old freshman performer for the Duke tennis t»am, was Baltimore city champion last year. SPECIAL NOTICE! ALTQN'WOOD RIVER SPORTSMEN'S CLUB MEMBERS ALL 1952 Member»hip» roust be renewed by mid* night, June 30, to avoid penalty. Renew at clubhouse or send to Howard J, Dami, 2755 Grindview, AL ton, 111. TIME TRIAL* 7:30 P. M. RACKS START •;30 P. EVERY THURSDAY NI6HT SUNSET SPEEDWAY S MILII KMT Or MITCHELL, ILL., ON HIGHWAY M SCHWARTZ j GOODNIGHT, IRENE!—What a fish for such a pretty little girl to be catching. "I'm sorry," she says, "but I didn't catch it. I'm just furnishing t h e cheesecake. This 103-pound, eight ounce prize took the general division lead in Miami Beach's Summer Fishing Tournament, was caught by Philadelphia's Vincent Monte. My name? Oh, it's Irene Hall. (NEA) Saxton to Battl£ Rawlings June 5 CHICAGO, June 3, R — Johnny Saxton, undefeated 22-year-old New York welterweight, and lanky Luther Rawlings of Chicago, No. '2 lightweight contender, square off in a 10-round match at Chicago Stadium tomorrow night. Saxton, 5 feet 8!i inches tall, has won 28 consecutive fights and scored 15 knockouts. Rawlings, about three inches taller than the New York mauler, has won 32 of 41 pro starts. In his last. start, Rawlings lost a close split decision at Chicago Stadium to Jimmy Carter, then lightsveight champion. The bout will open the International Boxing Club's summer series of 14 matches to be televised and broadcast nationally from Chicago Stadium. However this bout will be carried only on TV because of the Eisenhower repeat broadcast on CBS-radio. Davey Undefeated, Commission Rules NEW YORK, June 3. UP)—Chuck Davey, Lansing, Mich., welterweight, still is undefeated but it took a decision by the New York state athletic commission to keep his perfect record intact. Chairman Bob Christenberry of the commission yesterday ruled the Davey-Carmen Basilic fight in Syracuse last Thursday would go into the books as a draw. That stretched Davey's unbeaten string to 34. At the same time Chrislenberry suspended Referee Joe Palmer indefinitely for turning in a "very poor card" in scoring the bout. Originally, the fight was announced as an upset victory for Basilio, a Syracuse boy. Thirty minutes later deputy commissioner Thomas Graulty of Troy, N. Y., voided the decision after finding Palmer's card incomplete. The two judges split their ballots while Palmer scored it three rounds for each fighter, four even and gave Basilio the edge on points, 6-5. It was understood, however, that Palmer failed to make proper point notations in two rounds he awarded to Davey. Thirty one of 50 players on the West Virginia University football roster are natives of the state. All except three of the out-of-staters come from within a 100-mile radius of the campus. TUESDAY, JUNE I. i " TV Pressures Get Blame for Football Mess NCAA Committee Seeks Control Plan for Video By HUGH! rULLEftfON, JR. NEW YORK, June 3. <*>-T "financial pressures" created by television are so greaet that th«y may spell the end of amateur football unless they are checked. That Is the conclusion reached bv the ten-man National Colle- elate A A. television committee which has been working {or three months to draw up a football television control program for 1952. As a temporary measure, the plan, now In the hands of the NCAA members for approval, will limit each college team to a single appearance on TV this season. Before next year the committee hopes to develop an even more rigid program of controls, which would Include a re-distribution of the TV receipt* among the 250 football-playing members of the NCAA. The 1952 plan, much less complicated than the 1951 "experimental" program, Includes these provisions: 1. A member college may appear on television only Once during the 1951 season. (Some exceptions nre possible but unlikely.) 2. Network telecasting of a series of 12 games, on Saturday afternoons and Thanksgiving Day from Sept. 20 to Nov. 29. Friday, Sunday and other off-day games not included. No blackouts. 3. The sponsor must provide national coverage—meaning coverage through all 63 stations on the interconnected network or as many as can be cleared for football—on each of these dates. Only one game will be carried each day, except thai on as many dates as practicable small college games shall be included on a local basis, either supplementing ov replacing series games. 4. Games in series shall be widely distributed geographically. 5. The sponsor shall choose games, subject, to these principles; and shall make arrangements directly with the competing colleges. For the ordinary viewer this means thore will be some game to see every Saturday, but it is up to the sponsor or network which buys this "package" from the NCAA to pick the games before the season starts. There won't, be any changes in case one team flops or another game suddenly develops intof the big one of the week. Fisthts Last Nipht By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BROOKLYN—Bobby Dyke», - 1S3»« Miami. Fla., outpointed Joe Micell, 148'.i, New York. 8. CHICAGO—Wesbury B«scom. 182, St. Louis, outpointed George Powell, 182. Detroit. 10. BROOKLYN—Frankie Ryff. 136, New York, outpointed Fernund Drouin, 137, Quebec City, 8. QUEBEC — Fernanda Gagnon, 11R, Quebec, stopped Buddy Baggett, 112, Dallas, Tex., 8. ' Roger Howard, 'Michigan State pitcher from Johnstown? Pa., turned in two consecutive 1-0 victories this spring in Big Ten competition. He allowed only three hits in each game. r~v WE CURE ! PLUMBING PAIKI, FROM FROZEN PIPES e LOCAL TKADEMAUKI, IM. <PW 2-7414- ALTON, IK L FAULTY BRAKES CAUSED THIS TRAGIC ACCIDENT! f •'**• •-; I^JOU flAVElsPMMP YQUR BRAKES? JHiSlOUR BRAKLPE0AL 60 TO THE FLOOR? Chttk t«4 MM hnki tatt M f Miiut kr*kt *•*! * mm tet with fenMfe HH 04V EAST IKQADWAY 2-9129

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