The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas on August 14, 1961 · Page 8
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The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas · Page 8

Hays, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 14, 1961
Page 8
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ff At I ftAlLf M1WS, MotfBAT, AtfOtJSf 14,1M1 rtflS, Marls Are Now 15 Games Ahead Of 'Fabulous Babe's' Pace 5 Al» fiy Jick Hftftd ** _ J» Sports Writer _„«,-. ilftfl* ftftd Mickey Mantle altfiady are' chipping away at Babe Ruth'* wrtd September surge of 1627. !£he New Y6rk Yankees 13-13 beyl. Have 46 honte' runs with 15 te to to tie the record. , The Babe didn't hit No. 45 unti Sept. 6, the year he set the all-time nmtot with 60 homers. It was his of 17 in that famous Sep- ._.r stretch drive that always .. ^frustrated the most determined challengers. Marls and Mantle now are 15 frames ahead of Ruth's pace. He hit jils 45th in game No. 132—in- eluding one tie—and they have 45 In 117 games (also including one tie). Although Marls and Mantle each homered in the first game at Washington Sunday, it didn't mean a thing. The Senators handed the Yanks a 12-2 beating on Benny .Daniels' five-hitter. Marls came through again in the second game, Won by the Yanks' Jim Coates 9-4. Despite the split, New York Stretched its American League lead to 3i games over the Detroit Tigers, who absorbed a 13-5 battering at the hands of the Minnesota Twins. Bill Tuttle hit a grand slam homer and drove in six runs for the Twins. Baltimore, 11 games back, edged Boston 6-5 in 11 innings when relief pitcher Arnold Early threw away a sacrifice bunt for a two- run error. Steve Barber struck out 11 but walked 11 in a route-going effort. Little Luis Aparicio had a big day for the Chicago White Sox with three hits, four runs and two stolen bases in^a 9-3 victory over the Kansas City A's. Joe Koppe's first major league grand slam "homer and bonus rookie Tom Satriano's steal of home enabled the Los Angeles Angels to post an 8-7 come-from-be- hlnd decision over Cleveland. Washington sent 11 men to the plate and scored six runs in the sixth inning of the opener to break open a 1-1 tie. Chuck Hinton and Jim King hit homers for the Senators, and Bob Johnson had two doubles before 27,368, largest Washington crowd of the year. ""Boston and Baltimore were tied 3-3 after nine and each scored once in the 10th. The Red Sox got another in the llth but lost when Earley fielded Russ Snyder's sacrifice bunt and threw the ball over the head of third baseman Frank Malzone, permitting two runs to score. Mike Fornieles, who put the two runners on base on singles, was the loser. How Manf/e-Mar/s Stack Up Against Babe Ruth's Record Rv Ike Aiioclatcd Pren The following table shows how Mickey Mantle and Roger Marls of New York compare with the lome run record of Babe Ruth in 1927: Player No. Games Date Hit Mantle 45 117 Aug. 13 Marls 45 117 Aug. 13 Ruth 45 132 Sept. 6 Kansas City, St. Louis On 'Short End' Ss. Bv ttisA-isoctated P'tft The National League leading Dodgers downed the St. Louis Cardinals 8-0 at Los Angeles Sunday. The White Sox beat the Kansas City Athletics 9-3 at Chicago. pie Dodgers' victory was achieved through the tight-fisted pitching of Stan Williams. Bob Gibson started for the Cardinals and lasted just two innings. The Dodgers scored four runs •arly and completed the route wijth a four-run explosion in the •efenth inning. 1 Jguke -Snider tripled, John Rose- bo|| hit a three-run double and Nqfin Darker hit a run -producing ddtjble. The Cards slipped back into a fifth place tie .with Pittsburgh jLuis Aparicio'led the White Sox to| victory' with three hits, four runs scored, and'two stolen bases H$ has hit safely, in 15 straight gatmes and has stolen 41 bases this year. l^rank Baurnan yielded nine hits •truck out two and walked one working all nine Innings for Chi- ea'jb, The triumph- gave the Box a •w«ep of the three-game series {JThe White .Sox got 12 hits against starter Norm Bass and thiee other Kansas City pitchers tperon Johnson drove in al th?ee Kansas City runs with a fly and a two-run homer ' WEEKEND FIGHTS ,t ; Btl M« A undated Prtii mw York—:Teddy Wright. 163, D trolt, (topped Don Fullmer, 1BTJ, Wat Jogdfen, Utah (7). T<tkyo—KaUuzo Nakamura, 127, Ja S »jS, outpointed Noel Da Leon, 127, Phil ipinei (10). San Remo, Italy—Sal v» tore Burruni 111}, Italy, stopped Derek Lloyd, 111 England (6). Motor, League STANDINGS 8k <A« /LllteUttl Prt/ll AMERICAN LEAGUE W New York 77 Detroit 73 L 30 42 SI 56 57 64 fifl 65 67 7S GB Ptt .684 .835 31 .568 11 .817 17 .509 18 .467 23 .428 271 .425 27 i .422 28 .365 34 { Baltimore 67 Cleveland 60 ChfcAga SB Boston 56 Lou Angeles . 49 Washington . 48 Minnesota 49 Kantait City . 42 Sunday Results— Washlrigton 12-4, New York 2-9. Baltfmor* 6. Boston 5 (11 Innings). Lo« Angeles 8, Cleveland 7. Minnesota 13, Detroit 5. Chicago 9, Kansas City 3. Saturday Results— Washington S, New YorU I. Lo* Angeles 3, Cleveland 0. Detroit 17. Minnesota 3. Baltimore A, Boston 3. Chicago 2, Kansas City 1. Monday Gamed— Kansas City at Minnesota (night). Los Angeles at Washington (night). Only game* scheduled. Tuesday Games— Chicago at New York (night). Boston At Cleveland (night). Baltimore at Detroit (2, twl-night). Kansas City at Minnesota (night). NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet Cl Lo* An MM .. 69 40 .633 , CinclrtrtaU 70 46 .603 2 Sun Franel«eo 60 SO .546 0 Milwaukee S? 81 .828 II PltUburgh .... S4 S3 .80S 14 Si. LauU M 88 .80S 14 Chicago 44 68 .404 25 Philadelphia .. 30 »0 .273 30} Sunday Retult*— PitUburKh 13, Philadelphia 4. Milwaukee 8, Chicago 3. Cincinnati 8, Sun Franeltco 1. Lo* Angele* 8, St. Loud 0. Saturday Re*ult*— Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 0. Milwaukee 8, Chicago 8. San Francisco 6, Cincinnati 4 La* Angele* 8, St. Lout* t. Monday Game*— St. Louis at Los Angele* (night). Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (night). Philadelphia al Chicago. Only game* scheduled. Tuesday Game*— Philadelphia at Chicago. Pitt*bur*h at Milwaukee (night). Cincinnati at Lot Angele* (night). St. Lou 111 at Snn FraneUco (night). Hays Larks Could Cop League Title Tuesday Former K,U, Gage Star Will Play Ball In Spain Philadelphia, Aug. 14—(/P)— Wayne Hightower, 6-9 basketball star who quit the University of Cansas last June, say he will play for the Real Madrid basketball club of Spain in the Spanish Amateur League during the 1961-62 season. At the same time, Hightower said he plans to attend the University of Madrid. The decision by Hightower to go abroad for the year postpones until next year the question of which United States league will get him. Hightower was not eligible to alay for any team in the National Basketball Association until June, 1962, because of a rule prohibiting the signing of players who quit college until their-class graduates. The American Basketball League tias not made a decision on such matters. Hightower now will be placed in the draft of the NBA and the ABL. next spring. The former Overbrook High school star said-that while attending school in Madrid he also wil work to help alleviate a financia problem at home which caused him to leave Kansas. The Hays Larks will officially md play in the 1961 Inter-County League schedule Tuesday night against Victoria at the Hays Ball ''ark. Game time is 8:15 p.m. Presently the Larks are coasting m top of the league with a 14-5 'ecord and a 20-8 over all mark. In league play, all teams have beaten the Larks at least one time .nd Victoria will be out to make it wice tomorrow night. The five de- eats were from McCracken 8-4, Loretto 9-3, Ellis 11-10, Munjor i-2 and Victoria 7-0. The Larks could wrap up their irst league <• championsnip in ten /ears with a win over Victoria, vtunjor, with a record of 12-6 and wo games remaining, could tie the Hays club should the Larks fall lat Tuesday. Manager Jim Casper will prob- .bly start Joel Maska on the mound with Don Riegel ready to work in •elief. Other probable starters will find 31air Dome, catching; John Jacobs, Irst base; Bob Nelson, second >ase; Arlen Walters, shortstop; Bob, Schreiner, third base; Dale Williams, left field; Ken Haas, center field; and Norman Pfeifer, •ig'ht field. Topeka Leading 3-1 League Now By fly (A« Pren Topeka built its first place cushion in the Three I League to 3J games Sunday night by pinning a 6-3 defeat on Cedar Rapids .The Reds sacked it up in a foui run seventh inning, with Manager Dave Bristol driving in two o: the tallies. Cedar Rapids did al its scoring In; the same inning on Ron Hunt's three-run homer. Des Moines scored only its sec ond victory in 23 starts against Lincoln this season, 8-2, as Jess Hickman pitched a six-hitter. The Chiefs helped the Demons by making four errors. Bill Jackson's two-run homes in the ninth inning, his second of the game, sent Burlington past Fox Cities 4-3. Jackson had a solo clout in the fourth. _ ., Prtil fh« National Football League champion Philadelphia Eagles, supposedly hurting without pan ng wi*«rd Norm Van Brocklin at quarterback, have installed bench warmer Sonny Jurgenaen as the heir apparent with little loa« In momentum. Conquerors of the fcoliege All Stars in their first outing, the Sagles romped to a 38-10 exhibition triumph over the Chicago Bears Saturday night, as Jurgen aen supplied the punch in their first test against a solid pro aggregation. Elsewhere, Abner Haynes put on a one-man show by racing 88, 52 and 34 yards for touchdowns as Dallas trounced Denver 34-13 n an American League preseason test. In other NFL games, Pittsburgh edged Baltimore 24-20 and New York nipped San Francisco 21-20. Held to a 3-3 tie In the first half, the Eagles exploded for three TD's in the third period with Jurgensen providing the first score with a 25-yard pitch to Tommy McDonald. After Ted Dean returned a punt 49 yards for a .ouchdown, Jurgensen flipped a hree-yarder to Pete Retzlaff and put the game out of reach. Denver led Dallas 7-0 before iaynes, who gained 117 yards in 10 carries on the ground, went nto action. He tied it with a 34- yard run in the first period, put ,he Texans ahead to stay in the second with a 98-yard punt return and Iced it with a 52-yard dash in he third quarter. The Steelers scored twice within 24 minutes of the start of the third period to break a 10-10 tie and beat the Colts. Dick Hoak mrreled across from seven yards out after Bill Butler returned .the opening klckoff 83 yards, then linebacker Mike Henry rambled 35 yards for a TD with a fumble. The Giants scored the clincher against the 49ers in the third period on a 30-yard pass "from Lee Grosscup to Joe Walton, but the winning margin was provided by Dick Lynch, who knifed in to block Tommy Davis 1 conversion attempt after the second San Francisco touchdown. MAJOR LEAGUE l^EADEPJl Jly £Ae Associated I'ren AMERICAN LEAGUE Jutting (based on 250 or more at bats) — C«»h. Detroit, .361; Howard, New York, .358. Runi—Mantle, New York, 105; Marii, New York, 98. Runt batted in—-Marls, New York, 108; Gentile, Baltimore, 107. •lit*—B. Robinson, Baltimore. 140; Ca«h Detroit, 138. Doubles—Kubek, New York, 34| Kaline Detroit, 29. Triple*—Wood, Detroit, 9; Land!*, Chicago, Piersall, Cleveland, and Keoufh Washington, 7. Home runs —: Mantle and Marls, New York, 45; Gentile, Baltimore, 35. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Chicago, 41 Howser, Kansas City, 28. Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions) —rFord. New York. 20-2, .909; Sehwall Boston, and Mossi, Detroit, 13-2, .867 Strikeouts —. ford. New York 166] Pascual, Minnesota, 155. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (based on 250 or more at bats) — Clemente, Pittsburgh, .368; Moon, Los Angeles, .338. Runs—Mays, San Francisco, 99; Robin son, Cincinnati, 94. Runs batted in—Cepeda, San Franciseo 101; Robinson, Cincinnati, 98. Hits—'Pinion, Cincinnati, and Clemente Pittsburgh, 156; Boyer, St. Louis, 138 Doubles—iColeman, Cincinnati, .and Aaron Milwaukee, 27; Mays, San Francisco 26, Triples—Altman, Chicago,, and Clemente Pittsburgh, 9; several players tied with 8. Home runs — Robinson, Cincinnati, 33 Cepeda, San Francisco, 31. Stolen bases—.Wills, Los Angeles, 23 Robinson, Cincinnati, 18. Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions —Podres, Los Angeles, 15-3, .833; Mil ler, San Francisco, 9-3, .750, Strikeouts'—Koufax, Los Angeles, 188 Williams, Los Angeles, 143. ANGELS IN SERIES? Los Angeles, Aug. 14—(/P)—I figures to be many years, if evei before the Los Angeles Angels re present the American League in the World Series, However, five o the present Angels have appeared in the classic. They are Tom Mor gan, Ryne Duren, Del Rice, Ted Kluszewski and Eli Grba. Ool Birmingham throws up a stream of water during a water ski Australia. The 18-year-old Birmingham is elated to compete in world Eagles Winning Without Van Brocklin's Arm Tennis Champ Eyes Forest Hills Event South Orange, N.J., Aug. 14—(/P) —Chuck McKlnley, wearing his first major American tennis crown, :oday aimed for the biggest title in U.S. tennis—the national championship in next month'a tournament at Forest Hills. "I thought I played pretty well," McKinley said modestly Sunday after winning the Eastern Grass lourt Championships. "But I'll mve to play better to win Forest Hills." In the nationals, McKinley figures to run into his conqueror in .he Wimbledon final, Australia's lod Laver. But this week, McKiney has another task—helping the U.S'. Davis Cup team against Mex- .co in the American Zone final. ' "It looks like McKinley and Tut Bartzen will play singles against the Mexicans," said Davis Cup Saptain Dave Freed before lead- ng his team to Cleveland for the Aug. 18-20 match at the Cleveland Skating Club. McKinley left here as one of the youngest players to win the Eastern.'Only 20, he outplayed 19-year- old Frank Forehling, his teammate at Trinity University, 6-3, 6-4, 6-2 at the breeze-swept Orange Lawn Tennis Club. In the women's division, top- seeded Karen Hantze, Chula Vista, Calif., tuned up for the Aug. 19-20 Wightman Cup match against Great Britain by winning her second straight Eastern title, 6-2, 6-4, over fourth-seeded Edda Buding of Germany. Cincinnati Is Like Clue; Trailing 2'/> Russell Man Capture! Southwest Golf Event Holdredge, Neb., Aug. 14—(yp)— Fred Bond, Russell, Kas., wott the Southwest Open Golf Tournament Sunday with a 142 total. '" Dean Candea, North Platte, Neb., was runnerup with 143. Ed J. Hurst, Philllpsburg, Kas., won the fourth flight with 132. There were 142 entries from Nebraska, Colorado, Kansas and Iowa. Louise Suggs Captures KCs Golf Tourney Kansas City, Aug. 14— l/Pt— Louise Suggs headed for home in Atlanta, Ga., today for a rest following her decisive victory in the Kansas City women's open golf tournament. Miss Suggs, who has been operating on a 1,200 calorie diet the ast two weeks to Idse a bit of weight, won the top prize of $1,247.35 in the $8,000 kitty with a 2-under-par 72 Sunday that gave her a 72-hole total of 295. That was 1 under par for the tournament. Closest rival to Miss Suggs was six strokes away. Mickey Wright of San Diego shot a final round 75 for a 301. Jo Ann Prentice, Birmingham, Ala., and Mary Lena Faulk, Sea Island, Ga., each fired a 75 and wound up with 305s for a tie for third and fourth places. Betsy Rawls of Spartanburg, S.C., who was tied with Miss Suggs after two rounds and was only two strokes off the pace through 54 holes, zoomed to an 81 that dropped her into fifth place with 306 strokes. Miss Suggs, who shot the final round in 35-37—72, campared to the 6,463-yard par 37-37—74 Nrookridge course, credited her dramatic birdie-birdie-eagle finish in Saturday's third round as the big factor in winning her fifth tournament of the year. "I was playing poorly Saturday when things Uirned my way," Louise said. "Those birdies and that eagle finish was the boost I needed." The 13-year tournament veteran said she wasn't feeling weak despite her low calorie diet, but admitted "a rest at home will be nice." Most of the other players headed west where their next P.G.A. tournament competition begins in Spokane, Wash., a week from Thursday. The leading money winners and rounds played: Earnings Rounds Mickey Wright ..$14,947.11 66 Louise Suggs 11,896.79 52 Betsy Rawls 11,405.58 66 Mary Faulk 10,689.14 66 Others in the top ten: Marilyn Smith, $6,935.11; Marlene Hagge, $6,896.56; Kathy Cornelius, $6,748.79; Betty Jameson, $6,708.70; Barbara Romack, $6,680.88; Jo Ann Prentice, 96,339.11. PICKS A VIKING Buffalo, Aug. 14 —(/P)— Jim Owens, Washington's victorious Rose Bowl coach and one of the West coaches in the All-American Bowl game here, had this to say about Tommy- Mason of Tulane, rookie with the Minnesota Vikings: "He's tremendous—a real running back. If I had to pick one man from both squads, he'd be it. He's big and fast, real easy to work with and loves the game." Today's Baseballs Different From Those In Babe Ruth Days? New York, Aug. 14—(/P)—The baseball which Mickey Mantle and Roger Maris are belting at a record home run pace is slightlj larger, slightly lighter and slightly livelier than the ball with which Babe Ruth hit 60 home runs in 1927, scientific tests by the New York Times disclosed today. The same tests, however, failed to prove the ball should make home runs any easier today than 34 years ago. "Interesting, but in conclusive," was the scientists' verdict. The Times, spurred by talk that Ruth's great record is in jeopardy because of the "rabbit" in the modem baseball, decided to subject some baseballs of different eras to analysis. The job was given to a firm of consulting chemists and engineers, who spent a week putting the various baseballs through testa in laboratories and in New York's Central Park. The baseballs were measured with a caliper. The material were subjected to closest scrutiny and chemical examination. Some were dissected. All of them were given a battering by an explosive-driven ram. According to Robert W. Batey, the company's director of special evaluations, and Stephen E. Taub, the firm's acting director of engineering, there was no concrete finding to show the modern baseball differs appreciably from its predecessors of the last three decades. • The engineering firm tested seven balls—one of them a ball hit by Ruth in 1927, and a 1936 jail autographed by the New York Giants, a 1960 official American League ball, a 1961 American League ball from the Yankee's collection and three official American League balls bought in a local sporting goods store. All the balls are made — and Spalding & Bros., Inc., whose president, Edwin L. Parker, says: "Today's ball and the one Ruth hit are identical." By Jack Hand A*» Sp6fOf Writer The Los Angeles Dodgers are o the march with' six strjiight and 1 victories In their last 22 game but Cincinnati still is hanging on only 2} games back in the Nationa League face. Duke Snider, veteran Dodger, leading the way with 14 hits In h last 30 trips as Los Angeles begin to dream of a rich World Serle With the New York Yankees. Cincinnati isn't folding. The Ret stuck right on the Dodgers' hee by snapping San Francisco's five game winning streak 8-1. Wall Post drove In four runs in the Red farewell at Candlestick Park where they won 8 of 11 starts. Philadelphia losts its 16th In row, 13-4 to Pittsburgh, but fina ly broke Its scoreless streak afte 20 Innings. Milwaukee's Ltew Bur dette won his 14th with the hel of a perfect day by-Eddie Mathew who had two walks and three hit including his 23rd homer, in an 8- vlctory over the Chicago Cubs. Snider came through with a run scoring double and a triple in fiv at'bats against St. Louis. It wa Stan Williams' llth victory an second shutout. Cincinnati knocked out MnCor mlck in the seventh inning whe they broke a. 1-1 tie with four run and added three more in the ninth Two came when Matty Alou los Post's fly ball in the sun and le it fall for a double. Tom Sturdivant, former Amer can Leaguer, won his second fo the Pirates, although the Phils go to him for 13 hits. Pittsburg scored eight unearned runs in th sixth inning with the help of error by Tony Taylor and Ruben Amarr who had three misplays In th game. Bob Clemente led the P rates with three singles and drov in three runs. Mathews climbed into a lot place tie with Joe DiMaggio in th all-time home run standings b hitting No. 361 of his career of Jim Brewer at Milwaukee. It wa his first since July 23. By reachin base five straight times, Mathew ran his streak to nine in two day Teen-Age Chess Champ Says He's Been Rooked Los Angeles, Aug. 14— (/P) —U.S chess champion Bobby Fische thinks he's been rooked. The 16-year-old refused to sho up Sunday at 11 a.m. for a mate against challenger Samuel Reshev sky. He said he wasn't used t playing in the morning. The referee called it a forfei But Fisher says forfeits aren allowed. "No one ii sur« whose move i next. The problem began 10 days ag when local officials rescheduled th 12th game of a 16-game serie from Saturday to Sunday. Reshev sky will not play on the Jewis! Sabbath. Says Fischer: "I'm not used t playing at 11—it's ridiculous. Wh should I accommodate him? Mayb he hoped I'd be tired and he'd ge a draw." Despite repeated calls and warn Ings, Fischer refused to leave hi Hollywood hotel. Reshevsky promptly checked ou of his hotel and took his one-poin lead to New York, where the se ries continues this week. But Fischer said he won't ac cept-the forfeit. EXHIBITION BASEBALL Bv **« Anoeiated Prtti SATURDAY GAMES National League— New York 21. San Francisco 20. Philadelphia 38. Chicago 10. Pittsburgh 24, Baltimore 20. American League— Dallat 31. Denver 13. American Conference— Toledo 28. Detroit 7. WINS BABE RUTH EVENT Lamar, Colo., Aug. 14— (If) — West Burlington, Iowa, defeate Joplin, Mo., 10-2 Sunday in the fi nals of the Midwest-Plains region al Babe Ruth baseball tournamen The lowans will go to the Bab Ruth world series opening in Glen dive, Mont., Aug. 21. Subscribe to the HATS Dall Hews. BUSINESS DIRECTORY Use Ready-Mixed CONCRETE • Saves Time • Saves Money '• • Assures Quality Concrete Let us quote on that new; lob which calls for top qmilty concrete. Hunter Ready Mix Co,, Inc. 10th 4 MUner pun (44 4.3*19 TED SCHULTE Iniurunc* Agency Ftr» — Casualty 117 W. 8th Dlfti MA 4-4328 LEATHER GOODS toper* Shoe Repair Since GIEBLER'J TV and RADIO SERVICE Prompt, keiiftbl* Serric*. 114 West 9th »U Modern Shot Servict 709 M»ln H4 4-SW Briggs and Slraffon Sales & Service Small engine repair. Lawn Mowers, Grain Augera, Air Compressors, Light Plants. VERN HERRMAN MOTOR CO, Automobile Sale* 4 Serrtae 12» E, llth Bay*, Beau Prinde i • - ' *• . >— Is Threatening Carry Back ly AP Spo¥t* Writer Catty Back better hurry back to the faces, or he'« liable to lose HI* hold en the 3-yeaf-old title. While Katharine Price's stretch running ace, winner of the Fla» ftUnfo, Florida. Derby, Kentucky Derby and Pr^akness, has been recovering from Injuries suffered in last June's Belmont Stakes, a real threat for the dFown has arisen. Me is Calumet Farm's Beau Prince, a son of Bull Lea. Beau Prince, highly regarded by tfalner Jimmy Jones during the winter and then kept out of the rich spring stakes by illness, started his belated bid for the title with an eaay victory in the American Derby at Arlington Park Aug. 5. He proved the American Derby come-from-behind triumph was no fluke when he romped dway with the $83,400 Travers at Saratoga last Saturday. Taking advantage of the slow early pace, the Calumet colt took command under Steve Brooks after three-eights of a mile and remained on the front end for a 5J length decision over Mrs. Robert Dotter's Guadalcanal. Robert Lehman's Amblopoise was another length back in third place. With 3-year-olds dominating the feature races Saturday, Harry O. H. Frelinghuysen's Merry Ruler posted his fpurth stakes triumph with victory over 15 others of his age in the $32,050 Ventnor Turf Handicap at Atlantic City. The English-bred colt beat Opus by a half-length for a $10.80 payoff and gave Jockey Sellers, the nation's leading Jickey, his fourth winner of the day. MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS Bv tk» At>oclatfil Prem SUNDAY GAMES International League— Columbus 5-4, Toronto 3-3. Richmond 6-5, Buffalo 2-3. Jersey City 4-4, Syracuse 3-6 (1st, 10 innings), Charleston 10-4. Rochester 4-0. American Association— Indianapolis 4, Houston 2. Dallas-Fort Worth 6-7, Louisville 3-4. Omaha 5, Denver 0. Pacific Coast League— Spokane 7-2, Tacoma 8-3. Vancouver 10, Salt Lake 2. Portland 7-8, San Diego 4-8. Seattle 11. Hawaii S. SATURDAY GAMES International League- Toronto 4, Columbus 2. Buffalo 7. Richmond 4. Charleston 7, Rochester 3. Syracuse 7, jersey City 4. American Association- Denver 7. Omaha 4. Houston 0, Indianapolis 0. Louisville 9, Dallas-Fort Worth 1. Peel fie Coast League— Vancouver 4-9. Salt Lake 1-2. Hawaii 5-8. Seattle 1-2. SALINE VALLEY Sunflower Sistera Club Mr. and Mrs. Darold Arnold and girls attended the wedding of Lynn Van Loenen, and Alice Clark, Sunday at the Methodist church in Bogue. They were evening supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Thyfault and girls at Damar. Mrs. W. O. Cress of Mena, Arkansas, arrived Wednesday even- Ing, to spend several weeks in her Kansas home, she was accompanied by her sister, Miss Bertha Golden, also of Mena, and by a cousin, Miss Rose Fuller of Dallas, Texas. Shortly after their arrival, Miss Golden had the misfortune of falling and broke her ankle. She in a patient at Hadley Hospital, in Hays, for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Myrl Slimmer and family spent the weekend with Mr. John McKinley and Miss Sibyl McKinley near Mullinville. They also visited with Mrs. summer's sister, Mrs. Herald Hayse, in Greensburg hospital. Mrs. Carl Chancy and Mrs. Darold Arnold visited.Mrs. Velma Arnold at the Hadley Hospital in Hays, Thursday. Mrs. E. R. Bliason and Margaret, and Mrs. Elizabeth Stein, of Arap- , Nebraska, visited in JJ* Stein home on Tuesday. Mrt. son accompanied Mrs. Steto to Sftlina where she will make hit Tuesday visitors of Mf. and Mrl. Darold Arnold and girls were MM, Gene Rockhold, Mr. and Mrs. DOft Matheson and family of Farmworth, Texa*. Supper guesW were Mr. and Mrs. Donald Clemensen and family of Delores, Colorado. Beverly Harrison of Plalnvllle, spent several days visiting at tna H. A. Simpson home, while her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Keith Harrison are in Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hall and children visited with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hall in Hays Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ritchie of Herrington, formerly of this community, announced the arrival of their son, CharTes Leslie. He was born July 31. Mr. arid Mrs. Robert Bullock returned Aug. 8 from a month vacation through the northwestern states. Enroule they visited Mr, and Mrs. Rosco Dockham at Bend, Oregon, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Mack and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lamon and other relatives at Rosebtirg, Ore., and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cronn and other relatives at Portland. They spent three days on the coast enjoying the Pacific Ocean and beautiful sights. Their trip took them through seven states, and a short trip into Canada. They spent several days visiting Mr. and Mrs. David Edolman and family in Casper, Wyo. Mrs. Edelman is a daughter of' the Bullocks. Mrs. Mack, Mrs. Dockham and Mrs. Cronn are sisters of Mrs. Bullock and Ray Lamon Is a brother. They also visited Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Lamon and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lamon in Casper, brothers of Mrs. Bullock. Mrs. Darold Arnold entertained with a coffee, Wednesday morning, in honor of her sister Mrs. Donald Clemenson, who is visiting here, from Delores, Colo. Guests present included Mrs. Florence Stevenson, Pauline Jennings, Madonna. Post, Olive Stein, Virginia Slimmer, Edith Slimmer, Elizabeth Chaney, Marilyn Thyfault, Gladys Van Loenen, and Wilma Simpson. Mrs. H. A. Simpson and girla were Tuesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Harrison in Plainville. Maurice Olds and Frankie visited over the weekend with C. F. Oldi at Leon. Mr. and Mrs, E. R. Eliason ol Araphoe, Neb., were supper guestg of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Stein and boya Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Slimmer and Mr. and Mrs. 1 Myrl Slimmer and family were Thursday evening sup« per guests of Mrs. Bryan Shind< helm at Russell. Additional guestf were Mrs. Fred Norberg and RichU of California, and Mrs. Grac« Peake. Mr. and Mrs. Don Matheson and children of Farmworth, Texas : were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Chaney, Tuesday. Linda Arnold and Daryl Black celebrated their tenth birthdays, Wednesday with a swimming party at the Plainville pool. Those pre< sent were Mardi and Toni Wood, Donna Hall, Karen Axelson, Kenny, Vicki and Nickie Benedick, ol Pratt, Carla, Colleen and Brian Chaney, Dalene and Dianne Roll, Jackie and Kathy Slimmer, Judj Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hafi and Steve, Mr. and Mrs. Myrl Slim, mer, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Chaney, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Benedick, Mrs> Dale Roll, Mrs. C. -D. Black, an<J Larry, and Mr. and Mrs. Darold Arnold. The group enjoyed treat! at the Dairy Queen, after thi swimming. MAJOR LEAGUE 8TAJM By thi Astactdteit Preti Batting—Lull Aparicio, Whit* SPK, M Chicago to « 9-3 victory over Kania^ City with three hits, four run* and twj stolen bases, stretching his batting streak to IS consecutive games. Pitching—Stan Williams, Dodger*, pitchi ed Los Angeles to sixth straight victors 8-0. shutting out St. Louis with eifW hits. YOUTHFUL PLEA Oklahoma City, Aug. 14— (/P) —A young boy inserted this advertisement in a newspaper classified sec« tion: "Please buy my practice pi« ano go I won't have to this summer." OLD WALKERS The elegant straight bourbon that's aged twice as long 9« a lot of others. Enjoy «tri yean of mellownew WALKER'.? SIUIEHI mm mm 9HA&S010-M8PSOW HIUM WAlKili 5WS INC.. ttMl* , IU

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