The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on June 8, 1952 · Page 63
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 63

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SUNUAIt UVJrxc o, SUNDAY, JUNE 8, 1952 THE PITTSBURGH PRESS PAGE 63 i in Wiams 'V , aav S No Deal Is Unwise if It Helps Win Pennant NEW YORK, June 7 Even the eagles in baseball often turn chicken when they are pressed and must make a deal. They may be dead sure they are going to improve their position, yet they approach the transaction with all the clammy dread of a sensitive youngster going out on his first date. They're afraid the man they give up will come back to haunt them. With almost two months of the season gone, the Yankees are still struggling to get near the top. It became evident early they couldn't do it with what they went South with. They could beat left-handers but not right-handers. So they dealt with Washington for Irv Noren. Now Noren isn't going: to hurt them, though he has yet to hit .300 in the majors, but what if Jackie Jensen and Archie HUson suddenly become stars and Frank Shea regains his winning formula? This won't make Trader George Weiss look like a direct descendant of Solomon. Still, we have it on the authority of ancient philosophers that nothing is ever gained without venture, a thought which even motivates the energies of horse players, as you may have noted, and apart from vanity, there can be no harm if the deal works out well for you. Shea has won for Washington. Jensen has delivered game-winning blows and Wilson has swung a menacing mace, and the headline writers, as if touched with the peculiar sadism these things seem to breed, have not overlooked the exploits. It has become familiar to read that "Ex-Yank's Pitching Wins" ... "Ex-Yank's Hit Deciding Blow." The forbidding black type points a mocking finger at Trader Weiss. It's Not What You Give Up And the finger has been actively employed for several years. The Yankees quit on Tommy Byrne because of his foggy notion of the location of the plate. Then he went to the Browns and became a control pitcher. Now "II he could find the plate in St. Louis why couldn't he find it in New York?" the critical fans ask. A reasonable question. By inference the fans were putting the question to Casey Stengel. It's his business to correct defects. Mr. Stengel - ' ... , answered with a shrug. There is nothing eloquent or revealing in a shrug. Unless it is performed by someone like Hedy Lamarr in an off-the-shoulder gown. The Yankees shipped Bob Porterfield awy and last year he was one of the better pitchers in the AI Again Mr. Stengel (Trader Weiss, too) were placed on the spot. "If Bucky Harris . et him wta ta Washington, why not Stengel In New 2r.i. r StnSel iA 14 w long story. Long stories can lie boring. Besides nothing could alter the fact that Porterfield was winning. Despite discouraging evidence to the contrary and what would appear to be something of an impossibility, anyway, the fans inSIst on having their cake and eating it, too. They conveniently overlook the fact that in giving up players the Yankees got Players in return. What is more important they got thm tor specific needs and immediate purposes. mw"2 hey .Y" J" with these players. Their records may not describe them as distinguished and weighed on a man-for-man basis they can't be called bargains, but the Tom Ferricks, 5? "33? i JOC str?wskIs Provied the added strength at the critical moment and were influential in tight pennant It's What You Get in Return v J miy. deyeIP ta en(1 the Yankees gave up too much for Noren. But give them credit for having the daring to make a move. II they should happen to win what difference will it make II Jensen leads the league in hitting, Wilson in RBI's and Shea wins 20? What you give up isn't important: it's what you get in return. The timid never make mistakes and never get anywhere. The pattern of competition in the AL has changed in recent years. There is no real standout team. This should not be a hard pennant to win.' By that I mean It should not take too much class. For that reason it would be a mistake to count the Yankees out. This much you can be sure of: Trader Weiss will not hesitate to make more deals If he thinks he can strengthen the club and no man likes less to be reminded that he let a good one get away. Put that down as a normal conceit. The Yankees won by five games last year, a deceptively comfortable margin, for the race was touch and go up to the last week, or so; they won by three the year before and by the absolute minimum of one the year before that. It was Trader Weiss deals that made the difference in each race. If it comes down that close again this year the Yankees will have an edge the rival clubs lack, a knowing, active man in the front office. ' The X Boss vvtc VXjDOSOMeav been it' 71 Nations Enter Olympic Games HELSINKI, June 7 (UP) A total of 71 nations confirmed their participation in the 1952 Olympic Games at the deadline today. Invitations were sent to 79 nations but eight failed to accept. At London in 1948, 59 nations and 6000 athletes set the old record. In Berlin in 1936 there were 49 nations and 4069 participants. This time the number of athletes is expected to rise to 8000. . The biggest teams will come from United States, France and Host Finland, which will take part in all 17 sports. Other big teams will come from Russia (16 sports), Argentina (15), Belgium (16), Great Britain (15). Austria (16). Rumania (15), Sweden (15), West Germany (16), Switzerland (15), Denmark (16),, and Hungary (13). Eastern Germany and Communist China have expressed their willingness to compete in the games. The International Olympic committee will decide upon the participation of these two countries. rv a s I r w-. xt r j,iy : : . . . :.:. :' : '. .::;. :? .-:. '. ' : V ': : : .: : : .v:-: . . -:v i :: :,: :..:::. :. xv BROWNIE IM DELSINC lies flat on the ground after being struck on the head by a ball pitched by Allie Reynolds of the Yanks in New York yesterday. Umpire Lee Paparella bends over him. Delsing was taken to o hospital, but was not believed seriously injured. 'Most Valuable' Athletes At Pitt Feted Tomorrow Two senior linemen were, the surprise selections as Pitt's most valuable football players of last season. Tackle Bill Gasparovic of Steelton and Guard Rudy Andabaker of Donora were chosen by their teammates for the honor. They will be feted along with the most valuable players in other sports at noon tomorrow in Hotel Schenley by the Pitt Varsity Lettermen's Club. Only non-seniors who were selected as most valuable were Clarence Burch, sophomore bas ketball star from Oil City and Joe Solomon, freshman wrestler from Canonsburg. John Patellos. high scorer on the track team the last two years, was named by his teammates in that sport. Frank Kuzma of Ambridge got the cross-country selection. James Zentgraf of South Hills was named by the swimming team, Norm Figura by the golfers and Harry Campney of Avalon by the tennis squad. Twenty-one senior lettermen will be among the graduates who receive degrees on Wednesday. They are: Brmnra, Bob Btw1ctc, Red Sox Rally Nips Tigers, 11-9 Four Home Runs Hit in Game BOSTON, June 7 .(UP) The Red Sox overcame Detroit 11-9 in a bitter struggle today before 15,602 fans in a game which saw 13 extra base hits including four home runs. Twice forced to come from behind, the Red Sox clung to second place in the American League when Rookie Dick Gern-ert hit an Infield grounder which scored George Kell with the winning run in the sixth inning. An extra run was added for good measure in the eighth when Vern Stephens belted his second homer of the year into the left field screen. His was one of four circuit blows. Ex-Bostonian Walt Dropo got one in the first which scored Don Lenhardt, Catcher Sammy White of the Red Sox got his third of the season in the fourth, and Tiger Vic Wertz eot his ninth, a two-run belt, in the sixth. DOTKOIT BOSTOM AB.H.O A. irntni PriddT.Sb. 6 2 2 3 DiMiflocf 3 0 3 0 H'tfd.3B.u 4 0 3 3 Plril.rf. . 4 1 t O Lroharxit.U 8 3 10 Even.it... 6 0 3 0 wtru.rf. . 5 3 3 0 Kc)l.3t. . . 3 13 3 B-So h 36 OOOO stfhru.M 5312 Dropo. 1 b. . 3 1 Gnodm n.2t 3 1 4 3 Glnftrf.e. 4 110 Ornert.lt. 4 1 S 1 Groth.cf . . 5 3 3 1 Whltt.c... 4 4 3 0 Beiry.s... 3 114 Nuon.p... 3 3 10 C-Mulim.rf 10 10 riocirp... OOOO Hout nun. p. 3 110 A-Upon. .. OOOO Hutch ton p 1 O O O Mxlmm p OOOO Hoeft.p... OOOO f.mrt p. 1001 WMtrp... 1 O O 3 Kinder. p.. OOOO U-Hopp... 1 I O O I-Grj. . . OOOO Titi'j 43 IS 34 13 Total! 34 13 3T 8 A-wtikea lor oeiocn in 5th. B-P.n for Wertz in th. C-Fl!el out for Berry tn 8th. D-StngleiJ for White In 9th. E-P.in for Hopp In th. Detroit 300 133 OOO Boiton 030 351 01011 R Hatfield. Lenhardt 3. Werti, Dropo 3. Groth 3. Berry: Kell 3. Mephn 3. Goodman. Gernert. White 3. Nixon. Upon. E Goodman. Gemert. RBI Lenhardt. Dropo 3. Nixon 3. Houtteman. S. White. Ptertall 3. Prlddy i, Stephen 3. DtMatfto. Berry. Werti 3. Gernert. (Stephen acored on Hoefta wild piteh In 5th. 38 Lenhardt. Groth. Nixon. Dropo. S. White 3. SB Prlddy 3. Stephens. VCR Dropo. S. White. Wertx. Stephens. SH ;inaber. DP Berry-Pnddy-Dropo; Goodman - Stephen - Gernert. LOB Detroit 13, Boa ton 7. BB Houtteman 3. Nixon 3. Hutchlnaon 1. Hoeft 3. Maxteraon 1. Gumpert 1. H. White 1. SO Nixon 3. Gumpert 1. HO Houtteman tn 3: Hultchtnaon 3 In 1: Hoeft 3 In .: H. White 3 In 3,: Kinder 1 In 1 Ntxon 10 In 4V. Delock 1 m ',: Materon 3 in 0: Gumpert 3 tn 3-. R A ER Houtteman 4 and 4: Hutchinton 3 and 3: Hoeft 3 and 3: H. White 3 and 3: Nixon 7 and 4: Delock 0 and 0: Majterson 3 and 3: Gumpert O and O; Kinder 0 and 0 Wp Hoeft. W Gumpert (l-Oi. L H. White (0-3. U McKlnley, Soar, McGowan. T 3:08. A 15.00a. -e?rfitirt arwrir.-ri m a mm - m m jb 'atl. av j avmavxs jrm Tony Barthome says the skull he pulled Friday night when he walked off third thinking the bases had been filled instead of having two. men aboard wasn't the first he ever has been charged with and probably won't be the last. "I admit I pulled a boner." Marhefk. Paul Lomond, root bill Bob Armand Di Fonao. Bavketbsll John Kendrlck. Floyd Holatetn. Trath BUI Ott. Tom Dreuell, Joiin Pa-telloa. Baseball Bill Dave Devey. Swim mini AI Clocca. Al Baran. Jute aieioxrajo. Tenni Bob Illlxevlch. Golf Bob P.ellly. Bob Andrea. BUI Stitt, Ceorae Stntub. Myron Swarti. . Wreatilnc Ray CapelU. Box Joins Grid Lions DETROIT, June 7 Cloyce Box, star end -for the Detroit Lions' professional football team who Just completed an 18-month stint with the U. S. Marines, signed a one-year contract today. Mt. Lebanon Netters Top Westinghouse, 5-1 The Westinghouse Club was able to win only one doubles event and was shut out in singles yesterday as Mt. Lebanon notched a 5-1 victory in Pittsburgh Tennis Assn. competition. The summary: S!nle Don Mt. Lebanon, defeated Jack Merchant. 7-5, 9-4. Billy Wettlake. Mt. Lebe.non, defeated Bob Renner. 7-ft. 2-V, 6-3. Wlllard Nut, Mt. Lebanon, defeated Milton Vuaem, -3. -3. Bob Walgren, Mt. Lebanon, defeated Dan AlDert. .4. DnuhiM Merchant and Renner, Wemtlnfhouxe, defeated rmm. ana weniajce. t-o, 3-0. s-4. Waifrea and Dan Hartmaa. Mt. Lebanon, won by default. OSU Swimmers On All-America ITHACA, N. Y., June 7 (UP) Ohio State captured five of the 14 first team places on the 1952 All-America collegiate swimming squad, it was announced today. Ford Konno and Jack Taylor of OSU each were awarded two places. Konno, freshman from Hawaii, was named in the 1500 meter and 440-yard free style events, Taylor in the 100 and 200-yard backstroke. Dick Cleveland, in the 50-yard free style, was the other Ohio State man chosen. John Davies, Australian who competes for Michigan, and David Browning of Texas also captured two first team spots. Davies was chosen the leading 100 and 200-yard breast stroker, while Browning was named the best in one and three-meter diving- The remainder of the first team: 220-yard free style, Wayne Moore of Yale; 100-yard free style, Clarke Scholes of Michigan State; 150-yard individual medley, Burwell Jones of Mich igan; 400-yard free style relay, Michigan (H. Thomas Benner, Donald Hill, Jones, Ronald Gora); and 300-yard medley re lay, Yale (Richard Thoman, Dennis O'Connor and Donald Scheff). Tony remarked yesterday, "but tne one thing that disturbed me more than anything else was that the fans started to get on Coach Bill Posedel. It certainly wasn't his fault. Every player should know how many men are on base and I just pulled one, that's all." Tony made up for his lapse with a single and two doubles. Sal Maglie not only ! one of the best pitchers In baseball but he also owns one of the most remarkable memories. He still remembers (he day the Pirates beat him in J 915, before he went into the Mexican League. "PreiM her Roe wa (he pitcher for the Pirates and the game was played at Forbes Field," Sal recounted yesterday. -The score was 3-2 and I also remember Manager Mel Ott telling me later it wasn't my fault I lost." Fred Fitzsimmons believes his streak over the Pirates extended through 15 games during his career as a Giant and a Dodger. Art Nehf nicked the Bucs 13 times in a row in 1920, 1921 and 1922 for the Giants and Braves and Maglie tied that mark until Friday night. 'The last game I lost to the Pirates was a toughie," Fitz recalls. "I had the game won, 2- 1, with two out in the ninth and the Waners on second and third. Marv Shea, our catcher with the Dodgers, missed a knuckle, ball for a strike, both Waners scored and I got beat 3- 2." Tuesday will be Butler County night at Forbes Field in honor of Rookie Ron Kline of Callery, who will pitch against the Braves. . . . Howie Pollet and Larry Jansen work the final Pirate-Giant game today. N'ick ShinkofT and Tony Ravish will conduct a Giant tryout camp at Beaver High School June 12, 13 and 14. ... Workouts begin at 10 a, m. each morning . . . Third baseman Bobby Thomson's comment when Ralph Klner pulled his surprise bunt Friday night: "What the h is coming off here; ... Leo Durocher's comment: "I'll give Kiner four bunts a game as long as he doesn't hit the home run." The first three innings yesterday lasted one hour and 13 minutes. . . . Ralph Kiner walked his last three times at bat and now has 40 free tickets in 44 games. . . . The Bucs looked like a team anxious to get it over with after the sixth inning and the 7656 customers didn't like it at alL Davey Williams almost made a flying tackle to track down Bartlrome in the fourth inning. . . . Tony had walked and when Main lined to Williams, the Giant second sacker tried to chase Tony back to the bag. . . . Tony beat him but found Williams on his back at first base. When Williams hit his two-run homer into the Gardens in the sixth inning tying the score. Branch Rickey Jr. screamed: I'll bet the other teams hit more than four times as many homers there as the Pirates do." . . . He was promptly told: "There's one way to bring that average down. Go get some players who can hit 'em there. The other teams have 'em." Durocher gave his Giant lineup a severe shaking up, putting Bob Thomson back into center field for the first time since early 1951. Reynolds Hurls Yanks to Win Over Browns 2 to 1 Triumph Is His 6th Straight NEW YORK, June 7 (UP) Allie Reynolds pitched his 10th consecutive complete game of the season and his sixth straight victory today, giving up only three hits as the Yankees edged the Browns, 2-1, before a crowd of 19,714. The big right-hander, who has an earned-run average of 1.31 and has not been knocked out of the box this year, struck out nine batters as he scored his seventh victory against three setbacks. Reynolds now has pitched two two-hitters, a three-hitter, and two four-hitters. While Reynolds fashioned his brilliant pitching job, his team mates combined three hits in the fifth inning to provide him with all the runs he needed. Billy Martin led off with a single and after Reynolds had struck out attempting to sacrifice, Mickey Mantle doubled to right center, scoring Martin. Phil Rizzuto's single to right brought home Mantle. Duane Pillette, a former Yankee, pitched well, holding his former team to six hits in the seven innings he worked. ST. LOUTS NEW YORK AB H O A. AB H O. A. Yount Sb. . 3 12 1 Mantle.cf.. 4 110 C-Byrne... 1 0 0 0 P.lxiuto.ai. . 3 13 2 Marlon.sa.. 0 0 10 Bauer.rt... 2 0 2 0 Coldtb'ry.lb S O 8 0 Berra.c. ...4101 Delnni.lf.. OOOO McD'tald Sb 3110 Schmeea.lf. 3 0 3 0 U oodllnt.lf. 4 0 3 0 Nienian.rf.. 3 0 1 O Oollina.lb. . 3 19 0 courtney.c. 3 l 3 o Martln.ab. . 3 1 O 1 Rivera cf.. 3 O 4 O RtynolcU.p. 3 0 0 4 DycK.Sb. . . 3 0 2 3 DeMaestrl.sa 3 0 3 1 A-Rapp. ..1000 Pale p. ... 0 0 0 1 Plllette.p. .3 0 0 3 B-Kryboakt. 110 0 Michaela.2b. 0 0 0 0 Easter's Grand-Slam Homer Helps Pile Up 7-Run First Inning PHILADELPHIA, June 7 (UP) Luke Easter walloped a grandslam homer in the first inning today, and Mike Garcia and Lou Brissie collaborated in shutting out the Athletics as the Indians rolled to a 14-0 victory. Garcia left after seven innings because he was de- CLEVELANO AB. H. O. A. Smpn,rf-l 6 Avi.a.2b . 2 Berdno.2b 3 Roen,3b. 4 Doby.cf . . 4 Mitchell, If 3 FTid'ey.lf. 1 Eaxter.lb. 2 McCsky.rf 1 noone.ss. 1 a-Cmbs.sa 3 Heran.c . . 5 Garcia.p. 3 Brlasle.p. 1 PHILADELPHIA AB. H. O. A 0 Joost.ss.. 4 1 Rbrtn,2b O 0 Fain. lb. . 4 3 Phtllev.c. 3 0 Zernlal.lf. 4 O Valo.rf . . 3 O Mjwskl.3b 3 O Bevan.3b. 1 O Sder.2b-aa 4 O Astroth.c. 4 5 Kellner.p. 0 0 Fowler. p. 3 1 b-Thomu. 1 0 3 0 l ? 3 2 3 ( 1 ? O 3 I-6 l 0 O 3 0 I Totala 39 14 37 10 ToUU.34 6 37 1 a Ran for Boone In the 2nd. B Fouled out tor Fowler In the 9h. Cleveland 730 000 220 1 Philadelphia 000 000 000 R Avtla 2. Rosen 3, Doby 3, Mitchell. Enter 3, Boone. Hagan 2. E Avlia. RBI Roxen 2, Easter 6, Boone, Began. Garcia. Frldley, Simpson 2. McCosky. 2B Avll. Roten. Doby 2. Hegan. 3B Kegan. HR Easter. SH Garcia. DP Suder-Jeoat-Faln LOB Cleveland 6, Philadelphia 9. BB Kellner 2. Fowler 4, Garcia 1. Brlaale 1. SO Kellner 1. Fowler 3. Garcia 4. HO Kellner 5 In 1-3 lnnlnjr: Fowler 8 in 8-i: Garcia 6 In 7: Brissie 0 In 2. R and ER Kellner 7 and Fowler 7 and 7: Garcia C and 0: Brissie 0 and 0. HBP Fowle: (Easter). W Garcia 11.31. L Kellner (4-5. V Summers. Grieve, Kapp anc Stevenx. T 2:12. A S73. Welcome Week Regatta Results (Story on Page 61) UNLIMITED CLASS 133 INCH CLASS .n'"i.!J.-,-?uch-ct Iv- Bill Can-1.. lr Ileal 1. Mar-Bel. W. C. Martena 0 voyaxe, irfnt 1 ""Y- IJttle Audrey. Ha frnon, Washington. D. C. Time Crust. Cantrell. P s 9. tie. Time . . neas Mar-Bel. W. Curtis Mar. ,"'". Hampton. Va : 2-Llttle Audrey, Harry Gen Moren-irC. ,r.,L '.'".I1- .f."1-'"1 sfnmaitx, irru. 1 rr rrni Mirn . u .... ,1 . . . Marentete. Detroir Timers? YX' Vo"Searbrn. Mlch.VV. fr'.nT I wninxton, u. c. second heat 1 Such Crust rlnir.n Pa SB 9. 2 Bon Voyage. Gene Marentette 13:09 35. Speed 88.3 Point Bill Cantrell sun ftette 300. 7-LITRE CLASS 1.. ,. hmt-7"1 Ro'1hn. "umett Bart-ley. Pittsburgh: 2 Bon Voyage. Gene Mo-rentette. Detroit: Nuts and Bolts, Bud Jonea '"l."1?"- Rr Faxeol. d!d not finish. Time 9:43. Speed 61.85. Boxing . Coaches Meet The Amateur Boxing Coaches Assn. will hold its monthly meeting today at 2 p. m. at the Pitts burgh Boys Club. Election of of fleers is on the agenda. Vogel, Dearborn. Mich.; Speed 60.20. Points W. Curtla Marstens. 800 Vogel. 600: Don Ziegler. 352. Time 4:59 1-5, Harry 48-INCH RUN-ABOUTS v hrit"T-1 c' II. C. A. Van Taaael York. Pa.; 3 Mickey Mouse. Rub siruii ventnor. N. J 3 t ti Bin. ' ley. Pitt.hnr.h- 1.0- V,;:""'"VT- . Vt o.V -. epeea Detroit. Time 9:50 35. Sneerf si 01 Second Heat: 1 M P.t a tr Points Burnett Bartler. nn- 1-.,. .' ? Cumberland. Pa.: 3 Mickey Mouse! enette. 600. IE"0??1"- ventnor. N. J.: 3 Little Blue 7:3145. Speed 39.84. Point Ruby scull. oo; Joanna Shrake, 450: C. A. VanTasseU 400: A. K. Souders. 400. Totals ..38 3 24 8 Totals ..29 6 37 8 A Filed out for DeMaestrt In 8th. B Singled for Pillette in 8th. C Struck out for Young in 8th. St. Louts 000 000 100 1 Hew York 000 020 OOx 3 R Nleman; Mantle, Martin. E Golds-berry, Mantle. BBI Mantle. Rlizuto, Court ney. 3B Mantle. SB Bauer. SH Goidsberry. DP Dyck - Young - Goldsberry: Pluuto ( unassisted . LOB St. Louis 3. New York 7. BB Feynolds 1. Paige 2. SO Reynolds 9. Pillette 3. Paige 1. HO Pillette. 6 in 7; Paige, 0 In 1. R and ER Reynolds. 1 and 1; Pillette. 3 and 3. WP Reynolds. HPB Reynolds ( Delsing 1: Pllletta (Bauer. Rlxzutoi. wReyoniax (7-3i. L Pillette (5-3). V Paparella. Pattarella. Robb. Hurley. T 3:32. A 19.714. White Sox Rookie Beats Nats, 5-3 WASHINGTON, June 7 (UP) Harold Brown, a rookie who had pitched a total of only nine innings this season, scored his first major league victory in his first start tonight as the White Sox defeated the Senators, 5-3. Brown had to leave the game after five innings, however, because his arm tightened up. Brown quit after allowing "five hits and one run. Lou Sleater, seeking his fourth straight victory against no losses since coming to Washington from the Brown, weakened in the sixth as the Sox unloaded four hits and two runs. Chcago later rapped Tom Ferrick and Don Johnston for three runs on three hits in the eighth. The Senators knocked out Charley Stobbs, who relieved Brown, In the eighth when on a double, a walk and an . error. Bill Kennedy relieved Stobbs. CHICAGO Whingfn AB R H O A AB.H.O.A. Yost.3b... 5 0 3 1 Car-aaquel.s! 5 13 1 Baker.2b.. 2 112 Mlnoao.lf... 5 1 3 O Jensen.rf . . Mele.rf.... 4 2 2 0 Veroon.lb. Robinson.lb 4 2 9 1 Runnelsss. Lollar.c... 4 0 3 3 J:?.mpoLf' miMimrf. A n 1 O ""son.ci. Rdr'gut.3b 4 O 2 2 veloping blisters on his pitching fingers. The A's reached him for only six singles, and got just one man as far as third base and that one as the result of an error. The Indians won the game almost before it started. With one out in the first, jwo singles, a pair of walks, Easter's four-run homer and a triple by Jim Hegan produced six runs and chased Alex Kellner. Garcia greeted reliever Dick Fowler with a squeeze bunt that made the score 7-0. Three more crossed in the second on two passes, a two-bagger by Al Rosen and successive singles by Easter and Ray Boone. Fowler checked the Tribe through the next four innings, but in the seventh he struck Easter with a pitch, yielded a two-bagger to Hegan and a two-run single to Harry Simpson. Two more crossed in the eighth on a walk, another double by Larry Doby, a single by Jim Fndley and a fly by Barney MCtJOSKy. Collegion Gets Red Sox Tryout LOS ANGELES, June 7 (UP) Gary Killingsworth, 20-year-old university of Southern California third baseman, will go to Boston next week for a tryout with the Red Sox, his new bosses. Killingsworth, who batted .320 for the Trojans this season, signed a contract with Louisville, a Red Sox Farm Club, for an undisclosed bonus. He was Ga., was eliminated by Britishei J signed by Scout Joe Stephenson. John Plant, 4 and 3. Yankees Advance In French Golf PARIS, June 7 (UP) Billv Maxwell of Odessa, Tex., favor ite to win the French amateui golf title, blazed into the quarter-finals today beating Jack Penrose of Miami, Fla., 5 and 4 The U. S. placed a total oi four men in the quarterfinals Dick Chapman of Pinehurst, N C, beat Joe Bernolfo of Sail Lake City, 5 and 3; Bob Knowlet of Aiken, S. C, defeated Chris Dumphy of Palm Beach, Fla. 2 and 1, and Bill Shields of Al bany, N. Y., who beat England'. Harry Bentley, 4 and 3. Hobart Manley of Savannah. Dente.2b. Brown. p. , Stobbs. p. . , 3 0 4 3 1110 Klutti.c. , Sleater. p 3 0 10 4 3 9 0 4 2 4 4 4 110 4 0 5 0 3 13 0 3 10 1 A-Hoderlein 10 0 0 Femck.p. , jnnnson.p , Kennedy, p. 0 0 0 0 B-Snyder.. O O O 1 OOOO 10 0 0 Totals 36 9 27 9 Totals... 33 7 27 9 A Grounded out for Sleater In 7th. B Popped to Dentc for Johnson In 9th Chicago 000 003 030 5 Washington 000 100 024 S R Mlnnso. Mele 2. Lollar. Coleman: Baker 3, Vernon. E Mlnoco. Yost, Campos, Ferrick. Dente. RBI Runnels 3. Mele. Robinson. Stobbs. Campns. 2B Mele. Cole. man, Vernon. SH Jenien. DP Dente. Rob. Inson. Baker-Runneis-Vemon. LOB Chicago 8. Waahlngton 7. BB Sleater 3, Brown 1, Stobbs 3. SO Sleater 3. Stobbs 1. HO Brown's 5 in 5: Stobba 3 in 2': Kennedy 0 tn ls: Sleater 6 tn 7: Fenick 3 In Vs: Johnson 0 in l'j. R and ER Brown 1 and 1. Sleater 2 and 2. Fenick 3 and 2, Stobbs 2 and 1. HBP Johnson ( Dente i. WP Sleater. W Brown 1 1 -0 l . L Sleater ( 3-2 1 . U Berry. Honochlck, Duffy, Rommel. T 2:35. A 9404. Bears Sign Lesane CHICAGO, June 7 The Chicago Bears announced today that Halfback Jim Lesane of Virginia has signed a 1952 contract. 266-INCH CLASS First heat MIm Fort fMt, wf. Harrisburg: 2 Sugar II. Bill Morgan. Cleveland: 3 Beejay. Carl Ryberg. Detroit. Time - j x-j. &peea ep.39. j Second heal 1 Miss Fort Pit T,. wone, Harrisburg. Pa. 2 Tommv Tucker ; Fairfax. Vs.: a Wldeenn John F MrKmn c.u wr uiaraiici. tiaiximore, mo.: 3 tie saver -springs, Md.; 3 Hi Toos II, 48-INCH HYDRO-PLANE First heat 1 Patricia. Paul A. Price. J. D. Speed oetween carl Ryberg. Detroit, and T. M. Smith. Cincinnati. Time 7:07 45. Special. Ed Thompson. Rxltlmnr. Tim. lfl7l 4:13. Speed 71.09. . ' . ....,... Point Tony Margin. 800- Rill Mnmn. .nii vinn, w i i.it.h t n Cniih 525; Ed Alex Androwlecx, 487. Cincinnati: 3-Saw Dust. J. l! Holcombe, o-b-Wormleysburg, Pa. Time : 30. Speed 2o5-INCII CLASS 46. is. points raui a. price, 527; j. o. smiin. It's a Fact You can buy a new 1952 CHRYSLER First heat Mlsx Columhus n n Hunt Columbus. O.; 2 Sagana XII. Franklin F. Foulke. Essex. Md.: 3 My Ambition, Edwin Schroeder. Tonawanda, N. Y. Tlnw 1:38.4. Speed 64.58. Second Heat Jerebel. AiMrev Th.rU.r Washington, D. C: 3 Mlsa Columbus, C. G. Hunter, Columbus, O.: 3 My Ambition. Edwin Schroeder. Tonawanda, N. Y. Tim 4:23. speed 68.44. Points Chuck Huntfr, 700: Audrey Thacker. 589; Franklin Foulke, 469. 525; C. Mulford Scull. 400. Segura Beats Gonzales CLEVELAND, O., June 7 Francisco Segura of Ecuador scored an upset victory over Richard Gonzales in the third annual international Professional tennis tournament final here today, 3-6, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4, 6-0. Sarazen Enters British Open LONDON, June 7 (UP) Fifty-year-old Gene Sarazen will compete in the British Open golf championship, an event he won 20 years ago, the British PGA announced today. , Sarazen's entry for the tourney, beginning at Royal Lytham and St. Anne's July 7, was received early today. His previous British Open triumph was at Sand wich in 1932. and take up to MONTHS to pay At Pittsburgh's Largest Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer SAVAGE HAL DE MAN CO. 5625 Baum Blvd. HI. 1-3700 4 Temper . True MM FISHING RODS 3 Bamboo Rod Casting Rod. 2-Pe. Fly Rod Montague Plastic Fly Box..... Double-Cantilever Tackle Box., .99 ..29c ,.79e .749 ..I2e .2.79 Bait Canteen 29e Minnow Bucket M9 Jitterbugs Plugs , 99c Worth Flies 9e Sinker Molds 1.99 Bronson Altoona Reel 2.29 Pfleuger Fly Reel 1.99 Shakespeare Casting Rods S6.99 True Temper Casting Rod $3.79 II I I I SI I AIR FORCE SUN GLASSES Gold plated frames with sweat- band. 4-Base ground and polished lensei. Guaranteed certificate with each pair. Small Sins MA for Las 1st YYC WHITE FOLDING COTS .95 EfeC'V.a a 35c PiUow 1.49 Mosquito Bar 3.99 Wool Blanket 6.99 CANVAS CAMP BAG - A With Stray Mall roars trfii lie 4-Piecc ARCHERY SET 3.95 Matt srtfers add 20 mm KHAKI PANTS Genuine) Chino Twill Sanforised, bo ahrink-lag, tough heavy duty, well reinforced, will fit after countleaa washings. An excellent buy. Sizes to 42. .99 Shirts it 1.95 Mall Order. M He PAINT 1 U.S. GAL Our Policy t Promptly" WITH CASE Malt drears H4 lie SE.99 BRAND NEW J.MAN PUP TENTS With Pegs and Poles TEPEE TENT 7.99 WALL TENT. 7x7 16.95 Mail ordert add 35e LIFE PRESERVER DOUBLE TUBE 69c 2 for 1.35 3 for S2 Mail Order add 11a ea. ggjT Make VST? fxeeffent lyLSHIRTS c 6 ioz 2.29 Mail Orders Add 11c DUNGAREES 1.99 urn KX. "KT I -s- 1 .99 IEADY MIXES I IlllAil Donim I k 11 Ll eoLees I' 1141 J ' :if.;Iul i ffj M"' OTim M ' SEM.L0S 1 fJ7 . j l whin Knott. SM jOTj Handkerehlefi TOWELS P Se doien t ti." 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