Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 1, 1958 · Page 12
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Tuesday, July 1, 1958
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESfcAY, JULY 1,1958 Spahn Gains Tenth, Jtf- ' Braves Top Redlegs; Indians, Tigers Win Stan's Homer Assists Cards Over Dodgers By ED UILKS Associated Tress Sports Writer Warren Spahn and Stan Musinl,'major league managers are do- Hutch Not Happy Over Cur few Law- CHICAGO (AP) — At least two Mr. Pitcher and Mr. Hitter in Ihe National League, have shown the kids how to do just about everything else, so now they're giving lessons in how to shake slumps. Spahn, like Musial a light-heart ed 37, suddenly got to throwing gopher balls after winning eight of his first,nine decisions and just as suddenly lost three in a ro\v. Stan the Man, a near unanimous All-Star Game selection, was flirting with a .500-plus average until three weeks ago. then sagged into a 4-for-38 slump that averages out to .105. Now they're back in business. Spahn became the first pitcher to win 10 in the NL this season, winning his second in a row for the 1 e a g u e-leading Milwaukee Braves with a six-hitter that flattened ' his favorite victims, tho Cincinnati Redlegs, 9-2. Monday night. Musial was 2-for-3, driving in two runs with his 13th homer and a double, as the second-place St. Louis Cardinals stayed within 2 J /s games of Milwaukee with a 4-2 victory over Los Angeles in the only other game scheduled in the NL. Spahn, who had given up 12 home runs in his last four games, kept the Redlegs inside the park at Milwaukee, walking one and allowing only one earned run while the Braves bunched 10 of .their dozen hits in a four-run fourth and a five-run fifth. Del Crandall drove in three runs with a single and a double. Right-hander Bob Purkey (8-5) ing a slow burn over Pennsylvania's Sunday blue law. which halts gamrs nt 7 p.m., but National League President Warren Giles takes a philosophical view. "We've lived with it for yenrs," said Giles, "and we'll live with it some more.' The St. Louis. San Francisco and Cincinnati teams have a suspended game apiece to make up as a result of the curfew on Sunday play after .7 p.m. with the host Philadelphia Phillies. Their rtou- bleheaders were cut short during June. The three clubs are locked in a first-division race behind leading Milwaukee. "It looks like we're certainly getting into a situation," stormed Manager Bill Rigney of the San Francisco Giants. His pique was echoed by Fred Hutchinson, boss of the Cards. "It's a silly law," Hutchinson snapped. "It's wrong to start Donovan On Way Toward Worst Season Bj BD WII.HS Associated Press Sports Writer Luck of the Irish Don't try peddling that line to Dick Donovan, who a year ago was the right-handed ace of the Chicago White Sox and now is the last to i'p| started on their late-starting staff. The big guy, who lost only six all last season while winning 16 (no one topped his .727 winning percentage among American League regulars), now is 3-9—one loss shy of his worst season, as far as defeats are concerned. He was 12-10 in '56. IIt> took it on tho chin again Monday night, losing 5-3 to the Cleveland Indians. The Detroit Tigers, with the help of three unearned runs, two in the ninth, defeated Kansas City in the only other AL game scheduled. Donovan, 30. gave up all the In- juns' seven hits and runs in h?s 6 1-3 innings and lost his second in a row since blanking Baltimore 4-0 June 15. something and not finish it." Hutchinson's view is not dorsed by Giles. Minnie Minoso. late of the Sox, en jbelted his 12th home run to open a two-run second after Jim League Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting (based on 150 or more at bats) — Vernon. Cleveland, .3313; Fox. Chicago. .3309; Cerv, Kansas My. .323. Runs — Cerv. Kansas City. 51; Mlnoso. Cleveland, l.opez, Kansas City, 47, • Runs batted In — Jensen, Boston, 6U; Cerv. Kansas City, 59; Slevers, suffered defeat. his fourth consecutive Musial, batting .382 in bis last nine g and now .363 for the year beBin'd the .369 posted by Willie Mays of San Francisco, hit his 394th homer in a two-run Cardinal first that chased rookie Bob Giallombardo in his first major league decision. A walk, stolen base and an error gave the Cards the payoff run in the third and Musial then socked in the cushion run in the fifth. Winner Lindy McDaniel (5-7) gave only seven) hits. College Avenue Scores Win In Sr. Church Play College Avenue scoring 23 runs on 20 hits ran over First Christian, 23-6, in a Senior Church League game at the Henry St., diamond Monday night. College Avenue's McAfoos hurled a six-hitter while his teammate Dunbar was leading the hitters with four hits. Tho win advanced the College Avenue team record to six wins and three Josses for ihr season. , S ""- lhp W(Jalll(1 ' '" »»is Kng.| In the only other league ga,rJ !ish villaKe ™"I«*">R Ihi- Irish piayed. St. Mark's downed Fosterburg 16-8. Both teams had In hits with St. Mark'-; B. Roe and Landis' ninth home run had given Chicago a 1-0 edge. Mickey Vernon drove in two Cleveland runs with a single and double. Cal McLish (4-5) checked the Sox on five hits, giving way to reliever Hoyt Wilhelm when doubles by pinch hitter Earl Torgeson and Billy Goodman counted the other Sox runs in the eighth. The Tigers, who blew two leads, scored three runs in the ninth, after Bob Cerv's solo 20th nomer gave the A's a 6-4 edge. Harvey <uenn, hitless in five at-bats, caused all the fuss with the bases oaded and one out. Kuenn rapped what looked like double-play ball to third base man Preston Ward, but two runs scored when he pegged it into right field, and' the winning run •ame home when Roger Maris got ff a bum throw after retrieving he ball. Reliever Tom Gorman 1-3) was the loser, while Billy Hoeft (7-8) picked up the decision n relief. Women's Golf Title Round Played Today Norma Johnson and Thelmaj we 'S hts (or June ' but the July list, compiled before •"We could throw out the sus pended game rule and call th game completed." Giles told th Associated Press Monday night "but I'm not in favor of that, don't contemplate any changes." The league rules provide that a suspended game be completed, i posible, before the two team! meet again. The game is tfesume( from the exact situation in which it ended. In the event that the suspended game cannot be played off during the regular season, the abbreviated match goes into the record books on the basis of scores at the cutoff time. English Rain For Youngsters, Sarazen Says By GARVEN HUDGINS ST. ANNE'S-ON-SEA, England, (AP) — Gene Sarazen, one of ;reatest of all bad weather golfers admitted today the English weather is getting to be too much for liim. "This is weather for kids not for men in their fifties," 56 year M Germanlown, N. Y., pro Coming off the rainswept Fair-|the championship of the Alton! dTay nighl s £ight ' haven course after the first quali-j Women's Golf Association Handi-p 0 ' 8 ' tying round for 1958 British Opcnjcap Tournament at Municipal 1 Boos g'w' ed thc announcement _, , ...... „ i 1Jiat pi e f erc£ , j ac k Downey and FVLL OF FURY Joey Giardcllo, left, appears furious as he charges Rosedale, Long Island, N.Y., lost a split decision to un-. in on Joe Oiambra in the eighth round of their ten ranked Giambra of San Francisco. There were no round bout here last night. Despite this bit of action knockdowns in the fight and the croud booed at times Giardcllo, No. 2 ranked middleweight contender from because of the slowness of the action. (AP Wirephoto.) Giambra Gains *r™rr m ^ . * m Congress May Decide Soon On Sports Bill By WHITNEY SHOEMAKER WASHINGTON (AP)—Congress may yet decide this summer whether to give pro football, basketball and hockey some of baseball's freedom from the antitrusl Split Verdict Over Giardello By JACK STEVENSON Associated Press Sports Writer SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - Middleweight Joey Giambra won a financial gamble and recaptured some boxing prestige Mcndaj night on the slim margin of an unpopular split decision over Joe> Giardello. The loser from Rosedale, N.Y complained he lost his first bout in two -years on a home town de cision. Giardello is the No. 2 contender. Giambra, now looking forward to some bigger paydays, collect ed $3,710 for his 10 rounds in the Cow Palace. Giardello, who outweighed his foe 160 pounds to came out loser but picked up $10,000. The $10,000 was a flat guarantee while the former was figured VFW Tops Out of Town, Wins First Round Title Wrest were to battle it out for on a percentage of the net gate of 522,850.59 — the gamble Giambra took to get the bout. Giambra, once ranked high among middieweights, had gone to the ring just once since losing to Rory Calhoun here last August. His manager, Mike Scaiilan, said Monday night that Joey suffered a broken jaw in the fourth round of that one but continued the full 10. Neither the National Boxing Assn. nor Ring Magazine ranked him among the first 10 middle- NBA Mon- did have him championship, S a r a ze n com- iplainecl. "It was raining when I got here| wlth vietol . ins in llast week and it's been raining Golf Coursp today. They advanced to the finals! Judge Jack Silver scored the bout tho semifinali ever since. I don'l like playing in ihis kind of weather any more. round which ended Monday. Norma Johnson won over Elsie Bro-i ifor Giambra while Judge Eddie iJamos saw Giardello well ahead. A check of newsmen indicated kaw, two up, and Thelmn Wrest I" 11 ' 1 ! 01 ' 1 J™ Fosterburg's Thompson getting four hits. each Sea did not hurt the old master's! Giardello with six ... _ _ .picking him the winner; three in- l-.leanor Perry. 5 and 3 dud Thp Associated Pres s, started on the 18.hole, scoring a (h , lw; a ,, d one favoring !final this morning. Playing through Ihe first half oft ThP consolation bracket title; 36 qualifying holes for the chanv «'*" als ° ^ decided today. pionship opening Wednesday Sara- tlp Leamy, with a 3 and 2 vic- IGiambra. Giardello took the first three s Giambra's timing appeared rusty alter the long lay- medal with a 63 on the tougher'meet today for the top prize. Lytham course. I Two other players — Alex Fox of Scotland and Angelo Angelino ot Italy — scored 66 at Fair haven. When he arrived last week, Sara/en, 1932 Open winner, said he was here just for fun. His score in the first qualifying round changed his mind little. "Well," he conceded. "My game In Bantam Gold play, the Hor-L too "good" righTnow' tolayTm nets defeated the Lions, 10-B as! hci . p 1ust for fun urs just say Berry camo up with a four-hh-jj ;im to , and w .. ter. GOMP and Compagno horn-; ,<.,.„ O| , no Sara} , en a|tl . a( , |s rred lor the Hornets and Williams „, , hf> , , , ler , eg Q , any Blackhawks In 104 Triumph In Not-So-Good league play the Blackhawks downed the Steelworkers 10-4. Masalone led the Blackhawks at bat with two hits. Hay craft, L. Losch, and F. Losch - I L/ll£ 1U14J III l.l>, < i [JWdl rU I UOI * Cl II {71 till JW* •£, "•*,' Curdie Heights won on a for- /c " scoreri a one ovcr P ar B . H°r.v over Ann Edwards, and Jean „„_ The aclion dulleci in the mitl . feit from Elm St. Earlier in the day playing injUnderwood, with a 5 and 4 win' dlp rounds and brought boos and bitter weather, Australian Peterlover Evelyn McCoy, gained berths stomping or action from the Thomson took the lead or Ihn'in the final ' ""— • - ----- —. Jiveland Wins At Wood River WOOD RIVER - Jiveland won a 7-2 victory over the Jay-Rons in Juvenile Khoury League play here Monday night. Heck was the winning pitcher, striking out 10 and giving up three hits. caught fire and scored with left liooks and rights to the head. A disgruntled Giardello, nursing cuts alongside each eye, charged, 'that decision was worse than the one against me in Buffalo (N.Y.) in 1952 when 1 fought Giambra when that was his home town." The Wood River VFW annexe the first round title in the City Softball League with an 8-3 vie lory over Out of Town Club a Henry Street Monday night. The game was a re-play of a rained-out date in the first round and four league games completec first round play. Both VFW anc Out of- Town were tied for the league with 8-0 records going in to this final game. Scoring their runs by pairs in the first, fourth and fifth innings Wood River had a 6-0 lead before Out of Town broke the ice with twin tallies in the sixth. The winners had 10 hits, including two each by Wintjen anc Metz. Cunningham had two of the six hits allowed the losers Each side was charged with three errors. Midtown and Sager Drugs fin shed in a tie for third place with 6-3 marks. Midtown topped the Blue Steelers, 9-2, with Hartnett getting three hits and Ulett and Terlisner .two each for the winners. Shampine had two of the our hits registered by the Blue Steelers, who made five errors. Sager Drugs gained a 6-2 decision over Western Auto, with Stewart getting half the six hits allowed the winners. The losers were held to four safeties. Alton Laundry nipped the Bricklayers, 15-14, with a flurry of scoring on both sides in the last inning. The Laundry team had a 13-11 lead going into the seventh, and scored a pair of insurance runs in the top of that frame. The Bricklayers came up with three in the bottom of the seventh, but were stopped short of a deadlock. Final Standings (First Hound) Team W L Wood River VFW .... 9 0 Out of Town Club .... 8 1 Midtown 6 3 Sager Drugs 6 3 Bricklayers 5 4 Alton Laundry 5 4 Western Auto 3 6 Blue Steelers 2 7 Hellrung 1 8 White Steelers 0 9 McKay Only Yank Alive At Wimbledon By ROBERT JONES WIMBLEDON, England (AP1- This is the age of smash and grab Green, Flood Pace Birds In Batting During June Washington, 48. Hits — Fox. Chicago. 92: Malzone, mis ~~ ru«. Liuuagu, CT*. ivjai&uuc, Boston, 83; Cerv, Kansas City, 81. Doubles — Kuenn, Detroit, 23: Power, Cleveland, 17, Kallne, Detroit, 16. Triples — tuttle, Kansas City and Lemon, Washington, 6: Power. Cleve- 'and and Martyn, Kansas City. 6. Home runs — Jensen, Boston, 23; Cerv. Kansas City, 20; Slevers, Vashlngton. 18. Stolen bases — Aparlclo, Chicago, 17: Landis, Chicago and Harrell and Mlnoso. Cleveland, 8. Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) Larsen. New York, 6-1, .837; Turley, NRW York. 11-3, 786; Ford. New York. 9-3. .7.10. Strikeouts — Turley. New York, 83; Ford, New York, 79; Pierce. Chicago, 78. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (based on 150 or more at bats) — Mays, San Francisco, .369; Musial, St. Louis. .383; Dark, Chicago, .338. Runs — Mays, San Francisco, 57: Banks. Chicago, 55; Aaron, Milwaukee, 52. Runs batted In — Thomas. Pittsburgh, 68; Bunks, Chicago. 54; Cepeda. San Francisco. 50. Hits — Muys. San Francisco, 103: Banks. Chicago and Cepecla, San Francisco, 88. ' Doubles — Hoak. Cincinnati, 21: Musial, St. Louis, 17; Thomson. Chicago, Skinner and Groat, Pittsburgh and Mays. San Francisco. 10. Triple* — Banks. Chicago, Vlrdon, Pittsburgh and Mays. San Francisco. 8. Home runs — Thomas, Pittsburgh. 22; Banks. Chicago, 18; Cepeda, San Francisco. 16. Stolen bases — Mays. San 1-rnn- ctsco. 14; Ashburn, Philadelphia and Blasingame. St. Louis, 11. Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — McMahon, Milwaukee, 6-1, .857; Spahn. Milwaukee. 10-14, .714: Phillips. Chicago and Farrell, Philadelphia, 5-2, .714. Strikeouts — Jones. St. Louis. 92; j Antonelll, San Francisco, 73; Podres, ; .os Angeles. 69. ST. LOUIS (API — Tf Gene Green and Curt Flood carry on their June batting spree, the St. Louis Cardinals could be In a good bargaining position for the National League pennant. On the other hand, Stan Musial needs to reverse his form from what it was during the month of brides and baseball. Flood was the top Cardinal batter during the first 29 days of June with an average of .368, not to mention some eye popping catches from his centerlleld position. Green was right behind him with a batting average of .350. Musial contributed a sorry .244 during that time. But he gave indications of coming out of his slump Monday night in a Cardinal 4-2 victory over the Los Angelrs Dodgers in which Stan slammed put a pair of hits, Including his ISth homev of the season and two fcBI's. The second-place Redbirds, 2l» games behind Milwaukee, go again against the last-place Dodgers to- Fight Results New York — Eddie Lynch, 147, New York, outpointed Tony Di Biase, 149Vi. New York, 10. New Bedford. Mass. — Jim-! my, Kelley, 132, Lowell, Mass., night and then take off for Angeles for a single twi-nighler there. Johnny Podrcs (7-7) or Sandy Koufax (6-3) oppose the Cards* Jim Brosnan (7-5) tonight. Pitcher Lindy McDaniel also brightened up Cardinal spirits Monday night as IIP scored his fifth victory against seven losses. It was the second time in 13 stalls he has gone all the way. He gave up seven hits. Sharks Win On Barney's 1-Hitter The Sharks beat the Beavert 28-3 Monday in the Krebs league. Harney, Sharks pitcher, allowed one hit in the one-sided contest. Schenk had the only Beavers hit. Redd and Wille had four fitti each for the winners. Ballhurst ennis. Don't let anyone try to convince r ou those dainty little shots, delicate little touches and text book styles are going to pay dividends. You can divide the court up with geometrical precision and carry a picture of every inch of it in -our head, 'but unless you can <nock the cover off the ball and end the other man's racket spinning, you won't get near winning a Wimbledon singles title. Some of the best tennis in this Vimbledon has come from a trio f old-timers — Budge Patty, Jar- )slav Drobny, and Gardnar Muloy. They can all hit that ball iretty hard when they want to— hd they are not afraid of giving t a gentle stroke once in a while. But now the old-timers aren't .round any more. The modern 'oungsters with their serve and mash game have pushed them ut and the 1958 Wimbledon crown going to be worn either by one f a quartet of poker-faced Aus- •alians, a towering American vith a mulekick service, a couple f brawny Scandinavians, or a onely Briton, the surprising Boby Wilson. The quarter-finalists are Ashley tooper, Mai Anderson, Neal Fras- r and Mervyn Rose from Austra- a, Sven Davidson from Sweden, Denmark's Kurt Nielsen, and Bary MacKay, the Dayton, Ohio, iant who is the lone bearer of ic U. S. standard. McKay de- eated India's Ramanathan Hrish- ian Monday, 6-3, 11-9. 6-2. Palty is 34 and won Wimbledon, 'laws. The Senate Antimonopoly subcommittee has decided to open hearings on the legal status of sports soon, probably July 8 or 9. Subcommittee Chairman Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn) said there was no move in a closed meeting to kill a sports bill passed by the; House. "It was the sense of the subcommittee that we go into this with an open mind to get all the facts and problems," Kefauver said. Opponents of the House bill have hoped the Senate would put it aside this year. That would mean the House and Senate, now ending the 85th Congress, would have to start all over again next year. Rep. Emanuel Celler (D-NY) said last week he would fight the House measure to the limit. Celler heads the House Antitrust subcommittee. He pushed a bill to give antitrust exemptions only to practices found "reasonably necessary" to the sports. The house turned this one down for a bill by Rep. Francis E. Walter (D-Pa) and supported by Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-NY), senior Republican on the House subcommittee. This bill would flatly exempt such practices as player drafts, contract options, trades, territorial rights and self- regulation of TV-radio casts. Ticket sales, concessions other commercial activities would be governed by antitrust laws. Baseball is now wholly exempt, as the result of Supreme Court decisions. But the court has ht'ld hat pro football is wholly covered and implied that no other sport may enjoy baseball's im- knocked out Jimmy Connors, 129, had three hits ' and Aulabaugh, New Bedford, 5. jHarney, W. Grain, T. Grain, and Dallas — Donnie Fleeman, 178,| CIasbv had two hits each also for Midlothian, Tex., outpointed Buddy Turman, 184. Tyler, Tex.. 10. ing hurler. the Sharks. Buescher was the los- | Don't risk a tire accident! GET BRAND NEW, SAFER GOOD/YEAR TIRES NOW AT VALUE PRICES! wa hava the size and type you want! , .. had one hit each for the Black- hawks. For the Steehvorkers Laugbaw, Marinaro. Basden and Taylor had one hit euch. lor the Lions. In the Ban.am Blue division. ()f |h|? n , r , M , Jn , his , s Q the Cubs scored touMirnes in the Near , ^ fans , md d amlnd . seventh to gain a 9-8 demsiono.'.,,,, , ourse watchi nim , off Ragus had - Ala/or league STANDINGS ei the Pirates. triple for the winners and Evans f, double for thc losers. into the mist. Pietown Edges Giants, 3-2 Bowling Results ACMI Monday Summer League Hobby Shoppers won 3 from Rejects. CK won 3 from Party,, , ,.„.,,. Poll.1. Blindmen won 3 fw .* larger Uague play Monday night. Rollari. Sixly-NinerH won 2 fromi K ° eh led the PM ™" et * w'th First National Bank. - two hlls und Bi " Millt ' r na( i tw ° 200 games -Wilhite '/IU-203, Fun- l( ' r ""' lljsen> ' nings 209, Van Hyning 215. Kolk- T '"' Giants .-.corort two runs in rneyer 300. ,""' ^P "f the sixth to tie, but ———r "•'' Pieiowni-rn rome buck with IvWk INN ||,,. wijiujng run in the bottom of Moud.j Uwvimnu ' Large won 3 Irorn Brae hi The Pietowners defeated the Giants by a score of, 3-2. in Kilen- By THF. ASSOCIATED PRESS AMERICAN LKAGUK W. L. Pet. G.B. NATIONAL LEAGUE Falcons Win Over Foxes, 30-7 The Falcons had a IT hit attack to down the Foxes 20-7 in Corwin loop action. The Foxes had only one scratch hit, Grain was tho Foxes pitcher. Lowery and Cambron pitched for the Fal cons. For the Falcons Childers, Thomas and Lowery had trples. In another league game the Pirates lost to Hellrung 20-6. Johns and Boker hart tour hits for Hellrungs, one of Boker's wag a home run. ight years ago. Drobny is 36 and •on it in 1954. Mulloy is 44 and The first major league baseball rould probably have won it but] game to be televised was from Eb- New York Kansas City 43 23 35 33 .652 — .515 9 Boston 35 Detroit 34 Chicago 33 34 .507 9',» 34 36 .500 10 .478 11V» 34 38 .472 12 31 36 .463 12'/ 2 Tony'i Terrors woi> 3 fvom Alley Boh Cats. Cais. Tlemann won 3 liom P«- juo bo\vler.v done. Hendemui won 'i liomjCorliuti* 211 B. Rhoades 222, Cleveland ., Baltimore _.„.„_ Washington ... 29 40 .420 15>/4I L <» Angeles Tuesday Gurnet New York at Baltimore 2 (twi night) Washington at Boston (N) Cleveland a| Chicago (N) Kansas City at Detroit (N) Monday RenulU Detroit 7, Kansas City 6 Cleveland 5, Chicago 3 Wednvuduy Oumei Washington at Boston New, York at Baltimore Kansas City at Detroit Only games scheduled W. L. Pet. G B. Milwaukee .... 38 28 .576 St. Louis 36 21 .529 2'/ 2 San Francisco . 37 33 .529 3 Cincinnati .... 32 33 .492 5'/ 8 Chicago 34 37 .479 £ Pittsburgh ... 34 37 ,479 6',a Philadelphia . 30 34 .469 7 31 39 .443 9 Tuesday Games San Francisco at Chicago Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N) Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N) Los Angeles at St. Louis (N) Monday RwulU St.' Louis 4, Los Angeles 2 Milwaukee 9, Cincinnati 2 Only games scheduled Wednesday (iainei San Francisco at Chicago Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N) Only garaei scheduled for the war. Patty lost to Davidson, 6-4, 2-6, 9-7, 6-4 and Rose licked Mulloy, 6-2, 6-3, 6-1. Anderson stopped Drobny, 6-2, 10-8, 6-2. They can't stand up against these smash-and-bash youngsters. But they can play the brand of tennis that pulls in the crowds. Little more than a handful of spectators clustered round an outside court to see Ashley Cooper, last year's finalist and No. 1 seed this year, scrape through a fourth round four • setter against South Africa's Abe Sega, 13-11, 6-3, 3-6, 14-12. But Patty, Drobny and Mulloy packed their courts out when they played...and lost. bets Field when the Dodgers played the Boston Braves on Aug. 26, 1939. Homart ALUMINUM AWNINGS FREE! 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