Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 7, 1958 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 7, 1958
Page 14
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PAQE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, Wit 1 195» Coast Jinx Continues, Giants Down Cards; Boston Whips Yanks Braves Break Loss Streak, Beat Pirates By JOE REtCHLER Press Sport* Writer The Giants are still putting off ninth Inning heroics, one of the reasons San Francisco continues to hound Milwaukee, hanging on only one game behind the league leading Braves today. For the third straight day, the Giants won a game in the ninth inning Sunday scoring the winning run In that frame. With the bases full, two out and the score tied in the last of the ninth, Cardinal relief pitcher Larry Jackson plunked "Jimmy Davenport with a pitch, 'forcing over the winning run. It was Jackson's second straight loss. He got In a jam by walking pitcher Red Worthington with one out. Whitey Lockman singled. Willie Kirkland forced Lockman and Willie Mays drew an Intentional pass, IBling the bases. Jackson's first pitch to Davenport hit him in the back. Philadelphia's Phillies extended their winning streak to seven by defeating Cincinnati 7-1, but the Redlegs won the second game of the dottbleheader 11-4. The Braves broke their five-game losing streak as Joey Jay hurled a 2-0 shutout against Pittsburgh, Chicago's -Cubs, behind the one-hit pitching of ,Dick Drott and Don Elston, defeated Los Angeles 6-2 The New York Yankees' first place lead in the American League remained 11 games despite their iO-4 defeat by Boston. Kansas City, tied with the Red Sox in the runner-up spot, dropped an 8-5 decision to Cleveland. Detroit nipped Chicago 2-1 and Wash ingtori snapped • tie in the eighth to defeat Baltimore 4-3. /,,,;,> Jay, the Braves' 22-yearo><l bonus right-hander, throttled the Pirates with only four hits for his second victory in five decisions. Wes Covington batted in both Milwaukee runs with a single in the fifth and a home run in the seventh, both against Curt Raydon. In the Cubs' second straight triumph at Los Angeles, Drott won his fourth in ten decisions. He had a no-bitter until Jim Gilliam got the lone Dodger hit, a single with one out in the seventh. Drott, however, . had to be replaced after he forced in a run in the •eventb with his eighth pass. Gus Bell rapped four hits and drove in four rvaa- to pace Cincinnati's 15-hit attack in the second game victory after the Phil lies had equaled the National League's longest winning, streak' of the season in the opener. Rookie pitcher Ray Semproch limited the Redlegs to five hits for his 10th triumph as the Phils made it seven in a row in the 'first game. Jay's Shutout Ends 5-Game Losing Streak MILWAUKEE (AP)-Dropping a child into water to teach him to swim may have its drawbacks, but a baseball version of this sinker-swim philosophy worked wonders for Joey Jay and the Milwaukee Braves. The 22-year-olri right - hander stopped the National League leaders' losing streak at five games Sunday with a four-hit, 2-0 shut out over the Pittsburgh Pirates. It was otiJy his second victory in five decisions. His first triumph also was a 2-0 shutout, in six innings over St. Louis. Jay. who pocketed $40,000 for Gate Down, Nats Move Under Study »' By OEOROB BO WEN Associated Press Sports Writer BALTIMORE (AP) —The recent shifting tides of major league baseball continue to roll today with the Washington Senators taking a sounding on their possible movement. Calvin Griffith, president of the Senators, American will ask League the other owners how they feel about continuing to play in Washington. Washington is last in the standings and more important to other operators last in attendance. Visiting teams are paid according to each ticket sold. One Washington director claimed at the last board meeting that visiting teams barely made expenses. The directors instructed Griffith to ask the owners at their meeting in conjunction with the All-Star game their reaction to a move out of the nation's capital. Minneapolis, Houston, Dallas and Toronot have been mentioned as likely new homes of the Senators. An internal struggle has been going on the last couple of years over an itch for Washington to join the American League search for greener pastures. In the last four years, AL franchises have been moved from St. Louis to Baltimore and Philadelphia to Kansas City. The National League joined the upheaval this year when the Dodp irs and Giants were moved from New York to California. The urge for change hasn't stopped there. Both leagues, meeting separately, are expected to hear talk about expanding from 8 to 10 teams. In this connection, the Na- ional League will hear a report on ah idea for New York City to build a stadium as a lure for return of a franchise. American League sentiment for expansion does not seem favorable so far. However, if .the two leagues deadlocked and it is up to Commissioner Ford Frick, the move would be made. Nation's Golfers Begin Public Play Today CHICAGO (AP) — Pay-as-you- play golfers from all walks of life — bartenders, steel workers, firemen and even a former big .eague outfielder — tee off today in the National Public Links Tournament. The tournament is one for golf- ng's 'Joe Doaks, the guys who get up at daybreak and wait their urns at the municipal links — the guys who have to talk their bosses nto giving them time off from work to play in the big meet. The field of ISO will be shoot- ng for 64 qualifying spot.* for championship match play the first two days. After the 36 hole trials, double rounds of man-to-man ac-; Ted, Jensen Pace Attack, Larsen Loser By JOB REICHLUR Associated Press Sport* WMJer In spring training, Ivan (Ike) Deloek was just another name on the Boston Red Sox roster. Manager Mike Higglns had plans for him, but only in relief roles, No. 2 behind Lefty Leo Kiely. Today, as Higglns takes inven lory during the season's half-way turn, he shudders to think where his second place Sox would be without Dclock. Ike not only has blossomed into a starting pitcher but he has become the team's biggest winner and the ace of the staff. The 28-year-old right-hander won his seventh game without defeat Sunday as the Red Sox defeated the New York Yankees 10-4. It was Boston's first victory over the American League leaders since April 16 and only the second in eight decisions this season. The Yankees remained 1L games in front of Boston and Kansas City, tied for second. The A's were beaten by Cleveland 8-5. Detroit nipped Chicago 2-1 and Washington came from behind to shade Baltimore 4-3. In the National League, Milwaukee retained its first place margin of one game over San Francisco with a 2-0 shutout of Pittsburgh The Giants made it two in a row over St. Louis, 5-4. Chicago whipped Los Angeles 6-2 and Philadelphia and Cincinnati split a doubleheader. The Phillies won their seventh straight with a 7-1 opening victory and the Redlegs took the nightcap 11-4. After limiting the Yankees to four hits through seven innings, Delock was clipped for three more lits in the eighth, including Mickey 'Mantle's 21st home run. Ike received credit for snapping the Yankees' five-game win- ling streak, however, when Kiely replaced him with two runners on base and one out and retired the next five batters. Delock, counting his last four decisions in .1957, now owns a string of 10 successive victories. Ted Williams and Jackie Jensen paced the Red Sox's 13-hit attack against loser Don Larsen and five relievers. Each collected three hits. Williams rapped his 14th borne run and Jensen drove in three runs to raise his league leading RBI total to 68. Jackie has hit safely in his last 15 games. Jim Bu'nning racked up his fifth straight victory with a six-hit per : ormance for the Tigers against the White Sox. The loser was Dick Donovan, his 10th in 13 decisions. Cleveland rookie Gary Bell hurled a seven hitter for his third victory in his first complete game in the majors. Ned Carver, who had beaten the Indians three times was the KC loser. Relief pitcher Dick Hyde assured Washington of its first home victory against Baltimore since May 27, 1957, by retiring three straight Orioles in the ninth. Russ Kemmerer was the winner. Banner Wins Feature Race tion will be Wednesday and Thure-j GODFREy _ Gene Hanner of day, setting up the 36 holes semifinals Friday leading to the 36- io!e windup Saturday. Defending champion Don Essig III of Indianapolis, an LSU stu- Godfrey captured the feature raoe Saturday night here at the jAMon Speedway. Lou Therry won the handicap and John Waikins, Alton, took the seml-f e a t u r e. . ,. *«***• *•"* ' > *-»*V»l» 1.111. 13L 111 1-1 V. It I U t t. I dent, will try to become the fir«t| Hcatg were won by Fat Booten , Player since 1929 to win twice mj Roxdna; Jt(j Foel)H . Florissan1 . land Tom Stauffer, of East Alton. a row. The Silver Lake Gojf Club suburban Orland Park will pro- '"'Frank Dillman, Edwardsville. vide a fine test. It stretches 6.886J iand Neal Chester, Alton, were NATIONAL LEAGUE'S THIRD W-GAME WINNER Philadelphia rookie hurler Bay Sem- to win 10 games in the 1958 season when proch, shown in action against the Cin- chuiati Redlegs at Cincinnati Sunday, be- he beat Cincinnati, 7-1, in the opener of a twin bill. Semproch had a no-hitter go- came the third National League pitcher ing until the 5th inning. (AP Wirephoto.) Chiefs Finish Second In Manchester Tourney League Leaders AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting (based on 173 or more at bats) — Fox. Chicago. .327; Cerv, Kansas City. .323: Kuenn, Detroit. 319. Runs — Mantle. New York. 56; Cerv, Kansas City. 54; Mlnoso, Cleveland and Lopez, Kansas City. 49. Runs batted In — Jensen. Boston, 68; Cerv,. Kansas City, 62; Lemon. Washington. SO. Hits — Fox, Chicago, 97; Malzone. Boston, 94; Power. Cleveland. 86. Doubles — Kuenn, Detroit. 24; Power. Cleveland, 18; Malzone. Boston and Kallne, Detroit. 17. Triples — Tuttle. Kansas City and Lemon. Washington, 6; Power. Cleveland and Martyn, Kansas City, Home runs — Jensen. Boston. 24; Cerv, Kansas City. 22; Mantle. New York. 21. Stolen bases — Aparlcio, Chicago. 17; Rivera, Chicago. 10; Landls. Chicago and Harrell and Mlnoso, Cleveland, 8. Pitching (based on 7 or 'more de- cislons) — Delock. Boston. 7-0. 1.000; Turley, New York, 12-3, .800; Larsen, New York, 7-2, .778. Strikeouts—Turlaye, New York, 90; Pierce. Chicago and Ford, New York. 84. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (based on 175 or more at bats)—Muslal. St. Louis, .361; Mays. San Francisco, .358; Dark, Chicago. 333 Runs — Banks, Chicago, 63; Mays, Ian Francisco. 62; Aaron. Milwaukee. 54. Runs batted In — Thomas, Pittsburgh. 67; Banks, Chicago, 89: Spencer, San Francisco. 51. . . Hits — Mays, San Francisco, 109: Walls and Banks, Chicago, 95; Cepeda. San Francisco, 92. Doubles — Hoak, Cincinnati, 23; Thomson. Chicago, 20; Groat, Pittsburgh, 18. Triples —. Virdon. Pittsburgh. 9: Banks. Chicago, Mays. San Francisco <tnd BAslngame, St. Louis, 8. Home runs — Thomas, Pittsburgh. 22; Banks, Chicago. 21; Walls. Chicago, 17. , Stolen bases—Mays, San Francisco. 14: Ashburn. Philadelphia, 13; Bias- ngame. St. Louis', 12. Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — McMahon, Milwaukee, 6-1, 857.. Fan-ell, Philadelphia, 6-2, .790: Worthington, San Francisco. 8-3. .727. Strikeouts — Jones, St. Louis, 98; Drott. Chicago, 76; Antonelli, San Francisco, 74. Baseball Stars The Alton Chiefs won four ball games Sunday before dropping the fifth one to Happy Hollow to finish second in the Manchester, Missouri Tournament. The Chiefs beat Thurmar, 2-1, In 14 innings, beat the Out of Town Club, 7-6, in 13 innings, beat Elllsville, 3-0, beat Happy Hollow 3-1, in the semi-finals and lost to Happy Hollow, 1-0 in the finals. The Chief's pitchers Dean Calvin and Clifford Wisdom together pitched 48 innings. On Saturday, the Chiefs won three ball games, one in the Manchester Tournament and two from General Cable in a double header played at Wood River. The Chiefs downed Bella Vista, 15-0, in a Manchester, Mo. Tournament game-behind the two hit pitching of Wisdom. Chappel, Cook and Ottwell hit home runs for the winners. In the first game of a twi- night double header with General Cable played at Wood River Wisdom again pitched his team to a 2-1 victory allowing no walks and only five hits. Sims led the winners with a home run and a triple, while Shaffer of General Cable hit the losers' lone home run. In the night cap, the Chief's pitcher Calvin pitched and hit his team to a 11-4 victory over General Cable by fanning 11 and hitting a home run and a single. Palermo, Chappel and Burmester also homered for the Chiefs. Spitz had two hits for the losers. • The Chiefs will play Peoria in a double header on the Wood ', River High School diamond Saturday. Pitchers Are Ready For All Star Go By JACK Associated Press Sports writer BALTIMORE (AP) - For the first time In recent years, the managers of the All-Star baseball teams will have a stable of well- rested starting pitchers. None of the 15 pitchers (eight in the National and seven in the American) slated for Tuesday's silver anniversary game started Sunday games. A few yearn bnck, it seemed everybody on the roster worked on the final day of regular fiy. Manager Casey Stengel of the New York Yankees, perennial boss of the Americans, sounded off last year at St. Louis when he learned pitchers he wanted to use weren't available. Old Case picked three men off his own Yankee staff this year. He was able to see to it that Bob Turley, top man in the majors with a 12-3 record, didn't pitch since beating Washington Friday with a three-hitter. Manager Fred Haney of the Milwaukee Braves, who heads the Nationals, also has been close mouthed about his pitching selections. However, he leaned toward Bob Friend of Pittsburgh. Friend beat Milwaukee Saturday for his 10th victory. The preponderance of right- handed hitters in the starting lineups, selected by the players' votes, makes it desirable to start a right-handed pitcher on each side. Stengel, whose Americans are favored 13-10, has Early Wynn of Chicago, Ray Narleskl of Clwe- winners in the fender races. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Batting — Frank Boiling. Detroit, the second baseman rapped three of his team's seven hits in the Tigers 2-1 victory over Chicago. He doubled in one run with two out in the fourth Inning and Bryant scored the winning run on a single by Billy Martin. Pitching — Joey Jay, Milwaukee, the 22-year-old right-hander I eh' 6 '* limited Pittsburgh to four hits as Wes Covington drove in both Braves' runs in their 2-0 triumph. Chiefi (2) Player AB R H Palermo Gen. Cable (1) Slmms 3orsey tfarvey 'happen Cook Otwell Wisdom Player 2 I 1 Strait'n 3 1 2 Shaffer 300 Spitz 200 Walden .1 0 I C.Foster 1 n 0 W. Foster 200 Connors 200 Morgan 2 0 I Waters Totals Inning: 22 AB RH 400 3. 1 2 300 3 0 1 300 3 0 1 300 .! 0 1 200 27 "T ~5 2 5 Totals 1234567 RHE General Cable 000001 0—1 5 0 200000 0—2 5 1 Roxana Edges Jerseyville, 4-3 ROXANA — A seventh inning bases loaded double by Creeling provided the winning runs for Roxana, Sunday, as they beat Jersey- vine 4-3 in a Junior Division, 15-17 year old, Roxana Khoury League contest. In South Central Khoury loop action Roxana is now at three wins and one loss. In the next game Sunday, Roxana will meet Mt. Olive at the Roxana High school diamond. Tony Lazzeri hit 60 home runs for Salt Lake City in the Pacific Coast League in 1925. laim HIIU ilia uwii icuei uuui, xvvj Duren, as other right-hander For left-handed hitters, he ha southpaw Whitey Ford of tf Yanks, Billy Pierce of Chicag and Billy O'Dell of Baltimore. Haney nas right-handers Be Purkey of Cincinnati, who ws used briefly in relief Sunda; Larry Jackson of St. Louis, DC McMahon of Milwaukee and Die Farrell of Philadelphia, in add tion to Friend. Jackson started early in th year but has been used only o relief lately. MacMahon an Farrell are relief pitchers. H left-handers are his own VVarre Spahn, Johnny Podres of Los Ai geles and Johnny Antonelli of Sa Francisco. The American League holds 14-10 edge in the series. River Hippies and ^f^^ ^ *^l ; Outdoors with Harold Brand Deer Hunting Season t A- hydroplane, V E R M< The 1958 Illinois deer season IQUKKN: A-hydroplane, DO for shotgun-slug is Oct. 31, Nov. BOCKENFELT: B runabou 1 and 2. The deer season for bow and arrow is Oct. 1 to 15 inclu- s i v e, announced GLEN D. PALMER, director of conservation. Hunting will be restricted to the same 33 counties as in 1957. Archers are permitted to hunt in any of those counties. The shotgun hunter will be restricted to the county for which he has a permit. Hunters should write to he Deer Permit Office Department of Conservation, Springfield for an application now. The application will be sent immediately, together with instructions. The hunter then should fill out the form, listing his 1 first and second choice of counties and return the application with a J5 :ee. No application will be considered without the fee. A drawing will be held on July 31 for about five or more counties where applications exceed- ng the quota may occur. After sending in applications and fees, 'ollow - up letters are unnecessary because the permits will be n^otljif) IM Ailcriict FRED GOKHL: B hydroplan DAVE CHRI8TNER: C seryic runabout, HOMER KINCAIE C Service hydroplane, ELL1 WILLOUGHBY : C racing ru about, KINCAID; C racing hydr plane, ARLEN GROUCH: D ru about, DICK POND: D-F hydr plane, RONALD WILLIAMS. BOLL gEEBOLD JR. an CHR1OTNER collided but neith< were injured although both < their boats were damaged,. Mr McQueen added. Local Race* Set The Alton Motorboat Club hi set its annual membership rac for Sunday July °0, on Altc Lake alongside the C 1 u b b o a at Clifton Terrace, reported J DARR JR., club secretary. Moi details will be published in th column laler. Super-Powered Bunt* DON MIHAVKLLE, Portag des Sioux, Mo., began constru tion of an inboard craft powere with a 550 horsepower inboat engine. But he has temporari suspended work on that boat finish a 28-foot craft with a V-' Jackson Loses Two, Cards Slip To Third Rubber City Won By Wall In Playoff AKRON, Ohio (AP) — A good memory helped 34-year-old Art Wall Jr. 1o his tint golf tourna ment victory in 16 months. The 6-footer from Pocono Manor, Pa., tangled with Dow Finsterwald of Tequesta. Fla., In a sudden death playoff Sunday after they had tied in the $22,000 Rubber City Open with scores of 269—or 15 under par— for the 72-hole test. Wall won the playoff with a birdie on the second extra hole of the par-71 Firestone Country Club course. Wall said: "On the final round my two playing partners, Mike Souchak and Jack Fleck, had putts on that second hole just like the one I had against Dow. I didn't expect to be back that way for a year or so, but I noticed that both Mike and Jack missed their putts about an inch to the left. So I just hit mine straight at the mid die of the hole, ignoring %vhat looked like a bend in the green, and the ball went in for the birdie that wrapped it up." Finslerwald went into the final round four strokes behind and was still three strokes back of Wall with three holes to go. But he birdied each of the last three, climaxing his spurt with a 40-ioot putt on the 72nd hole to force the playoff. Wall picked up $2,800. Raf er Johnson Should Break World Record PALMYRA, N.J. (AP) - If all goes according to plan, there are going to be a lot of pop-eyed Russians when big Rafer Johnson finishes his decathlon performance in Moscow July 28. "Rafer should break the world record and clobber that Russian," predicted Johnson's coach, Dickey Drake. "The Russian is good, and it ought to be interesting to watch the two of them but there will be no doubt as to the outcome. Rafer will win." The Russian" Drake referred to is Vassily Kuzentsov — big, talented and eager. Right now, he has all-time world record of 8,016 points pending. If Johnson betters, it in Moscow, it will never get on the books. Johnson, a quiet-spoken 200- pounder, who is president of UCLA's student body, holds the current listed world record of 7,985 points. If he beats Kuznetsov's standard in Moscow, he'll get a little additional balm because the Russians themselves will have to submit the record. The International Amateur Athletic Federation meets next month to consider record applications, so Johnson will have to go for broke in Moscow. Johnson won the National AAU championship here Saturday with 7,754 points. Both he and his coach had hoped he'd break the record then. "He had a couple of sub-par performances," said Drake. Merchants Win yards over undulating meadow-! Tnis Saturday the pl . ogrbni will! " Q ua Hc7ha(-k Tee Grosscup of) land with a par 38-35-73. It's with Milwaukee five yoars! 10U g|, enough to boast a course ago and then almost quit base- , ec ord of a respectable 69, sot ball because he felt like a bump fj ve years ago by Matt Carvey on a log, owns a fabulous 1.05|now the club's pro. e-trned run average tor his five starts. His ERA is 2.25 over-all,; including four relief jobs in which he gave up seven runs. The about-face in Jay's pitching fortunes occurred during his first start at St. Louis June 13. In the mxlh inning of thai rain-shortened jjamp Jay had a 2-0 lead. The Cards had one on with two out. And the ever-dangerous Stan Mu- bia) wab at the plalc. "1 forget what the count was," Jay recalled, "but Del Crandall bundled tor a changeup. 1 almost died. I'd thrown the pitch in the bullpen, but never feature Powderpuff races inll'tah completed 10 forward which only women are the drivers. passes for touchdowns last season. in a game, ( figured if Del had gulf enough to call for it, 1 had guts enough to throw it. We got MuslaJ oat on the pitch and won i»e game," on Wimbledon Title Won By Cooper /Via/or leoguel STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NATIONAL W AMKKICAN I.KAtil'K rirtt Earliest known document which the Great Seal of United States was placed was ajtpur commission, dated Sept, 17, granting tuU J»W*r U) General|lioad and Hex Hart wig and Tony George WiinJnfton tr arra^nelTi-HbiTt of Cincinnati all have with the British for exchange uiqini the amateui game lor the Of war. " l&okl oi tlie pros. WIMBLEDON, England fAP>—!Milwaukee . Ashley Couper. 21-year-old Aus- San Francisco tralian, won the men's smiles St. Louis title at the Wimbledon lawn len-iphlladelphm . nis championship—and left every'('hie-ago body wondering how lojiy it wuuld Cincinnati ... be before he turned pio Pittsburgh That's how the 72nd Wimulcdon Tournament ended Saturday. Must experts believed thai if Coupon added the American title to his! Australian and Wimbledon crown, then prolossionai imprns•• .<Hrio Jack Kramer would imnwiJ- i&lely try to attract Cooper into thi professional ranks. : Over recent years Kramer has skimmed the cream off the ama- game. Australia'*- Frank Ken Rusewall, Lew 41 :>C L. Pet. fi.B.j N<1 York :n :i4s -- ' :;o' .r>:;2 l x. 5M •»•. -•J5 .J07 3 :w 5nij :i' w. 18 Oly Boston i Detroit .u 41 42 .440 l;aliimore is Angeles .. Mondu> (iaiui'k (No games scheduled i Sunday KeMillk Milwaukee 2. Pittsburgh 0 San Francisco a. St. Louis 4 Chicago 6. Los Angeles 2 Philadelphia 7-5, Cincinnati Ml Kuiurdaj Itokultk Pittsburgh 4. Milwaukee 2 ' San Francisco 5. SI. Ixuiis 4 Chicago 7. Los Angeles 1 Philadelphia 8. Cincinnati 5 (12 L. 25 37 37 37 40 39 41) Pel ,(i.->S 507 507 .500 .481 .480 4B7 .408 11 Minor Leagues (SuniJay Garnet) Pacific Coast League Salt take City 2-3. San Diego Ml. Second gume, 7 Innings Vancouver 7-7, Phoenix 6-11 Sacramento 2. Portland 1 Seattle 3, Spokane 1 International League Toronto at Montreal. 2, rain Rochester 3-7, Buffalo 0-2 Columbus 6, Miami 5. second game rain Havana 7-13. Richmond fl-4 American Asioclation Louisville 3-5, Indlannpolib !•:) l Charleston 5. Wichita 2. Second g game, rain Omaha 5-1. Minneapolis 0-2 • ' .Si Paul S-2, Denver 7-5 (Saturday Games) Pacific Cousi League Vancouver 8. p'-'icnlx 3 San Diego 5. Sail Lake City 4 Sacramento 6. Spokane 0 Portland 3. Seattle- I Boat CeiMiu The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary made a census of boats in action on Alton Lake on Memorial Day and planned to make another on the Fourth of July. All but two of the various Flotillas reported for May 30 and the number of 1,450 horsepower inboard engine originally made for aircraft. "The motor will turn a propeller 20 inches in -liameter with a rinch pitch," Miravelle gaid. "The boat should easily idle at 60 miles an hour. Altl it will go much faster, I am afraid that it might dis-integrate boats, including duplication. , f , t wen to be run up to go amounted to 2.055 between 7 a-; mi i ss an nour or more . Themotor m. and 7 p.m.. reported Mlto: win use 8n ga | ]ons of gMO ] ine LOIS BTANUSY, -ecretary of| an hou| , but , he boat hag oniy the Auxiliary. ft co-gallon tank." i7 14 (No games Sunday IU'»ull» Boston 10, New York 4 Cleveland 8. Kansas City 5 Detroit 2, Chlr-ago I Washington 4, Baltimore 3 Tuehdu) (iitlile* All-Star statue H! BHltitnore (Only t,ame bcla-duled) Baltimore 'A, Washington 1 Cleveland 8, Kansas City 2 Chicago 8, Detroit 1 Boston 3. New York J (10 Innings, tie. curfew) TUI'kiltt.t (lUIUt'b All-Slar ^ame at Baltimore (Only game uclitduled) International Leagti* Moniiciii 3 Toromo 4 Hochesler fi Buffalo 8 Miami 8. Columbus 0 Richmond S, Havana 3 American Aiioclalloa Mlonetpoiu 3, Omaha 0 Denver 3. St. Paul l Other garnet poslpo >ed MUwMt League (Sunday Reiulii) Watarlqp 6. Dubuqm 2 Kokomo M. Michigan City I canton t. KMkuk 3 Paris 3. Decatur ! (Saturday Reiulii) Decutur 15, Parts 12 Oubuque t. Waterloo I Michigan City 3, Komo | Clinton 4. Keokuk 4 Or«eii Bay 9. Burlinilon ( (U In ningil l)tiveii|)i/ii K. i-ux ( me* 0 Ctdttr Rapid* 7, Wiuoua 0 Flotilla Cruise Flotilla 8, Portage des Sioux, lo., is currently on a three-day ruise 40 miles upstream to Fo- This writer once saw a 32-foot cruiser equipped with a 750- horsepower alrcraf engine for high speeds and a Ford V-8 engine for slow and harbor speeds. Landing, reported C M M. TAYLiOK Early reserva-iQn the maiden voyage, we saw ons included about 17 boats andifhe speeding and planing cruiser lore than <*0 persons. |nit a 15-foot wave on Lake Erie Boat Kat* ttfftulls Ineur Cleveland and jump com- A total of 105 high speed rac-|pletely out of the water. The ig craft competed in the boatjcruiser landed sideways into the aces at Canton, 111., In 10 calss- before a huge crowd, report. d AIRS. VEBN MCQUEEN, note husband IB commodore of he Mlditate* Outboard Racing ssodatlon of Springfield, which auctioned the event. Winners ere as follows: next trough where it nearly cap- filled, The owner-pilot had enough, he idled the boat back to the harbor and began dismanteling the huge engine. He told u> that he didn't want any more that super power. In 3-M Loop WOOD RIVER—The East Alton- Wood River Merchants downed White City 7-3 Sunday in a 3-M League contest. Merchants pitcher Tillery struck out four and walked 10 batters. Shrout batted in three runs with a single, double and triple. Kienstra and Johnson came through with key singles. Sadich had a triple and two singles. For White City, Kratochvil struck out eight and walked one batter. He also led them at bat with a double and a single. In the next scheduled game the Merchants will meet Prairielown Sunday at 2:30, at the Wood River high school diamond. ST. LOUIS (AP) - Th* St, L«uls Cardinal*, whs Had Be«fl «fi« joying the atnWStJhere of second place in the National league, are back down in third again. The Cards who Were Ripping at the heels of league-leading Milwaukee are now VA games out and a full game and a halt behind second spot San Francisco. The Redbirds'a sudden demise from second was the direct result crt two strange games this week* end with relief pitcher Laffy Jack, son taking both loses. Saturday Jackson walked in the tinning run in a game against San Francisco and Sunday he bit a batter and forced in the run which gave the Giants a 5-4 victory. The Birds go against Philadelphia Thursday after the All-Star game. The National League race it tighter than eve*. Only four garnet separate Milwaukee from sixth place Cincinnati. Missed Fly Ruins Drott No-Hit Try By CHARLES MAKER . Associated Press Sportg Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - If it hadn't been for the fickle flight of a baseball, Dick Drott might be a member of an exclusive fraternity today. The young Chicago righthander had a no-hitter in the works Sim- day when Junior Gilliam of tht Los Angeles Dodgers hit the ball on a high arc toward short right field with one out in the seventh inning. The ball appeared destined for an unauspicious flight to somebody's glove. But instead it dropped in for a .base hit—one that should be noted in the box score with blushing red ink. "I thought it'd be caught when I saw it take off," Drott said later in the dressing room. "It looked high enough, but I guess the sun was in Lee's eyes." The Lee he spoke of is Lee Walls, the Cub rightfielder, who came within a foot or two oj getting his glove on the ball. "I should have had it," he said, "I got off to a slowstart." "I got off to slowstart." The villainous Mr. Gilliam also was surprised to see the ball hit the ground. "I never expected • hit on that one," he admitted. "When balls go up like that, you're usually out of there." As it turned out, the Cubs won 6-2 but Drott never finished the seventh inning. He walked one man before Gilliam's hit and two afterward, forcing in a run. And the Dodgers got another when Carl Furillo hit a sacrifice fly, picking up the 1,000th RBI of his major league career. But Drott appeared shaken when his no-hitter was shattered and the blooper by Gilliam may have had a deteriorating effect on his performance later in the inning. Altogether, Drott walked eight men. He had been on dangerous ground a couple of times earlier in the game. I've never been that wild be- tore," he said. "I was throwing an awful lot of balls. I was putting my curve where I wanted it —low and away — but they just weren't calling 'em strikes." Drott threw his last one-hitter a few years back for Cedar Rapids of the Three-I League. H« pitched his only no-hitter at Western Hills High School in Cincinnati. If he was deprived of a second one Sun'day, he at least could claim a victory. It was his first in five games and lei I him with • 4-6 record. Fight Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Brooklyn — Jose Torres, 161, New York, outpointed Wes Low*, ry, 156, Alleutown, Pa., six. Kenosha, Wis. - Bob Hinds, 185, Madison, Wis., won on disqualification after second round over LeRoy Dues, 215, Detroit Havana, Cuba — Rudell Stitch. Louisville, outpointed Kid Fichique, 147, Cuba, 10, Only at HFC.,. service AOME 32 LANES IUMMEK SPECIAL •OWLINft lit ANYTIMI UWN MUWKJW ro* * Her vice tot inuli fTANKA OARAGE ', ^^ ^fe. backed by S® years? experience For fast, friendly loan wrvke from •paoUUy trained, coLurteou* people, opine to HFC—AmeriM'f ottwt and largest consumer Ananoe company. Bonrow up to $800 in privacy, with up to 24 mootiM to vtp*y <• torma you •eject. 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