The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on August 22, 1952 · Page 3
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 3

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Leavenworth, Kansas
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Friday, August 22, 1952
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Page 3
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THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 22,1952. Faltering Yanks Hard Pressed As Lead Dwindles Rapidly Indians Are Stepping up In Hot Drive By RALPH RODEX Associated Press Sports Writer A month ago the Cleveland Indians were pronounced dead as an American League pennant threat. Today, the Indians could well recall Mark Twain's famous quotation: "Rumors of my death are greatly exaggerated." The Indians appeared to' be knocked from contention on Black Tuesday July 22 as they dropped Mike Garcia a doubleheader to the New York Yankees and fell 7% games behind the Bombers. Cleveland, trailing the Yanks by one game, could take over the lead by one percentage point by beating the Bombers in a 2-game series opener Friday. Big Mike Garcia (15-8) has been nominated to face the Yanks' Allie Reynolds (15-7) in the first game. Early Wynn (16-10) is scheduled to go against New York's Vic Raschi (14-3) in the concluding game Saturday. Both the Indians and Yanks suffered defeats Thursday. The third place Boston Red Sox knocked off the Indians, 4-1, and the Chicago White Sox upset the Yanks, 6-1, to sweep a three-game series. Washington and St. Louis divided a twi- night doubleheader, the Senators winning the first game, 3-2, and the Browns the second, 8-1. In the National League, the Chicago" Cubs impeded New York's pennant bid by splitting a doubleheader with the Giants, winning the first game, 8-6, but losing the second, 10-5. The Mexican standoff kept the Giants seven games behind front-running Brooklyn. The Dodgers' game with Pittsburgh was rained out Philadelphia and Cincinnati were idle while in the circuit's only night game, St. Louis ! •JUST LIKES SPEARING FISH—A.pair of oxygen cylinders strapped to his back, Robert Travis Keagle of Minneapolis spears carp with a rubber-powered harpoon in Minnesota's Lake Minnetonka. This is called skin-diving in Florida, the Bahamas and California. The cylinders provide breath under 2000 pounds pressure. Keagle wears a water-tight viewing helmet. No game fish may be speared during the Summer, and the sport rids lakes of undesirable fish which feed on the spawn of game fish. (NBA) Abdalloh Shrine Golf Club Host to Country Club Sunday The Shrine Golf Club will b host to golfers from the Leaven worth Country Club in an inter team match Sunday morning an afternoon. Sailor Zielinski, chah man of the Shrine Club tournamen committee, announced plans an pairings today. Playing in foursomes the tour ney gets under way at 9 and STANDINGS By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB New York 70 51 .571 . Cleveland 68 51 .571 1 Boston 63 53 .543 Of Washington 63 57 .525 GY Chicago .63 58 .521 7 Philadelphia ...60 56 .517 7V- St Louis 51 71 .418 19'. Detroit ...39 80 .32830 nipped Boston, 3-2, for its sixth straight victory. Sid Hudson scattered seven hits in beating the Tribe's "spot pitcher," Steve Gromek. The, Red Sox nicked Gromek for all of'their . eight hits and runs in seven innings. The Yanks conserving their best pitchers for Cleveland, opened with a second liner for the third straight time and failed. Rookie Tom Gorman was beaten in the first inning and had no one to blame but himself. Gorman walked home one run • and his wild throw permitted two more White Sox players to score. The three runs were more than Billy Pierce required. The ace Chicago lefthander held the Yanks to five hits in gaining his first triumph in six attempts over the world champions. Cleveland at Nevy York Garcia (15-8) vs Reynolds (15-7) Chicago at Boston Dobson (11-9; vs Delock (4-4) Detroit at Washington Gray (10 13) vs Porterfield (10-11) St. Louis at Philadelphia (2-twi night) Bearden (7-2) and Stuar (3-3) vs Shantz (21-4) and Bishop (0-0) Chicago 6 New York 1 Boston 4 Cleveland 1 Washington 3-1 St. Louis -2-8 (twi nignt) (Only games scheduled) Local Teams To Play At Boimer Tonight The Leavenworth Giants and the Leavenworth Knights of Columbus baseball teams meet tonight at 9:30 in a first round engagement in the Bonner Springs Baseball tournament at Bonner. The teams were scheduled to meet last night but were rained out. Twelve teams are in the tournament which is an annual affair. The first two games were played Wednesday night TKYOUTS IN BLUES STADIUM Seventy eight young baseball players have registered .for the tryouts to be held Monday and Tuesday in Blues stadium in Kansas City. More than 100 are expected before registrations close. The tryouts are open to players 17 to 21 years old with the first sessions scheduled for 10 a. m. and 1 p. m. Monday. George Selkirk, manager of the Blues, will be in charge. He will be assisted by Mickey Owen, Blues catcher and Joe Bowman, former major league pitcher and now a scout for the Blues and Yankees. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. Brooklyn 75 New York 69 St. Louis 70 Philadelphia ...63 Chicago 59 Bosjpn 49 Cincinnati 50 Pittsburgh GB .664 .600 .588 .543 13% .492 .422 27% .420 28 .287 44% FRIDAY'S SCHEDULE Brooklyn at Pittsburg (2 - twi- night Labine (7-3) and Landrum (1-1) or Wade (11-7) vs Dickson (11-17) and Pollet (6-12) New York at St. Louis Lanier (6-10) or Koslo (8- 6) vs Miller (2-0) Philadelphia at Cincinnati Simmons (10-7) vs HiDer (5-7) Boston at Chicago Surkont (9-10) vs Kelly (3-8) THURSDAY'S RESULTS Chicago 8-5 New York 6-10 St. Louis 3 Boston 2 (night) Brooklyn at Pittsburgh postponed rain (Only games scheduled) 10 Minor League Baseball By The Associated Press PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE San Francisco 5 Sacramento 0, innings Oakland 2 Seattle 1 Los Angeles 4 Portland 2 San Diego 10 Hollywood 6 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Louisville 4 St. Paul 2 Milwaukee 8 Charleston 2 Columbus 7 Kansas City 1 Minneapolis 6 Indianapolis 3 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Mobile 13 Memphis 5 Nashville 3 Atlanta 2 Birmingham 14 Chattanooga 1 Little Rock at New Orleans postponed o'clock. Eighteen holes match pla> is to prevail and the Nassau system will be used in scoring. This match will mark the second meeting of the two clubs this year. The Country Club won the first engagement on their o< course. Following are the tournament lairings with the first named in each match a member of the Leavenworth Country Club as announced by Chairman Zielinski. Additional players for both clubs who are not listed are urged to report at the Shrine club house not later than 8:30 a.m., Zielinski said. Luncheon will be served at 12:30 sharp. » PAIRINGS. Carl Sedlock vs Nick Williams. Alex Szczygiel vs B. Williams Hudson McGuire vs Ed Campbell Vic Szczygiel vs Sailor Zielinski Ray Klotz vs J. Coupe D. Anderson vs Red Hatfield. Chet Moorehead vs L. Slapczyn- Four Remain In Amateur Golf Tourney SEATTLE (ffi—This great Pacific northwest, which is how the natives modestly describe it, is not only playing host to its first Men's National Amateur golf championship, it is supplying three-fourths of the field in the semi-finals Friday. Young Al Mengert of Spokane, just out of the Air Force; Jack Westland, a candidate for congress from nearby Everett, and runner- up for the national title way back ski. John Sedlock vs Bill McDowell. J.V. Oliver vs W. Williams. . Joe Bramlage vs Al Klotz. Ed ShalkosM vs Ken Rawlings. . Ken Sterrett vs Geo. Hobbs Dr. W.L. Pratt vs Jack Gray. Ed Wettig vs H Lillijord , Jim Studdard vs H. Poggemeyer Mark 'Goodjohn vs John Hoins Sr. Dale Sharp vs Spin Williams. Lee McGuire vs Larry Smith. Homer Rogers vs C.M. Smith Dr. Warren Hinkle vs Geo. Hoins Bill Moore vs Chas. Malody. Emil Carr vs V. James. Jim Williams vs Harold Yenzer Homer Davis vs Bill Goodyear. Geo. Huvendick vs Dan Zcck Frank Kronkrite vs A. Edwards. Harold Carson vs F. Ohlhausen. Jay Beard vs A. Kirkpatrick. Albert Behee vs J. Keily. Dr. M. Ward vs Vic Fite. Bud Somers vs Leonard Ohlhau- ;en. in 1931, and Bill Mawhinney, former Canadian champion from neighboring Vancouver, N. C., make up the cast from this fine Teen country. The lone invader left in the running is Don Cherry, a nightclub singer from New York and Texas. They make up the four who escaped defeat in Thursday's double round at the Seattle Country Club. Before the northwest delegation moved into the semi-final picture, :he scene, was lively and geoi jraphicaliy well represented. One by one the outsiders fell )y the "wayside. In the day's feature matches, morning rounds, Jimmy McHale, Mamaroneck, N. Y., disposed of he last former champion when he defeated Charlie Coe of Oklahoma City, 3 and 2. Cherry won from Bob Rosburg, tanford, Calif., 4 and 3, and Gene Littler of San Diego won from Jim Jackson, Kirkwood, Mo., one up. Then came the afternoon skirmishes. Cherry, coming from behind, upset Littler in a battle, 3 and 2. Yankees Still Have the Stuff For Pennant By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK Iff) — Despite his team's three straight victories over the New York Yankees.man- ager Paul Richards of the White Sox still believes the faltering World champions should win the American League pennant. "I'm not saying the Yankees will win it, mind you," he emphasized, "All I say is that they could win it. But so can Cleveland or Bos:on. And don't count us out of it. We can win it, too. As a matter of 'act, it would be no miracle to me if the Philadelphia Athletics were to beat us all out. "The Yankees have the strongest 'ineup. Besides they've got the confidence and experience of champions. They don't tighten in the crucial games. They've been all through this sort of stuff before. "They've got to get better pitch, ng than they've shown us, however. They can't do it with Reynolds and Raschi alone. The key 0 their chances is Eddie Lopat. 1 he can pitch five good games for them, then we all might as well 3Ut out the fire and call the dogs lome. "The way I see it, the club that vill win the pennant is the one hat can come up with a hot player. It doesn't matter whether that player is an oufielder, an infielder, a catcher or a pitcher. "That's why I say you can overlook those Athletics. They'v ;ot that hot player in Bofafa Shantz. He gives the rest of th earn that drive, that incentiv The A's instinctively play bette ball when he's pitching. Some imes even a fellow like Shant on the bench can inspire a team 7oe DiMaggio was like that. "That's also why you've got t vatch Luke Easter of Cleveland is their answer to the pennan le's hitting like mad right now If he keeps on hitting, the Indian hould do it. He's got to hit fo them to win it. He's a liabilit itherwise. He can't field, he can 'Un. But if he continues to hit lik B did against us last week and i doing now in Boston, watch out. Omaha Tightens Hold on Second Spot in Western By The Associated Press Omaha's Cardinals strengthened their grip on second place and moved 'within 3M> games of first place by sweeping a doubleheader Thursday night from Wichita. The Cards came from behind twice to trip the Kansans 4-3 in the seven inning opener and 3-2 in the nightcap. Sioux City edged within one game of third place Denver 12-9. Pace- setting Colorado Springs whipped Des Moines Brewers Put On Pressure In AA Race By The Associated Press The Milwaukee Brewers, threatening to stampe'de to the American Association pennant, widened their lead over second-place Kansas City to' 3% games Thursday night as the seven-spot Columbus Red Birds jolted the Blues 7-1. The flock slammed 17 hits off three Kansas City pitchers with VIo Mozzali and Russ Berry each banging three. Ralph Beard shackled the Blues on seven hits and failed at a shut- Battle on Today In Big Trapshoot VANDALIA, O., 01 — More than 1,700 of the world's outstanding marksmen will battle it out Fri- the longest game in history of the American league - 24 innings between the Athletics and Red Sox. in trapshooting's most predictable event and for un- the game's most coveted championship—the Grand American Handicap. Shooters from practically every state in the union, Alaska, Canada, the Canal Zone,. Cuba and Hawaii are in the fight for the $1,500 first prize and untold thousands in the optional wagering at the top event of the 53rd' Grand American. In 52 years no man has been able to win the 100-target classic twice and no woman has ever triumphed. But it has been won by a 14-year-old boy and a 70-year- old man, farmers, locomotive en- ;ineers, highway workers, garage mechanics, fur trappers, gun club operators, oil men, and others :rom all walks of life. "Breeze" back to school on • SC11W1NN Lightweight BICYCLE Boys' Models Girls' Models It you want a light-weight bicycU 'ully equipped then these are the bikes or you. Light as a feather, easy t* pump and ride like a breeze. Jack Coombs, who this year coached his last Duke University iaseball team, pitched and won BICYCLE ACCESSORIES AND REPAIRS BIRINGER'S Established 1859 601 Shawnee Phone 335 Fights Last Nigfo By The Associated Press HARTFORD, Conn.—Vic Cardell- jeorge Dunn bout postponed to Friday night. SAN DIEGO, Calif. — Jimmy Dunn—Luis Adams bout postponed o Friday night. Smith's Drug Store foplin Extends Winning Streak to Nine Games By The Associated Press The Joplin Miners, who haven ost a Western Association gam since they dropped a game to Hu chinson on August 14, extende their winning streak to nine game Thursday night. Mawhinney, two down on th first nine, rallied and sent 36-year old McHale, twice a member o the Walker cup team, to the side lines, one up. ** * WE FIX IT 504 Delaware Phone 500 FOR YOUR BANK ACCOUNT OR LOAN THE MANUFACTURERS STATE BANK The Bank of Friendly Service. When she was twelve, milk was twelve — and the price of milk has grown right along with her. Today's food prices, almost doubled in a decade, call for cautious budgeting, careful planning on fhe part of America's housewives. You will be interested to learn how our banking services can help you in your battle against inflation. Come see us. First Nafiondl Bank Member F. D. L C. Phone 1440 for Plumbing Installations and Repairs! Morton Plumbing Co. Wayne Morton, Prop. 1424 Spruce out when Art Mazmanian scored ,' t in the fifth on a walk, a wild' 1 pitch' f and Vic Power's single. j] The Brewers, meanwhile, jump- 1 ed on last-place Charleston 8-2 for'* their fifth straight triumph and ( [ their 16th in 21 starts against the,; Senators. j' Minneapolis and Louisville con-p tinued stalemated in fourth spot = as each gained a victory. The Millers trimmed Indianapo-" lis 6-3 with a blast of five hits.i good for six runs, off George Zu- verink in the final two frames. Louisville downed St. Paul 4-2. Friday's game's: Charleston at Milwaukee Columbus at Kansas City Louisville at St. Paul { Indianapolis at Minneapolis. the flavor refeshing/ the land of sly blue wates Theo. Hamm Brewing Co. SL Paul, Minnesota KID COM 'ahead .Bond & Lillard on hand for guests, for yourself. To :night-sereeJMs.richeriasUng Kentucky yrfuskey.' ? When Good Companions meet... £ it's time for BOND & LILLAKD 86 PROOF • THE BOND & ULLARD C OM P AN Y, LOU ISVI HE, KE NTUCKT WHY NOT? I WAS LOOKIN& FOR SOMEONE TO TALK TO. ALL ALONE, HANDSOME? 1 WAC7 A PRfENP WHO USEI7 TO COME IM HH?E. PELLOVV NAMS7 OSKIM TETIPFT HEY, WHY UO you SAY OKKIN WAS JUSTIN HSKE THIS EVEN/N&, AWP IP A WEAKY HOOFEK Copr. 1952 by NEA Str<Fce. Inc. T. M. Reg. U. S. Pat OH. — T SHHH/ SOMEBOOYS ODMIMG- \J Our—OMMOUR.TOES,MEN/ NOW, CAUL \OkTAY, BUT MY THE OTMEIZS BOSS WONT LIKE THIS— HEY, CLIP/ DOLL .'COME HERE/ DONT BE- MAD, i BEAT YA HAVE TD PLAY CARDS WITH MIKA2 TO COME INHERE-/

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