Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 1, 1960 · Page 26
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 26

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1960
Page 26
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WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE I, I960 PAGE 27 OFF THE CUFF... Here's A Gentleman Who Will Help By Lou Pavlovich . Tucson's All-Araerican Football Bowl, striving to reach the big time among the post-season grid attractions, is taking a long step in that direction this year. And the gentleman responsible for the "new look" Is Ray McNally, executive director of the Optimist- sponsored bowl. McNally, you'll remember, is former sports editor of the Citizen. Also he has done a lot of radio work, is an avid sports enthusiast, worked on several other newspapers and has excellent background for his new job. Since McNally assumed his duties r e c e n t l y , the wheels have- started to hum. Promotion of the game has been elevated to a high plane -- something sorely needed--and before the next contest is conducted Dec. 31, you'll see vast improvement in local 'and national publicity on the game. * * * WE HAVE TALKED RAY McNALLY ourselves silly, trying to Things are humming ... convince Optimist Club Officials in the past that a "pro," preferably a man with newspaper !~~kground, was needed to help promote the game. ' ·" With McNally now helping the cause* things are happening already on many fronts. And other improvements are in the cards. Co-chairmen Ed Romanoski and Russ Jones, plus the board of directors, did Tucson and the All-American Bowl a big favor by acquiring the services of a man who has the background and knowledge to help make the game one of America's finest football attractions. Things are looking up. ... * * * J. F. McKALE, Arizona's athletic director emeritus, writes in Alumni Bulletin No. 7, "The Wildcats lost a doubleheader to ASU (Tempe), 7-3 and 3-0. ASU was better prepared as they had played a tougher schedule. "They had good competition with California teams, while most of our.games were played with 'Eskimos' who hadn't been out of their gymnasiums before meet- Ing Arizona at Tucson." McKale has a good point, we believe. Undoubtedly Arizona could find better competition from California schools such as USC, UCLA, San Diego State, Fresno State, Pepperdine, Los Angeles State and the others in the "sun country" instead of schools like Wyoming, Utah, Air Force and Iowa which are often snow-bound and handicapped. Of course, Arizona's fine won-lost records may go down the drain if tougher opposition is found. And who is to say that the NCAA selection committee would not by-pass Arizona if the Wildcats finished with a mediocre record of something like 23-21 instead of the 39-7 mark compiled this past season. * * ·*- ANOTHER REASON why Arizona may need tougher baseball competition is seen when tournament time comes around. A team hardened by good competition is always a contender. If victories come cheaply during the regular season, the team could fold like a tent against solid competition in the NCAA playoffs. And most important, if Arizona hopes to stay even with the fast-rising Sun Devils of ASU, a strengthened schedule is one way to meet this threat. *V * ' * . TO BE FRANK, some officials of 'the Cleveland Indians ridicule Arizona's fine won-lost records when they arrive here each spring. Frank Lane, who shows no mercy on anyone, remarked thasly the past spring on Arizona's record: "I; don't consider their record good at all, despite all the · games they win. Who do they beat? They take on these teams that aren't even in shape yet. "A high school club could beat some of these teams when they're not ready." SPORTS CLIPPINGS Decision I Costlv I · ·* I To Ward INDIANAPOLIS -- wi -- Rodger j Ward's decision to break off hisi blistering duel with Jim Rathmann in Monday's 500-mile .auto race cost him a great deal of money. But it won him a tremendous j ovation from a crowd of 800 speed fans who watched the distribution of a record .$367.850 purse last j night at the annual victory din-j ner. ', Rathmann. fr Miami, picked up j a record $liO,uOO. ' j WARD, of Indianapolis, received j $48,025--a substantial drop from' his previous record prize of $106,850 last year. _ | Rathmann and Ward wore out fljeir, tires in a -see-saw battle through the last half of .the race. Ward surrendered the lead on the 197th lap, with about seven miles to go. His right front tire could have burst any second. Rathmann's right rear tire was almost as bad. Purse distribution and final standings: 1--Jim Rathmann, Miami, Ken-Paul Special, 1110,000. 2--Roger Ward, Indilnipolit, Liidar Card MO Roidster, 141,025. 3--Paul Goldsmith, St. Clair Shorei, Mich.,. Oimler Special, 124,350. 4--Don Branian, Champaign, III., Bob Etp.i Special, 115,475. 5--Johnny Thomson, Boyerton, fm Adama Special, $15,100. *-- Eddie Johnson, Cuyihoga Falli, Ohio, Robbing Special, 19,200. 7--Lloyd Ruby, Houiton, Agajanlan Special, $7,500. I--Bob Veith, Oakland, Calif., Schmidt Special, *7.»W. «-- Bud Tingleitad, Dayton, Ohio, ftobbint Special, »S,900. 10--Bob Chriatie, Granta pan, Ore., Federal Engineering Special, 16.700. 11--Red Amick, Muncie, Ind., Kinf O'Lawn Special, 15,520, 12--Duane C a r t e r , l.idiinipolii. Thompion Industrie. Special, 15.450. 13--Dale Homeier, Pacoima, Calif, Ridgiwood Special, $4,980, 14--Gene Hartley, Indianapolis, Sumar Special, 15,710. Yawkey 'Invites' Scribes To Run Team From Wire Services BOSTON -- Red Sox o w n e r Tom Yawkey threatened last night to sell or move the Boston franchise if baseball writers kept trying to run the club for him. However, Yawkey tempered his threat an hour later and said he had no plans at present either to sell or move the team. Earlier, he had hinted in one of infrequent interviews with Boston writers that he might sell or move the team if forced into it by anger. The multimillionaire owner, admitting the Red Sox were "lousy," nevertheless bristled at Boston writers who had been second-guessing him for several weeks as to a possible successor to manager Billy Jurgcs. Yawkey made a surprise appearance in the press room atop Fenway Park just before last night's Boston-Washington game. "How many of you guys think you're qualified to manage a halt club' 1 " ho demanded. There were no volunteers. He fixed one reporter with a stare. "Do you''" "No, 1 don't think I'm qualified," the reporter answered. "You're darn right you're nol." Yawkey snapped. He expressed a belief in the freedom of the press, then added: "Sometimes it goes beyond thj- bounds of human dignity and reason ! won't put up with i t . 1 don't have to. Just remember I've got the last word. I always have the lant word. I've got nn ncr in the hole. and I'll use it i! ! have to. There's an inmundo there 1 think you all understand." Veteran writers agreed it was a veiled threat to move the team. Later, however, Yawkey said he has no present plans to move or sell the club. "That's for the future to decide," he said. 'Hie Red Sox went out and Irounced the Washington Senators, 5-1, and climbed put of the American League cellar. A few minuses* before his irascible pop-off Yawkey had issued a joint statement with Red Sox General M a n a g e r Ducky Harris (hat .1 urges would not be replaced. "To stop all rumors." he said, "the Reel Sox announce that Billy Jurgrs is our manager and nn changes are contemplated." Writers had been having t field day with guesses on t possible replacement for Jurges. Most predicted that outfielder Ted Williams would be offered the job. The 41-year-old Williams, sidelined most of this season with injuries, reiterated before the game that he had no managerial ambitions, particularly in Boston. "The Boston writers are impossible to please," he said. Cats Face Houston Giant-Killers uck Stevenson, Garden Grove, Calif., Leader Card SOO Roadster, 14,740. 14--Bobbi* Grim, Indianapolis, Bill Forbes Special, (4,920. 17--Shorty Templeman, Seattle, Fed eral Engineering Sptcial, -15,100. 11--Jim Hurtubise, Lennox, Calif., Travelon Special, H.3IO. 19--Jimmy Bryan, Phoenix, Arii., Metal-Cal Special, 14,400. 24--Troy Ruttman, Dearborn, Mich., Zink Special, S6.220. 21--Eddie Sachs, Allantown, Pa., Dean Van Lines Special, S9,390. 22-- Don Freeland, Indianapolis, Ross- Babcock Special, 14,310. 23--Tony Bettenhagsen, Tinley Park, III.. Dowgard Special, $5,010. 24--Wayne Weiler, phoenix, Aril., Amsted-Rotary Special, 14,200. 25--A. J. Foyt, Houston, Bowes Special, 14,220. 26--Eddie P.USSO, Indianapolii, Go- Cart Special, 14.140. 27--Johnny Boyd, Freino, Calif., Bowet Special, 14,1(0. 28--Gene Force, Richmond, Ind-, McKay Special, 14,410. 29-- Jim McWithey, Andenon, Ind., Hoover Special. 14,100. 30-- L«n Sutton, Portland, Or«.. 1-R Racing Enterprises Special, 14,320. 31--Dick Rathmann, Rotevllle, Ml., Robbins Special, 14,440. 32--Al Herman,' Allantown, fit., Hunt Magneto Special, 14,010. 33-jDempiey Wilson, H a w t h o r n e , Calif., Bryant Special, 14,310. Local Stars Set To Battle Kings ~ Some 12 or 14 of the city's best semipro and former professional baseball players will form the o p p o s i t i o n for "Satchel" Paige and his Caribbean Kings Sunday. "I don't know for sure just who will be playing for us," said Don Jameson, promoter of the game. "A lot of good ballplayers have told me they want to play, but I haven't had a chance yet to get hold of them for confirmation." Probables for the squad are pitchers Jo« Valenzuela, Alex Kellner and Sherwin Scott; infielders Lee Carey, Rudy Castro, Tony Morales, Jim Estrada and Bill Mehle; and outfielders Jim Fox and Matt Encinas. The game is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. at Hi Corbett Field. FAN FARE Fram Wire Services The possible monopoly aspects In boxing will undergo investigation by Senate anti-tniit probers, k was reported yesterday. The Investigation will be held to find Out whether there is 'ny sort of central control" in boxing and, Jf so, by whom. They are tentatively set to begin about June 16 ... Ftoy«1 Patterson plans to return to strenuous workouts tomorrow or Friday in preparation for his June 20 heavyweight title bout with IngMMr Jatwmsm... Officials of Baptist Hospital at Pensacola, Fla-, said yesterday injured boxer Erefe T«bM "has not responded to treatment" following brain surgery Monday night , . . Catcher warm SKerry elf the LM Am.iitfc.» Da%m figured The TfftgM rejoin Ws p*ls n» ·» mtwors agatn this year, bot ·K way ft k**s today freTI be wtft Ms I brother Larry in the majors. The 28-year-old rookie hit the first grand-slam home ran of his big league career last night, breaking a sixth-inning tie and propelling the Dodgers to an 8-3 victory over St. Louis . . . Players competing in the second qualifying round for the U. S. Ope* golf championship will have about one chance in four of making the championship flight, the U. S. Golf Assn. indicated today . . . Halfback ««*ky Mitchell and quarterback M* M«II have signed contracts to play for the devdami Brawns this year in 8re National Football League .,. r/vi ENDAR Dfstrk* * b*se-, I b»Tl pfcyoffs, Hotrsfcw vs, Arizona ] »t Ffi Corbttt Freli, HOLIDAY DRIVE PAYS OFF -- A P W l r e p h o t o Smiling Jim Rathmann, left, receives a check for $110,000 from Anton Hulman, owner of Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Rathmann, a Miami, Fla., race driver, won the Memorial Day 500-mile race Monday after a tough duel with defending champion Rodger Ward. Both R a t h m a n n ' s average speed (138.767) and winnings were new records. Ward received $48,025 for his second-place f i n i s h . Cougars Surprise Longhorns, 4-2; Play UA Tomorrow By GEORGE McLEOD Citizen Sports Editor G i a n t - k i l l i n g Houston headed for Tucson today to meet the well-rested U n i v e r s i t y of Arizona in the NCAA district fi baseball playoffs. The best-of-three series starts tomorrow at. 7:30 p.m. at Hi Corbet! Field before an estimated 3,000 fans. Houston, Missouri Valley Champion, will arrive in Tucson tonight from Austin, Tex., where last night the Cougars upset the third-ranked University of Texas, ·i-2, in a sudden death playoff. The viclory marked the third lime this season that the tinranked Houston team has upset the experts. Despite a season's record of 12-9, includinR three forfeit victories over Tulsa, the Cougars have the distinction of upending three of the top five teams in the nation. THE COUGARS blanked the nation's No. 1 team, the defcnd- cats hold a heavy edge. They played 23 more games. Perhaps more important, however, is the tournament experience. Most of the Cats have been in at least one College World Series as well. Houston players will be making (heir first bid in a bcst-of-three scries. Two years ago, Housron was defeated by Texas in a sudden death playoff. In that playoff. Arizona eventually defeated Texas. Houston nifihl on the h i t t i n g and pitching of Peters, and the hitting of Bub rode, to victory last n n i i u i i r» I T U . i ten I ) i, 11 If. IK I LI IU* ' *··"· ·" *·· up, \ii \ inp NCAA champion Oklahoma ! b a Wagner and Knox Wilson State. 4-fl. Then they squeezed by Th " r "'"--" U L: -' ' fourth-ranked Minnesota, 5-4. And. last night it was Texas which fell for victory No. 12. The Cougars were behind 1-0 in the fourth when Fred Green singled, went to second on a wild throw, was singled in by Peters. Yrl in 'the last poll of college | Pelprs lh en scored on a home run hy Wagner. Knox Wilson slapped a homer in the ninth inning (or an insurance run. Peters nnd PIRATES MOVE V/ 2 AHEAD Young Pitchers Walker, Barber Open Two-Game Baltimore Lead By Associated Press You can call 'em the Baby Birds or the Kiddie Korps, but what those Baltimore Oriole pitchers are doing to the rest of the American League these days is spelled mur-DUR. The five kid hurlers--Steve Barber, Chuck Estrada, Jack Fisher, Milt Pappas and Jerry Walker--all barely old enough to vote, have packed away 16 of the front-flying Birds' 25 victories. Walker, the last to become a winner, nailed his first decision with a 3-2 victory over the New York Yankees last night, The 21- year-old right-hander had a no- hitter for six innings, then gave way for ninth-inning relief by Barber, also 21. It was the fifth victory in six games for the Orioles (who also have won nine of their last 11 and Irish Lass Spills Joanne Gunderson HARLECH, Wales--1*1 --Philomena Garvey of Ireland upset Joanne Gunderson of Kirkland, Wash., 3 and 2, and gained the final round today in the British Women's Amateur Golf tournament. She will play Barbara Me- Intire of Lake Park, Fla., who defeated Anne Quasi of Marysville. Wash., and 3. Miss Gunderson, whose power off the tee had made her a strong title favorite, lacked sharpness in her semifinal match. She lost the first two holes and never caught up. Miss Garvey, a star on the British Curtis Cup team which lost recently to the Americans, played ; steadily. She was two under par for 16 holes over the 6,290-yard, j par 73 Royal St. David's course. Previously, Miss Mclntire defeated another American, Joanne Goodwin of Haverhill, Mass., 2 up. Miss Gunderson, of Kirkland, j j Wash., smothered the Vicomtcsse i De Saint Sauveur of France, 7 and 5, while Miss Quast, of Marysville, Wash., rallied for a 1-upl victory over Shelia Vaughan, Eng- j i land's junior champion. Miss Quast j ! sank a 30-foot putt on the final j ! hole for her triumph. j ! The 36-ho!e final will be played j I tomorrow over the 6.290-yard par ; I 73 royal St. David's Course. '. 15 of the last 20) and it gave them a two-fiame edge over Cleveland. Chicago's defending champion White Sox shook their slump and beat the second-place Indians, 6-4. , Kansas City spilled Detroit, 2-1, behind the three-hit pitching of Dick Hall. Boston escaped the cellar while plunking Washington in, defeating the Senators, 5-1. In the National League, Pitts- j burgh defeated Cincinnati, 4-3, in 11 innings and took a I'/j-game lead over second-place San Francisco, beaten, 5-1, by Chicago's Cubs. Philadelphia rapped Mil- j waukce, 12-7. Los Angeles whipped : St. Louis, 8-3. THE ORIOLES beat left-hander Whitcy Ford (2-3) for the first time in four decisions going back to last September. The clinching run came off reliever Ryne Duren, however, in the eighth inning on three walks and a sacrifice fly by Clint Courtney. Duren, now j has given up a dozen walks and | 10 runs in his last five appear- j ances, covering just four innings.! The Yankees finished with f o u r ! hits, a l l . off Walker. He struck] out seven, fanning six of the first | nine batters, and faced only 19 j through six frames. The Yankees broke through on Mickey Mantle's leadoff double and a single by Roger Mai is in the seventh. Walker left after giving up his fourth walk, to Mantle, leading off the ninth. An error sent Manlle to third and he scored as Yogi Berra hit into a double play for the trurd in the game. FORD, whose only two victories arc over the Birds, hadn't allowed Baltimore a run for If) innings (17 this year) when they scored in the second on rookie Ron Hanson's double and.Walk- er's two-out single. The White Sox broke their losing string at four and reclaimed third place from New- York, 3'/i games behind Baltimore. A two- run homer by Gene Freese lied it 2-all in the fourth off loser Gary Bell (5-3) and Al Smith's folo homer triggered a winning, three-run sixth. Billy Pierce (4-2) was the winner, with 2j^ innings of shutout relief by Russ Kcm- merer. Jim Picrsall, fined $250 by AL President Joe Cronin for his Memorial Day ruckus, hom- ered for the Indians. KANSAS CITY swept the three- game scries with Detroit for a five-game streak although also managing just three hits. Southpaw Pete Burnside (2-1) lost it, giving up two hits in his seven innings. Andy Carey homered for the A's first run, in the sixth, and they got the winner in the seventh on a walk, a sacrifice and a pair of infield outs. Hall, a Pittsburgh castoff. had a two- hit shutout until Sandy Amoros hit a pinch home run in the eight. It was Hall's first three- hitter in the majors. coaches conducted by the Collegiate Baseball Digest, the Cougars were not listed among the 20 best teams in the country. Righthander Boh Peters, one o f ; nine former Houston high school j c '£ nt Texas singles players on the shallow, M-playnr j ---squad, was responsible for Iwo j r of Die three upsets. He ishul oui i Oklahoma Stale on four hits. Last nighl Bob pitched fi 2 ,., innings and Rave up both Texas runs before he was relieved by Jim Wilson. I PETERS, by far (he most effec- j live Cougar pitcher nil season j with a 1.04 earned run average and a 5-3 record, probably will be the Houston opening game pilcher. If Pelers needs another day of rest. Coach I.oveltc Hill probably will start Wilson, also a righthander. In any case, Houston will be meeting a well-rested Arizona | team which compiled a 39-7 rec- | ord before ending collegiate competition May 7 against Arizona Si ale. Since May 7, the Wildcats have met Jack Ellis Sporting Goods three times, winning two of them. j COACH FRANK SANCET led | Arizona through a workout at Hi I Corbel t last night and was pleased j with the resulls. I He said'he had nol decided on i his opening game pilcher. "Thry are all rested and ready ! to go," Frank said. i However, based on pitching ro- I tation during Ihe regular season, the best bet to start is Gordon Bergthold, a fi-2, 195-pound junior who won six games and lost one. Gordon holds a 1.57 era for 57 innings. EXPERIENCE-WISE, the Wild- Wilson scattered Ducats To Go On Sale Tickets for the closed-circuit telecast of the Ingemar Johansson - F l o y d Patterson heavyweight boxing championship fight June 20 will go on sale at five locations, in Tucson June fi. The telecast, sponsored bv the Arizona Towncat Foundation, will be shown at the Catalina High School gymnasium. All tickets will be priced at $5 and will be sold on a non-reserved seat basis. The gym will seat 5,000 people. Tickets will be sold at lh£ University of Arizona ticket office, Sixth and Cherry; Jack Ellis Sporting Goods Store. 45 E. Broadway; Kal Rubin C i t y, 5055 E. Speedway; downtown office of the Valley National Bank, Congress and Stonr: and 0. K. Barber Shop, 10.V/2 W. Congress. if * HOUSTON lib r h rhi W a t k n s . i t fi Nelion.Jb 4 0 Green,Ib 4 1 P r t r i . p - r f 4 1 Wapner.r. 4 1 M.Wilin.lf Garhel.lh Cu'dwll.cf Fisher.rf J.Wilsn.p 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 3 T E X A S *h r h r A r n l t e . l f 3 1 0 McDnld.rf t Brajrltn.lb 4 0 1 I 0 1 0 0 0 bi 0 o : 0 0 ' o! o i o ; o 1 0 0 0 Call»wy.» 2 0 1 n j B - W k l n d 1 0 0 0 Shiflry.ii 0 0 0 0 0 Skrnnr,3b 4 0 1 Mjyer.e 2 0 »-Krinl.c J 0 OLD PUEBLO PIN BOY Cactus Bowl To Add Eight Lanes; Greenway Completes Facelifting T o t a l s 34 4 7 4 T o t a l s 34 } » ) ' a -- Called out on i t r i k ^ j for M a y p r ; In 6th; b--lined out for C*"away in 9lh. [ H O U S T O N . 0007,00001--4 Tf X A S r,01 OCO 100--2 E--Mjyrr, S h i r l e y , A r n e t t r . P O - A -: Houiton 27-f,, T e x a s ?7-14. OP--Green, ' G^ridcl: Shirl'-y, R i q h y . Brjizclton. LOB --Houston 3, T e v a s 1T. Hft--Waoner. M. Wtlsnn. ir H R ER 8B SO I Pete" IW. 5-l| . 6'i « J 2 ' 5 ', J. Wilion r \ 0 0 0 1 1 : Belf.hfr (L. 7 - 1 ) ?', 1 3 3 0 4 CnlllwJty ;.' . 4 1 1 0 } U--Lyoni. imith. T--2:fi. A--2.000. Pastrano 2-1 Ring Choice CHICAGO--wi--Willie Pastrano, unbeaten in three fights this year, is a 2-1 favorite in a light-heavyweight bout tonight with Chicago's Sonny Ray. The 10-rounder in Chicago Stadium will be televised (Channel 9. 7 p.m. Tucson time) and scored under the fivc-point-must system. It's a boxer vs. puncher affair. Pastrano, \vhn now lives in Miami Beach, Fla., after beginning his career in New Orleans, is a dancing, bobbing battler with little punching pawer. Ray, rusty after only one start this year, has scored 14 knockouts in winning 17 fights. He has been beaten 9 times and has fi draws, the last being with AI Williams in El Paso, Tex., April Ifi. SCOREBOARD . By BOB CRAWFORD Cactus Bowl, which made its debut just in time for the 195960 winter season, hopes to unveil eight new Janes for the 1960-61 campaign. Construction of the new flooring; which will expand the Cactus to 32-lane status, is scheduled to begin in the immediate future. "We hope we can finish by the start of the winter season," tiperatioTTs manager Roy Kelly. "We already have most of the new alleys filled with leagues. "Actually," he added, "we wowW Ifke to have everything dowe by" Aog, 1 so that me Ia7*es wwld fwwe a trial pwiod." The flew coYwtrBctwn wifl *e added to the north side of the building, on what is now the establishment's parking lot. Additional parking facilities will be located on the south side of the house. In addition to adding the new bowling surfaces, Cactus will also expand its nursery and add a new cocktail lounge. Half of the present cocktail lounge will become what Kelly terms a "quickie bar" and the rest win be transformed into a sport shop. Plans for the expansion WPTP drawn up by Friedman and Joba'sch Architects, * * * to t h e north. Lanes is also getting A paved parking lot, larger coffee shop and completely rr- finished lanes greeted bowlers this week. Greenway was closed for several days while the alleys were being worked on before summer leagues got rolling. · * · * · * · In summer league bowling, Bill Young and Tony DiRocco started off the Greenway Major j fK* w'iui it Young rolled a four-game series of 844 on games of 214. 2i05, 222 and 203. DiRocco was only one pin behind with 202, 190, 222 and 229. Ar*d the -loop almost mad* a comptere sweep of mrent scor- tng honors wfrw» Jrm Parks rapped out a 2. r i4 j?ame. However, Jerry Bankos had a 255 in the Cactus Scratch loop to take individual game honors. Bill Snyder rolled a 646 in the Men's Telephone League at Greenway for the finest recent three-game set. He had lines of 190, 234 and 222. Bankos compiled the second best trio when he added a 217 and 168 to his city-leading game for a 640. Ginger Guendelsherger topped women's efforts with a 226 game in the Greenway Queens, leading Peggy Price who had a 213 in Thf Crxpa Strikers. MEN'S SEGUES: 235-- Wiyrrt «r»- N A T I O N A L L E A G U E W L Pet. inciico . 2 l« .fill Cincinnati Lfis V. . Philadelphia r IB . 14 14 .«·! 3? 21 27 V i', * 3 7 "'i 1,1 11 A M E R I C A N L E A G U E W L Pet 25 15 .625 21 15 ,M3 31 IS .55! 1' 17 .5?! 17 18 1» 22 14 21 14 G.B. 23 .486 .450 .400 .371 Yesterday'* Rest/ltf Philadelphia 12, Milwaukee 7 Pittinurph 4, Cincinnati 3 M1 inning»l Lot A n o e l e x t, Kt. Leuii 3 Chicaoo 5. San Franciice 1 Today'i Pitcher* Chicago (Elliwerth 2-1) at San Fran- euco (O'Dell 2-4) Milwaukee (Buhl 3-2) at Philadelphia (Oweni 2-5), night Cincinnati (Pin-key 3-1) at Prttsburoh (Friend 6-21. nhjht St. Loou (Sariecki fl-2) «t Loi Anee- tn (Koutax 1-5), niahl Tomo'rrow'* Schedule Chrcaao at Let Anq-eteii. wi-tfht St. Lo'rj'rt at Sun Frarrcnrco Only ffa-WCT »cm;dWted 4 S'i 7 «'i »'i WE fir'X SlfctES: *»-- *'t «0-*o» Wrffcyi «1(-Wrt 'Cr«wrn*». PAClFrC COAST · Sai Owore TO. Sa^ 'L«V« Crty 1 S«"«YH TO. fctftntr/g i S»enrrnTnt» K. Tatomir 3 fo fnW t2. Vrrrtwoverr K Baltimore ; Cieveiand Chira-o New York Detroit Ktn*., C,ty i Boston ' Warhinoton ! Yerterday'i Rer.ultn j lultirnore 3 New York 2 ! Chic»tto ( Cleveland 4 Boiton 5 Washington 1 Kansas City 2. Detroit 1 Today'i Pitcher-i New v«rk (M.i«i 0-0) at Baitimor* (Brown 3-1), niaM 1 Cleveland (K» vkin» 3-3) at Ksniw City (Herb«rt 2-3), nhjht i Chicago (B»omann 1-2) it Detrftit ! (BtmninB 1-2), nisht ! Washington (K»t 1-4 and Lee 0; D « Bo*t»ft (D»r»ei o-o »n« Casit* 2-3), 2, twi-wroht ; CItv«T»Wd n Kafiww City, nrt/ht i Chwvcre it O«roit. tinht Yerk ift »*rtimoT«, T*«/N» ft ll'Olt 0 fl TEXAS Ttffcfa. 11, A*r)fWr W (T MWrffff*) Vtetsri* ». Sam H-mvtfhi S Wh «T»iVff» VtfnTy « XirmrHtt, pit.

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