Independent from Long Beach, California on May 17, 1957 · Page 35
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 35

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Friday, May 17, 1957
Page 35
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·; Phon. HE B-II6I -- Cratslff.d No. HE 2.5959 '' LONG BEACH 12, CALIF. FRIDAY, MAY 17, 1957 P.g* O.t Yanks'Wee Hour Night Clubbing Incites Brawl; Stengel - 'f * . · ' ' - r -.' - '"· . ' -* . ' . ' · ' · ^-**^ ' "' NEW YORK Wi -- A husky delicatessen owner Thursday accused New 'York Yankee out* fielder Hank Bauer of belting him one In the nose a» Bauer and five of his teammate" were living It up In the wee hour* at tho Copacabana night club. , 'They were feeling no pain, either." claimed the alleged victim, Edwin Jones, 40, who admittedly had e n j o y e d a few drinks himself. . , However, Bauer denied that he hit Jones. · · ··- -.-· ' "Nobody e v e r touched no- body," Mid Yankee catcher Yog Berra, Jones, after his broken nose was patched at a hospital, sa'd "I'll Mill go to the YanUei games . I've been a Yankee fan since I was a kid ... I love the guy, anyway." With Bauer and Berra at the East 60th Street night club were outfielder Mickey Mantle, ln fielder Billy Martin and pitchers Whltey Ford and Johnny Kucks The occasion wai Martin's 29th birthday. Yankee manager Casey Stengel benched his star battery of ' There Is a resident of Lake- · wood who made quite, an Impression on the thoroughbred gentry at Hollywood Park last Saturday. He Is 19-year-old Gordon Johnson, an apprentice rider who faces the often dangerous milestone of losing his "bug boy" allowance on May 28. Th» "hue" Is the five-pound weight allowance given apprcn than anyone In the business,' says Johnson. "He gave me my tint mount. That was on January 14 last year. I finished 8th but at least I was started, I kept riding every Sunday at the Border course until on May 28 I got my flm win. It was on a horse called Spring Rythgm." · · * - * ' -* , - - GORDON DIDNT really hit t L Ce , r '/n n ' l . Unl ' the ' havc ,P" lt ' d his stride until the Golden Gate their 40th winner or for thel meet , a|t ,,,,,. Bl)t that tlmo I'" 1 y * B !^. f rid i n fi lf /° "'"""Veteran conditioner Pete Laldley haven t been chalked up before na( , ^ nt ,,,. contact, Gordon , that period ends. Therefore It won w)th SpfeM Captaln and behooves young Gordon to make as much of a splurge as possible . before the end of the month. Once that five-pound, pull In weights Is gone, that home stretch can become considerably long. , . . . . . Obvtouily with this la mind. Johnseri_ turned on the heat last Saturday at Hollypark and for the first time In his ·Mini; carver booted home . three winners In one after* - noon . , .-·cor'tag- with Take · Leave, Foxy Silver and Focus. When you consider that the youthful apprentice Is facing the toughest competition In the came at the "trark of the lake* and flower*,* this. Is no mean feat. 1 "That was the biggest day of my career so far," he told me. "Of course, t had luck and goo; horses going for me, two things and jockey has got to have I he's going to make the grade There ire some days," ho added "that you can't do anything wrong and other*, just the opposite, I guess I've had my share of the latter." Johnson's size, he weighs only 100 pounds, naturally had a lot to do with his becoming a jockey. For the "little men", who have the urge and the ability, ' the riding profession Is the most lucrative going. But It Juil wasn't Gordon's ilze which go I him started In this business ol saddlesmlthlng. · GORDON WAS brought up around horses, having lived on a farm near Farso (N.D.), be(ore coming to California. Bui . he's the first Jock I ever heard · of who got Into the riding game by working In a klddyland pony concession 1 . Gordon got the Job when he was 13 at this kiddy. land place In Lakewood, help- Ing In his spare time. Ho wasn't doing any riding, just boosting 'youngsters on and off and tak* Ing care of the -ponies. However, the man who owned the cuncesslon, Bernard Pludow, was · part-time Jockey on the Fair Circuit and even rode oc caslonally at the big ovals like W »n« s " !i ' TV" illiamsKe] """"f-iTl*'-."*'*,"~-"' ""' ' . ' , ' ' . \ Bat Blisters Boston Writers * ,' * ' I . 1, . ·· . ' · ' : " f , . - ' Hollypark. Pludow decided Gordon was U:» *t a good prospect and persuaded · him to go along "on the circuit" In 1954. The boy got his first job on a race track walking hots for Harold King at Pleasanton. It didn't take long for Gordon to become sold on the llf». Following the P o m o n a 'County Fair meet that year. · Johnson went to work at, the . ' Old English Kancho, owned by Ellwood (Pie Man) John* ston. There his real education r' befan. He Wat put to work ,., breaking colts and t h e n '· schooling the green younc- sters. After a Mason at learn* Inc the fundamentals, he turned up lit Hollywood Fark · M an exercise boy for the . Old English outfit, At this point fate stepped In the person of L. W, (Swede) Jenner, who had come up from Callente to buy a horse from , Johnston. Jenner didn't get the ' liorse but he did pick up Gordon. "Jenner has.done more (or me ! · Southern Assn. fe ' fUnnlnsnaiii 4. Uanphla I. T, ! ..Paw Grlaaaa V OiaUawm S, £.!C Atlanta.Ti. UlUtTloek, a. "S"? Uobllt t, NuMlll* §, i . . . ) ' . ' / followed with six wins In the next eight days, ' "Special Captain I* the best one I've ridden to date," he said. "I've been on him 9. times .and have never been out of the money -- 3 firsts, 2 seconds and 4 thirds." This summer at' Hollywood Pak Johnson makes the very big Jump for "bug boy" to Journeyman Jockey, Wilt he make the grader . 'I certainly · hope ·»o-,'"lie told me. "I love riding and I .plan .t. stay with It as long aid-'can. [ think the main thing Is to know what's going -on around you. You've be'able to think ahaad'and see behind you and In that way keep out of trouble In a race, You've got to have your mind on the race at all times," The next two months at Hoi ly Park will be the crucial ones for young Johnson. But If deter* mlnatlon Is the deciding factor, he'll make the grade, Gordon Is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Harry E. Johnson of 6148 Hcnrlleo' Street In Lakewood. Mr. Johnson Is a pressman with a Los Angeles flberboard -products company, The family moved to Long Beach 12 years ago from Fargo, N.D., and purchased their present home . In Lakewood six years ago. Soon afterwards a 'tragedy struck" the Johnsons when their eldest son, Eldred, then Just Ford and Berra for Thursda night's game, "I can'J pitch a pitcher wh stays out until two In the morn Ing," Stengel said. Stengel in dicated that another reason h benched Berra was because th veteran batcher has been In a slump. Stengel said he was as mad a Mantle, Bauer, Martin and Kucks as he was at Ford an Berra but "I'm not mad enougl to take a chance on losing a bal game and possibly the pennant,' There was silence from the . HANK BAUER - 'Xate-lnning 1 ' Hitter Bragan's Discipline two weeks shy of his 15th birthday, was killed when he and another boy riding a bicycle, were hit by an automobile In front of Lakewood Junior High, now tnown as Bancroft. .. '(Compllad from AP and UP) '.MILWAUKEE -- Pittsburgh Pirates' manager Bobby Bragan said Thursday It was a "crock of baloney" that he was feuding with his players, especially outfielder Frank Thomas. "There's no ill will. I ate out the players on two main points," said Bragan. "The first concerned a couple of our pitchers who have been throwing quick pitches--before the batter got set. It's legal, but Us dangerous and a batter could get hit on the back of the head If he was talking to the umpire, "And then I told the player* I didn't want anybody complain- Ing to the front office about the way I-use my lineup. 1 said you're a major league'ball club and. not- a, kindergarten 1 class." .In the .'shake-up list' Sunday, Bragan benched Thomas. Tuesday he put Thomas back In the lineup. . , ; f. .-. ; . ^*fl 9 . 9 ····'**' ·THOMAS IS a semltlve kid," Bragan said, adding that Thomas apologized later. He denied It was a sign of dissension on his club. "I told the players I lowered the boom In Pittsburgh on Sunday because If we were going to «ep losing, I wanted to lose with new faces," said Bragan. Yankee front office on the one- Inning affray. There Is no curfew on the players when they are at home. Bauer's account of the outing was as follows: "These men came by. They had made a nasty remark earlier. Then these bouncers from the Cops came and said, 'Don' fool around with these guys Hank. We know how to Ink care of them.'" , ., Later, Berra ' said, Mantle came back from the washroom with the word th« man was ly. Ing on the floor. Bimning Hurls 2-1 BOSTON aim-Frank House cored from third on an Infield iut In the eighth Inning to give he Detroit Tigers a 2*1 victory over the Boston Red Sox Thursday, Jim Bunnlng pitched a trong flve.hltter, striking out 'slumping" Ted Williams three tralght times. Frank Boiling belted his fifth tome run over the left field wall ,s lead-off batter In the game. The tally stood up until the Tiers pushed across the decisive run In the eighth. House got a lead-off single, 'as sacrificed to second by Bun- Ing and went to third on a Balling single. House c a m e cross as Harvey Kuenn bounced nto a force play. Bunnlng was never In serious rouble until the ninth as he truck out eight. Loser Bob For- irfleld yielded only seven hits ntll he was lifted In the eighth. A B H O A " to,:: 4 1 O 0 3 0 1 0 3 4 i a o Friend Shackles Braves MILWAUKEE " (up)-The rejuvenated Pittsburgh Pirates beat the Milwaukee Braves, 2-1, Thursday night behind Bob Friend's pitching for their third straight victory since Manager Bobby Bragan "dressed them down" last Sunday. .*.-...·-·· Friend had the Bravei out un til the ninth, then barely escaped with his third victory of the season. The Braves' first batter In the ninth, Eddie Mathews, hom- ered over the right field screen. Joe Adcock was safe on an error but was wiped out In a double play. Johnny Logan then Angled to left and Billy Bruton singled to right to put men on first and third. But as a shivering crowd of 13,622 watched. · Del Crandall [lied out to end the same. · .. FRIEND tight duel WAS with locked In a the Braves' li young rookie, Juan Plzarro, who allowed only five hits until he was lifted for a pinch-hitter In the eighth. But two of the hits served up by the 20-year-old were a home run by a Roberto Clemente In the fourth and a single by Gene Baker that scored Dick Groat In the sev enth. , .. , . ,.,. NEW PADRE PILOT A B H O A A B H O A PrMM.If 3 0 3 0 ornn.ll.5b 3 0 1 7 } 0 li 1 b-Sawatlkl Cltmnll.rf 4 1 3 0 llurff.p TbomaOti 4 J 0 1 Aaron.rf ' 0 0 0 0 Ualhawi.l. 4 1 3 « 3 o 3 fl t.Manlllla 4 1 0 A Tannar.ll 3 II 1 0 ; · 0 1 1 Brulon.ef Crandall.a . . P4r.arro-p a.Torra COIa.Jb ·, 1 0 0 0 (I 0 0 (J 4 I 3 0 I 111 4 1 0 0 tail 3 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 itnll I O A , 4 1 1 1 Klaiua.aa a 0 i 0 William..If 4 1 1 0 4 9 0 1 janMUrl - o u i · * " baia»ra 0 0 1 0 . .. Portarflald.p 3 0 I 1 ' ' ' b'Staphana 1 0 0 0 Datoak.p . t o n TMall II » 17 14 Totala SI T IT 11 a--Or«und*d for Pliarra In alb. -roundao for O'Connall In 8th. a--] or Adootk In Ith. - .-..,,.««.. if* !*· !··_l .. ^."RBi"--^Ciamanta. Bailor, Mathawa, HR--Clunanla. Matnawa. SB --Praaaa 1. DP -- O'Connall-toiaa-Ad- aock, droal.Uaaafoakl.Fondr. Ul" " tlburah 4, I. Kt--ft- -- Pliarro S. *O--rrland 1. Plaarro It, I, . . , Murff 1 HO--Pliarro .H. Murff 0*1. RAER--Prlnd 1-1. Plialr. 1.3. WP-- Fn.rvd (1.3). LP--Pliarro ( l - J I . U-Oerman. Burkharl, T--2103. All 19,113. Yanks Win George Metkovlch, left, smiles as he signs one-year -'-· contract Thursday to manage the San Diego Padres, '.'·-; succeeding Bob Elliott, who was fired. Looking on Is · Padre General Manager Ralph Klner,--(AP Wire.) ... Mefkovich New *· '..,i ·'(·."··.···;.;Vv;. ·' - · · "--- -, V;- ' .-. , Padre Manager SAN,DIEGO O: -- Georgelwas named the most valuable Subdue Giants itt lOtH, 3-21 CINCINNATI · (UP) -"-%% ! Frank Robinson singled | | home Wally Post with two | out in the 10th Innings ! Thursday night to give thij» J Cincinnati Redlegs a 3-2 trl-' umph over the New York/l J Giants and undisputed pos-«J | session of first place in the 4* · National League. .*-.., · ' I * Johnny Temple started ,th« ;( { winning rally with a walk wlth*t | one out In the 10th and v/asjj i forced by Post's hot bouncer to J ! losing pitcher Steve Rldzlk. Our 1 -' ( Bell moved Post to third with » , J single to right and Robinson . · shot a wicked liner through the MX to end the game and break the Redlcgs out of a first-place le with Milwaukee's Braves. Metkovlch, 36, was picked ' Thursday by his former roommate on the Pittsburgh baseball Club, General Manager Ralph Klner, to succeed Bob Elliott as manager of the San Dlcgo team In the Pacific Coast League. Klner announced that he was dismissing Elliott as manager "to help the morale of the team." He disclosed Metkovlch, 1 player In the National League as a third baseman. He started managing San Diego In 1954. Dodgers 'K Squeak by Hli-- Boiling. Wf-- n» ·»·, -- MHI.- ilnT DP -- Porlartlald-Klaua.Varnori, [u'lin.Bomnj.Soon.. LOB-- Dalroll 1, u l n . o . . -- , loaton I. BS--Bunnln« t. Porlirflakl I »lo.k i - B M B l i i I f, Port.rfuy I - ^ U R P h l -, r HO-P«rUrfl4liI nln( (I'll Tarjaaehl. Ill], A-- Wild Plub-BunnlM. WP-Bun. (LI), LP--Porl«r«t (0-1). U-- Birrr, J.JT4, ·oar. T-Today's Sports .Card Horn Bnalni--Hollywood fark, I K ·- PCO ctiarnblAnthtp Dlvlilobt, Br.ntwood. all da fnr B«.Mill-Jordan al (S*utri*rn ·on at Emlilor, 3 p.nv Cwlleta Buob.ll -- 1.BCC II Santa Clara at UCLA, I p.m. 1 I V.II.T. . Holtrwood. 1 B.m. law-Paln.Pa.llll AudltorltiM, ithtrn nivlrtan, " PCC , Ftrh «nd Turley, a last-minute pitching replacement for Whltey Ford, pitched a fine four-hitter Thursday night as the New York Yankees won their fourth game in a row, beating the Kansas City Athletics, 3-0. Turley turned a bunt fly by Alex Kellner Into a triple play In the second Inning to get out of n Jam after he had walked the first two men to face him. It was the first American League triple play of the year. The nine-hit Yankee attack was powered by Mickey Mantle, who clouted his sixth homer of the season In the third Inning and also beat out a drag bunt for another hit In the fifth, He walked In two other appearances. ,. ·" Cllr ' * Naw Yart AB H II A AB H O A 4 I · o 4 1 3 3 1 0 4 3 ifaDoutld.u 4 0 3 Zarnlaf.If 4 t t 0 3 1 1 Blmpaon.rf 4 I I 0 iUuihiar.lf 1 0 1 Trtompaon.a 4 0 4 1 Skowron, Ib 3*1 * Lopa.Tjb - ' PlaonUf a.Nordan ; BOSTON UE--Ted Williams' temper fouled him again Thursday. He was reported to American League headquarters for disciplinary action for bat-fling' Ing. Umpire Charlie Berry said he reported the Red Sox star for flinging his bat toward the Bos ton dugout after fouling out to the catcher during the first ln nlng of Wednesday's game with Detroit. At Chicago, league president Will Harrldge confirmed he had the report and would make a de- clslon this morning, Williams held himself carefully In check after three strike, outs Thursday. He carried his bat back to the dugout as so- kltlously as a Boy Scout es cortlng Grandma Moses across he street. The 39-year-old Williams, obviously Irked at going hltleu for the llth straight official appearance at the plate, angrily flipped the bat In disgust Wednesday when Tiger catcher Frank -louse speared hi* foul pop-up. Though the four-time batting champion singled on his next trip, It was the only hit In four at.bats. The slump has caused its average to drop s o m e 99 points to .373. ,-,,-%.,,., ; , ,' tfr TED WILLIAMS ' Slugger on Pan Again However, the bat-fllnglng was merely a mild prelude to the obscenity-laced performance he staged In the dressing-room. Boston newsmen, his longtime whipping boys, were the principal target for his tirade, according to witnesses, but they reported he also charged that "If (owner Tom) V««*ey and (g Total! II 4 14 It Totall I» i IT 11 a -- I'lltd out for Plionl In tth. fmtmt Cllr _.-......-....,- M« MO Hi r N«w York ....... _. ............. »»1 HI t»«-- 3 RBI-- Manila, Howard, Bauar. -- Darmotl, ~ ~ ~ Colaman, IK B--Skowron. HR --Manila. So.a,*~wlaught«r. DP--Qraff. laoghur. DP--fl Damaaatrl-Oraff. irlar-KaPoufaM.J Damaaatn-Powar, ar. Trlpla Pla: ·rdaon. : -i, BB--' 4, R*a!tu-Kail'n*r" .J. 'kiOVrrMiU 1 irlir 6, Kallnar 9, Mali irlay T, Killnaf L UD * :allnar M. feDm-HI UllHrmotl 3. fP~ Turlar (I-- Summari, H HBP--Turltr (Oraf'l. eral manager Joe) Cronln had any guts they would bar all you -- from the ball park," The scorching attack began, they said, while two local writ- erst were chatting to catcher Haywood Sullivan, trying to console the disappointed youngster on his being optioned out to Miami ' · , "Look out what you tell them." Williams said as he'_ combed his hair. "Those --- will Uettlllff twist It all around and make, . O , you look bad." |for Giardello. Williams then started for the door but changed his mind for (_,alllOUIl no apparent reason, the newsmen said, and charged back In- 5 a Howard,* 0 3 3 o 0 1 0 0 0 Bauar.rf 4 1 * * . . - - ------ ,-- Ktllnar.p 1 0 0 0 Turlijr.p MaDn»ot,» I 1 0 a Dmaaatrl.aa 3 0 1 4 obtained only a few weeks ago from Louisville, was taking over Immediately as manager. Metkovlch spent more than eight years In the majors, four of them with the Boston Red Sox. He was with the Red Sox from spent 1943 through 1946 and two and a half seasons with the Pirates In 1951-32-53. Other majors with whom he was connected- briefly were · Cleveland, the White Sox, the Cubs and Milwaukee. Metkovlch was the batting champ of the PCL three times and its most valuable player In 1930 with Oakland when he batted ,315 and hit 24 homers. Klner disclosed that Elliott had been offered the position of assistant general manager of the San Diego club but refused It- Elliott was a star with the old Boston Braves and In 1947 ' CHICAGO Wl--1 year-old bonus lefty, Sandy Koufax, struck out 13 and yielded only four hits as the Dodgers' ^"r TOM ACKER · blanked the Giants with one single In two nnlngs of relief pitching to win Ms third game. Catcher Ed Bailey threw In a \ run for the Giants In the first .' which Johnny Temple and Wal-, r y Post matched by hitting'doii- ifc bles to left-center with one out ; n the third. Red Schoendlenst . opened the "game with a slngle^r :ook second on Whltey Lock- . man's Infield out before Wlllla ' Hays walked and then was try- ' ns for third on the front end of a double steal as Hank Saucr ook the third strike. Bailey :hrew past third, SchoendlenstJ« icorlng. ..... _-.. · · · « - ' " " LOCKMAN singled and Mays .· doubled over short wllh one out . In the sixth for a run which put · the Giants back In the lead, 2-1, but Gus Bell singled with two ; out In the eighth to drive In . Pete Whlsenant from third and make It a new game at 2-2. N, A B H O A C t M H M l l A B H O Bctindnit.ib Ik I JTunpK.jB J nautrir RJiodaB.rf RldllM.p 4 0 1 0 RobliaHi,tr K i l t - ' rf " 4 0 2 S 0 11 S 4 3 « 0 Ballade t i 1\ It 4 1 1 « 4 1 » { 1 4 0 1 ) II 1 1 ' 1 n 1 1 b.Thurman I II 0 0 b ' I 0 0 onrammaa,! 0 II I 0 ' 0 0 0 Uiffeoat.p 9 l 3 I . e.fliiraaM o 0 0 o i d-wliiMa'l o o o i ) , Ak4r.» 0 0 0 0 S3 7 21 II Tulal out whan wlnnlnj run toarail. out ,,,, Millar In 10th. .fc- '" ta ' -"'"' *" ;»-£*-_. .a, Poil ISehoandllnat laorad li ' Balla; f p.locl ork o. ilk 1. J clMlnnall « ! j rlgey e ^Vowlkr victory this *TTi-t.Mt. nipped-the Chicago Cubs, 3-2 In f"'. a game which matched the Na-" tlonal League record of 23 strikeouts by both clubs Tuesday. The major league record Is 24. Duke Snlder's fifth homer with none on In the sixth proved the ~, ito ~i , :il -. tk ,, i.j i winning margin. It was the Cubs',1.1 Bunk 'iH. /·""· eighth straight Wrigley m 1 1 '-"-" ··-"^'AW-l"-'^ defeiit without season. ' ' Loser Moe Drabowsky fanned eight In six Innings and his replacement, Turk Lown. whiffed two for a total of 10 Dodger strikeout victims. Both Cub runs off .Koufax, who recorded his second victory without a loss, were unearned. iljrm L'bJaajo AH H O A A B H O A Ollllarn.3b 3 0 1 1 Moran,3b 4 1 1 3 3 0 3 2 Daldraco.ef 1 0 0 0 4 1 1 0 «.r«nnn« 1 0 0 0 ~ ~ n b'Slnnlaton o 0 o 0, i.l Si\ ^-llayl. IB-Mara. Span. Poal, Koak. 8AC-taula. lunaaalitadl UIB.Ba.» « BB.UIIIir 3. Bid. .so-toiiar Si^g'K* ' 't. R!* KB · ' .11 5 » i l ? Giants Owner Will Inspect.: San Francisco San Francisco Mayor George Christopher said Thursday in Los Anseles that the president ' 4 I 1 'l'° f the NCW York Glant » *"% ' 1 0 head west In two weeks to In* s PACIPIC COAST LMAOl'I! W I, Prl, Hollywood .tstru«k ._. . . : OB 'd--Walkad for Lowo In.r^tli. out for Drabowikr Po-. '.'l. WP K -- Sum a. T- -Bi. tP-- K.lln.r , , 3U1. Alt -- 11,011, (OOI. Cby to the dressing room and'Strode up to a reporter he had been previously friendly with. "If you were 10 Inches taller and 10 yean younger, I'd belt the hell out of you," Williams was quoted. The reporter was the person who Introduced Williams to a New Orleans sports writer earlier this spring. That Interview resulted In another Williams "gutless 1 attack on th^ Marine Corps, the late Ssn. Robert A. Taft, etc, which the Red Sox slugger later repudiated w i t h the charge. the c CLEVELAND UE -- Middleweights Joey Giardello and Rory Calhoun, each plugging for a crack at champion Sugar Ruy Robinson, meet here tonight In a 10-round, televised bout. The betting, at this stage. Is even. Both fIghtnn have been pronounced physically fit for their « third scheduled meeting. The bout was cancelled twice previously because of Injuries, Calhoun of White Plains, N.Y., bowed out last December with a rib Injury. Giardello, the Philadelphia slugger now working out of New York, suffered a face cut writer . was last April and the fight again had to be postponed. TtiMradnr'a RM nan FraMlaeo 0, Loa Anialta 0. Portland 6, Haeramanto 3. vancouvar B, Ban Plaeo 4. ~ * , Hollrwmd 3. Saallla I. llftntta Tad 07 la (FUb. 3.3J al HolllTTOOd (Dan. I 'va'neAllvtr (Pallaa. 3.'l) al San Dltfo (Orar 1-0), 1 Portland (Alaiandar ]·]) al Raera _________ atnto (Uanhall L3I. UM Anailaa t rranclMu (Hurd 1 AHKBICAM Chl»f0 --.-· N«w Yerk ..« . Oarnall 3.1) laa. Amoroi. Ml Mt ·!· «l Amoraa, gnldar. Bank*. Uttrall. -Walla. Purlllo, HR--Snldir. HH--RM", Qllllam, SafH^LItlrall IP.I. DP--Qr OhleaKo 10 BB--brabow.kv 3, Koufi T. SO--Orabowikr 1. l^own 3. Koufi i.l. HO---Drabowikr 3-1, lxwn 1- R^BR--Drabowikjr 3.3. Koilfax S. WP--Koilfai IJ-OI. I.P--Dl '1.31. U--Ponatalll. Dalmora, Conlan. T-l.'K. A--1.100. t Sports on RadiorTV IIAIIIO Dodnra VI Culw--KUPC. 1:0-1 o.m. Botlnf (QlaMillo.Calhoua| -- KPI, T ''Haca KMPC. »:iO p.m. Hollywood ... iiallla-KABC. l l l O Boxlnn (Calhoun-aiardollo) -· KRCA (41. t p-nt, spcct San Francisco as a slble site for his baseball club.^ Bubbling over with optlmli Chrlstoplier told reporters :.h«5 thinks "It Is not too far-fetche4 . to say that both Los Angelctt and San- Francisco will IMVIK major league teams as early, at,' ' next year." ·····£ 1 Christopher said he Is sending Horace Sloneham, president of · · the Giants, a latter telling Just ^ what Ssn Francisco Is prepared -,* to offer him to move the Giants ;;; west. · '" ' ' ii The mayor laughed at being fi called a "pirate" by a New York ·.; City councilman for trying' to '· take the Giants away. "If he'd" called me Rip Van ", Winkle, maybe I would Jmve^ been peeved," he said. "But I'm., not asleep on this project. If l\ f can steal the Giants away from*, New York, I'll do It." "/,' Thanaar'. rtalrolt 1, Boalon I. Naw York 3. Kanaaa Cltr t. nnleaio «, Wmhlnilon 3 Cltraland 4, Baltlmora 3. " OIITIM Tnlikt Dalralt at N«w Torn-- Ho»(l (0-0) »«. Kucka ll.3, CimlaM al Wafl-lnfton-- Dala t Oarala (1-11 »§. -lnfton-- Dalar Abarnalhjr (i- lhjr (i-3) or Chlcaco at ^Baltlmora-- Donovan (1.1) i. CMianiil (o-oi. Kaniaa Cllr a| Boitiliv-- Dunn (0-3) PltUbutirh 1. Mllwaukaa I. su ixnin 6. puiumiphu «. ·"·«·* flajMt TWa/ Brooklyn «' ChUas*--Prtrai , (!·! "flaw 1 ' rork at Cincinnati (nlsht)-- ... Pll lar 10-3) »i..Huihall (1-0) taburib at Hllwaukaa (Bl«hl) -- Kllna (0-41 n. Phlladalvhla -- --, Robarta (3-4) Ti. Jooxa (J-l) .r.r : (rladt) -- RAPS N.Y. COUNCILMAN .O'Malley Shrugs Off New { ^Brooklyn Park Proposal * '^ BROOKLYN (URI -- President Walter O'Malley of . th» Brooklyn Dodgers turned a cold shoulder Thursday to a «lg'^, · gestlon that the team satisfy Its requirement* for a new bfttt*. park by expanding the present facilities at EbbeU Field. ' ^3* Abe Stark, president of the New York City Conned, n*om-,- ·* mended-that Ebbets Field be rebuilt to aooomodate SO,WO . fans. He also proposed that * street near the park be closed . ,;' and old dwelling units, refreshment stands and a bar be rated . ,',' to provide room for parking 8,000 cars. , - . ; - · · When Infortned «f Stork's-proposal, O'MaUey comnwnted tenelyi "Mr. Stark continues to add confusion to what would have been a simple solution, had he given Initial support." . · · O'Malley, who ha* Hid he will transfer the Dodger* to Los Angeles If the city of New York does not help him obtain' a new park, has expressed his preference for a site In down* town Brooklyn.-^. ^ ·;. rr-j. . ·.'·'' ^f^':f^f'"',', i* ·'·'"'^ J ' v- R' 1

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