Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California on July 9, 1961 · Page 20
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Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California · Page 20

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Sunday, July 9, 1961
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q.2--INDEPENDENT-PRESS-TELEGRAM LOAS Rtath, Call!., Svndty, July 9, mi 'HANK HOLL1MWORTII Ixtciitivc Sports Editor The Most Valuable Redleg · · O n a club that sports such stars as Vada Pinson, Frank Robinson and Joey Jay, you might think I've flipped more than usual if I suggested the Cincinnati Reds' most valuable member was a gent named Otis Douglas. : A fantastic person, Douglas officially is listed as the red-hot Reds' physical conditioner. "Otis is much more than that," enthused a Cincinnati baseball writer. "Otis is the greatest cheerleader in baseball. He's put more zip into the Reds than a barrel of pep pills. You might say he personally has escorted this surprising baseball club into f i r s t place." Considering t h e R e d s were figured no higher than a sixth-place team in most pro-season calculations, Mr. Douglas has to be considered a cross between Svcn- gali and Mandrake the Magician. The writer's introduction to Otis Douglas came just before Friday's twi - night doubleheader in the Coliseum. After manager Fred Hutchinson hadrcgalled the writers with snappy tales of his wondruous Reds and left them with little information about the strange success formula he had concocted thus far--he strag- to the Coliseum's baking pits to . . with the other writers paddling OTIS DOUGLAS In Grid Heyday SEEIN'^Alt-STARST pferi from the dugout view batting practice . behind him like so many sheep. Not me. It was too lazy and It was too hot. - . . T h e n , this grey-haired gent in his fifties bounced into the dugout, chirping: "Man, this weather Is great. Really gets a fellow into shape." Who's this character, I wondered, someone who fiimped the fence at Norwalk Slate Hospital? Noticing the number "23" on his uniform, I stole a quick glance at my program and was certain my f i r s t hunch was correct. '" No number "23" was listed in the program. ;; * * * j. 1 ".GOING ALONG with the nonsense (well, it was 100 degrees at the h a t t i n g cage, so why not?), I asked: "What's keeping this hall club in first place? It doesn't look like you people have changed much f r o m the usual run of second-division teams from Cincinnati." "You're dead wrong, boy," he barked. "This team's got spirit and guts. That's the difference'. Those boys hatting out there are no more afraid of these big, tough Dodgers than I'd be of stamping out an ant. "Look at old gaffers like Freese and Post. They're running around like they were bonus kids. And that Pinson's the greatest outfielder in baseball. He's so charged up now that he almost climbed into the bay at San Francisco this week to make two of the greatest catches I've ever seen. """ "Robinson and Coleman are hitting like fiends. Hunt, jay, Purkey, Maloney and OToole are pitching dervishes. And there's not a tougher bullpen than Brosnan "and Henry. '' "That's what's keeping Cincinnati in firsl place." '"He may be a kook, I thought, but this old guy gives out more information than F. Hutchinson. * * -Ar - AFTER CASUALLY INQUIRING of a Cincinnati writer the identity of number "23," I was in for a rude shock when i learned the background of Otis Douglas. Now listen: - He was a former player-trainer for the Philadelphia Eagles and was line coach for the Baltimore Colts and Chicago Cardinals. He was head football coach at Arkansas, Villanova and Akron U. . He coached the Calgary team in the Canadian League the pasl four seasons. , - . , H e was head talent scout for Norm Van Brocklin's Minnesota Vikings during the past winter. He is a licensed pilot for both single and m u l l i - e n g i n c aircraft. He has earned Bachelor of Science, Master of Arts ..and Doctor of Education degrees. Who escaped from Norwalk? Me, not Otis. * * * ' ; THOROUGHLY IMPRESSED, I hustled back to the Reds' dugout and asked the whereabouts of number "23," er--Mr. Douglas. "Leave my man alone, he's resting," snapped the -boss, Hutchinson. "He got us into first place and I got to keep him in shape for the doubleheader." You better believe it ... or haven't you noticed who won both ends of t h a t douhleheader? BASEBALL CLASSIC ON TV TUESDAY Star Tilt Has BY HAL WOOD SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) --Baseball's travelling sideshow, the All-Star game, comes to San Francisco for the first time on Tuesday-and the fans by the Golden Gate are agog at the prospect of seeing American Leaguers in action for the first time. The game h a s been a sell-out for two weeks and the gross for the players' pension fund will r u n around $300,000. Ticket scalpers are getting as high as $25 a copy for SS d u c a t s--and m o r e f o r choice seats. N a t i o n a l League compe- t i t i o n here is old hat now after t h r e e a n d one-half seasons. But very few of the regional fans have seen the likes of Norm Cash and Rocky Colavito of t h e Tigers; Mickey Mantle and Roger Maris of the Yankees and Brooks Robinson of the Baltimore Orioles in action. * * * * TO THE F A N on t h e street, they are Just names he reads about--and are not living heroes like Willie Mays, Eddie Mathews or Orlando Cepeda. The consensus is that they'll find out before the game is over t h a t the A m e r i c a n League h a s super-men in the lineup, too. Manager Freddie Hutchinson of the league-leading Cincinnati Reds, avers that the American Leaguers will present a tough front. "But we'll be able to cope with them," says Freddie. "Our pitchers are a strange breed. They rise to the heights. "And I can't wait to see those American Leaguers chasing high flics in this park for the first t i m e . They'll he running around in circles unlit they get dizzy." Candlestick Park, home of the extravaganza, has earned a reputation as the toughest park in the majors in which to field fly balls. In fact, many players claim baseball shouldn't be played in the park at all. It should he left for the sea-gulls who glide gracefully above it--riding the up and downdrafts that give the athletes such headaches. The game will be televised nationally and regionally. It is the first live local telecast from Candlestick Park, which opened for business at the start of the 1960 campaign. There has been no indication from manager Danny Murtaugh of the Nationals or manager Paul Richards of the Americans on pitching rotation. But it is possible t h a i the left-handers on tlic mound will see more action t h a n the right-handers. Trip prevailing wind carries to right field and many of the home run shots clear the barrier with ease. 4 Homers, Arroyo Assisf Ford in Notching 16th Win NEW YORK (UPI)--Whitey Ford, backed by a four-homer barrage and given late-inning relief by Luis Arroyo, scored his 16th victory of the season Saturday when the league-leading New York Yankees beat the Boston Red Sox, 8-5. Johnny Indians Nip Chisox Blanchard, Mickey Mantle, Tony Kubek, and Bill Skowron all blasted home runs to lead the Yankees' 13-hlt attack against four Boston pitchers. Mantle's blast in the f i f t h inning was his 20th of the year, a total second in the majors only to teammate Roger Maris' 32. A r r o y o w a s summoned from the bullpen with t\vo' w a s S p 0 j[ c c j by Al Sniith's ic «° AB R H . cicveiana A8 R H . men on base and none out in ( W0 . nm | lomer in the ninth ·*; a /^""-" I g ? J J,fTM|ft $ · » ; · the seventh inning. The Resinning [nSJinscn.rt 4 o i oFar.cc'na.if . 3 i i i Sox scored two runs on Grant, who hadn't won sincclfSj'i'b i«lJE«i*f r | l o o n Chuck Schilling's double, a|j une y_ had a five-hilter ° '"" ·""·'·- · CLEVELAND, (AP)--Cleveland beat the Chicago White --to bring in I'rancona.. Vic Power's fourth home Sox, 3-2, Saturday as J i m 1 run of the year, in the second (Mudcat) Grant's s h u t o u t bill;inning, made it 3-0. Cardinals Knock Skidding Giants Down to Fourth, 9-7 SAN FRANCISCO iVP)--Ken Boyer and Charley James knocked in four runs piece for the St. Louis Cardinals Saturday, overcoming a 5-0 San Francisco lead, walk and a force out before^ Arroyo retired the side. The Puerto Rican l e f t - h a n d e r struck out six- batters, includ- until Smith's blast. It was Smith's 19th round-tripper of the year. Frank Funk came on to relieve Grant in the ninth Orreon.c c-Warlin Plzarro.o d-Smrih ing five of the six he faced _ r c Uring two baiters--to pre- in the last two innings. ! s c r v e Grant's eighth victory * " * * ]against two losses. THE RED SOX jumped on! Thc I n d i a n s j umpet | ( o a Ford for a 3-0 lead in the firsl i 2-0 lead in the first 3 0 0 0 Romaro.c 4 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 Pov;er,lb 4 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 De La Hoz.ss 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 OGrant.o 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 Funk.p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 - Totals 3 3 2 t 2 Tolals --33 3 ? 3 · R\.rn balled In. a--Callcif oyl on ilrlkes for Pi7.ino :n 7lh; b--Doomed cul lor Essealan in Vh; c--walked lor Carreon in 9th;. d-- hcmered lor Lown In ylli. ... Chlcsoa .-..- 009 CM 002--3 Cleveland _ _ ,, 116 WO ax--3 , IP H R ER BB 50 inning.! E--S'evers, Pnarro. PO-A -- ChlcaiKt inning when Jackie .Jensen |j m pi crs a|] walked and scorc(lic%';fi,^'' e 7"'" d 2B 7 ''pi-iiiV 00 s D ":.' : -'';\olr ! ic.o: hit a three-run homer. H n w - i o n Tito Francona's triple.! 30 ""''"'" 0 ""- M R ~p o w fi r 'R S ER%B so ever. Ihe Yankees knocked.Bubha Phillips then doubled-: LO""° " " ' " . " : . ' , ' 5 o o \ out Boston starter Ike Dclorfcl.i... t ; - f , ~r M,..-- \*;,~ r,,,. v,;,.i:§"i. n ' w - 8 " - - 8Vl * and also reliever W i l b u r o fj r s t O f three hits for nd giving the Redbirds a 9-7 victory. It was the fading Giants fth straight loss, their long- st losing streak of the sea- on. The loss dropped them fourth place. The Cards scored their last wo runs in the eighth off oser Ed Fisher (0-2), the Giants' third pitcher. Those uns scored on Boyer's third it, James' double, and Joe Cunningham's pinch single. Righthander Larry Jackson ;ave up 11 hits but got itronger and went the riis- ance. He retired the. final lo| iants in order. Jackson's: record now is 4-8. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB rl.irnll S3 30 .U1 Angeles - 45 H .«0 4 Sl»'j:oti , .. - .... 41 jj .539 '/j Francisco 41 3S -S31 9 Milwaukee _ 37 39 .4S7 ir/j ^ "-::.. ..-...;.: ii " :'"!« AMERICAN LEAGUE Wood with a five-run rally in the third. ' Schilling, b Cellar, rl Jensen, r( f'agliarcnl.cj -crnleles.o 'Aalzore, 33 Runners.lb Hew Y o r k B R H ' AB R H · 5 1 3 1 R!chardsor.,2D 5 1 1 0 4 1 1 0 Kubek, SS S 2 2 2 4 1 2 X Ma.-is, rl - - - 4 0 0 0 M anile, cl 0 0 0 DBerra, I I 400 0.Skowron, Ib J 02 0 Blanched, c a o i o Yaitrzcrri, If 4 0 Q OBoyei Bud-Jin, « 4 1 1 Q F o r d . t» Delcck. o 1 D 0 0 ftrroyc. Wood, D D 0 0 D S'allard. o t 0 0 0 a-Gr«en 1 l 1 0 NlxrWi, C 1 0 0 0 Mastery Over Twins 4 1 2 I j 2 ?! y WASHINGTON (/Ft -- ThelKlaus. but Gene Green singled 1 ° ' ° ( Washington Senators scored to center and Ray Moore came Totall 35 S 13 7 New York 53 Detroit ..,, 53 Cleveland .. . 47 Saturday's Result* Los Anodes 10, Cir.r ; .-nrtll I PiMsburgn -1. rAi:wa!k«e 3. S3 .303 »'A .os Ar.neles M rvncsola sas C;ty p . it , vs . Burdetie »-ij. Cincinnali a1 Los Angeles-May (IM) vi Koi-fax (11 5) or Cra:g (3-4*. Philadelphia fit CrVcagn. Two-- Man^f fry [7-9] ar.d S*Jlllv«i (3-9) vj. Hobbii THE GIANTS, who had lost bur straight games by iden- b-beif f4-3~ aim tical scores of 3-2, gave rookie southpaw Dick LaMay a 5-0 ead in three innings. Joe A m a l f i t a n o led off the Giants' first with a walk, and scored on Hnrvey double. Kuenn moved to third on Mattie Alou's single and tallied when Willie Mays grounded into a double play. Sports on Radio-TV , RADIO T i c c f i -- K V P C - ti'13 e . Pcrl^ -- KFl. ? o.m. TELEVISION ina-KTLA [«, 3:30 . . l Collvv.CWl P«V-KHJ Pel. .iSD .639 ..MO .513 ..I W ,*70 jl Salurday't RfsulH CTevelftntf 3, Chicago ?. New Yc.-V; E, Boi'cn S. W a iN n o 'c n 3, //inr.evsM ?. De'ro:! 3. uos AnatlEi 1. Bari.mo. r e 7, Kansas City 3. C-ar-«« Tor^y K u n s a i Cliv A! Han more-- S rs. B a r b e r [94). M'^uiesdd at Washington -s. Cr-fncv (1-0) at Hew York (71 -S 37 311 5 Tolal* _ .... biUed In. a-Sino'ed fcr Srallford In 7rh. Bajton 3M 000 110--s- New York _ ... OOS CIO llx--8 E--Jensen, Po A Bos'cn 24-9, Ncv; Yo'X. 27-12. DP--Sc^iillino, Budd!.n atd Runnels;' .Beyer, Rkharrfion a.-fl Skowrcn, LOR--' to V/in 111 tllG Bcstn.n 6, Kew York 6. 7B -- Ru-.reis.' .. , Schilling, Waris. MR--Jensen, Bla-vchard,' to c a ] l home. Ma^llc, K'-b£«r. Sfcowrcn. SB -- Man Me,. , .Bc^s-For,,. 1P H R E R B B J Jack Krahck, 1 Delock ([, i-S) - r? * * 4 0 " ·V.'ocd D 3 1 1 I .lal!*rrJ 3.S . 1 1 1 0 ·crrJe'ei 2 3 2 l v-Fo.-d (V/. li-2 ... 6 10 J S 0 Arroyo . . . . . . 3 1 0 0 1 X-Faied :,href batters in 3d; Y-Fai !wo bal'eri in 7lh. U-Rt-'np;, Cen'osn, D.-urn-nond, Pa C\\A- T 2:27. Air.-23JEl. 3-6) vs. Sl-,e'cion (S-2) Today's Sport Card Baiiball-Dodoers vi. Reds, Coliseum, 0 in. Heri» Racing--Circle, 12 neon. Loi Angels! 41 D«(r; find Grba · [5-3) vi. Lflry (!?·). Drag Racirro--Swi Perr ^yr-tn (J-31! rj.m. [E^ ard. Sollball- Niletw-i vs. ' DJn'e'% F -eid. S 15 n m. three runs in the eighth Inning Saturday to maintain their home park mastery over [the Minnesota Twins, 3-2, H marked the fifth lime in many tries by the Twins they used ^ ;cv JKral! |KMI the Twins'if-Bec jiwinningcst pitcher, wascoasl-l o ing along with n 2-0 lead |:when the roof caved in in the eighlh. Chuck Cottier d o u b l e d down the left field line, quick succession pinch-hitter Harry Bright was thrown out. Danny O'Connell hit his first triple of the year, and Jim Kaat replaced Kralick on the mound. Bill Klaus greeted the newcomer with a run-scoring single. Gene Wood ling forced to replace Kaat. ntiola Washing 1on .._ R K " AB R H L.GiV-.-i.cf-If 3 0 000'Corj;cII,3: 4 0 1 0 Klaui.is - l l 1 1 Wocdhr.o-ff 4 0 3 0f.SHll»ell 0 0 0 0 Dd'tv.c 0 0 0 0 G.Grecn.c 0 0 0 0 D CUcr.ev 3 0 0 0 Gab'«r,D 4 \ 1 1 Ta«by,cf 4 0 1 0 Lcn-j,1b 3 0 0 0 K cough, (f 0 0 0 0 Collier.?b 0 0 0 0 Hcb-iuo 1 !^ 1 0 0 0 a-Hlnlcn Kulvn.-.n c-B'Ighl KmO.rf Kil!:orev.',lb Alliso-n.rt Lerr.cn.lt utllelcf lAlley.c 4 0 1 1 4 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 4 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 C'aiJ J? ? 7 2 TofAll 323 11 3 .j--Singled fcr Hob^voh in iVh; h--Rn^ for L*morv In 81 h; c--groLTi(iecl cu\ \cr Kufvna 1n S'fij d--Ran for Weed I Ing :n .·**; e--Ran for G. Green in Elh; (-]n' Grcu.-cetf cul lor Moo re in S.'h. · J |J " ; Tfa _ - .. ,, 010 «10 000-7 _ ... ". Pri-A-Min'iifTota 74-11. Wash- ingion ?7-13. DP--O'Coir.ell, Collier rt-.d \-or.i: Valdivho. Martin, antt Kllletirevt: Collier, Klaus and Long. LCB--MiTM Icbrev;. i--Habavgh, Barley. s FLYING HOME Jarrves.u - - SchaFfcr.e 3 0 1 1 Baile b-Schoe-KJ'er.sUb 1 0 0 O Buchek.ss 3 0 0 0 .C'Cui.iViQhm 1 0 1 1 Isav/ar^kl.c G 0 0 IJaclcscn.D ^ 0 C 0 CHICAGO (UPI)--Chicago baseman R o n S a n t o Sprappy Johnny Logan came home for the first time Milwaukee Little Bobby Shantz saved rota's W 1 9 9 Total i--Grourdcd cut for Jwiej '.n 6th; f-- .Cl out lor 5(fafl=r !n Slh: c--SlnaKd for B'.xt-ck in B'.l; 6--Orcurtfed out (or FisVr n ilh. St Louil - 000 MS 070--?i Sin FrarciVca~:".V~~ ZI.. 5»1 Ml «00-7 E-- Kuem. PO-A--St. Lo-jls 37-14. Ssn Ffancl«o JMJ. DP--Buchtk. Gra-ijirsj and VrT.Jte. LOB--St. Louis 3, San Francisco 5. IB--Kucw, AmallMaro, PAoan. -- · - - · -- Bovtr. S IP H R ER BB SO Jackson (W, 4-!) 7 11 7 7 2 4 «,'«"· --- -5 ?? I I I I being traded nearly a month Joe Gibbon's seventh victory ago and hit a pinch-hit single with four innings of shutout in the sixth inning that gave'pitch ing, giving up only two the Pittsburgh Pirates a 4-3!sing1cs. Gibbon, who has lost ^ ^ ^ jfour, had allowed only three AB R H ' . . . G-r^'.-.s ^ 0 2 1 B:" r.y.lo MC:S;T.IO i 0 1 /. J AVC.«F E-.^BCis.c 3 1 0 0 Aflrc-i.rf C's-T;6--.te,rf · * D ACcocfc.lt /^crvn.if 3 0 0 OTorrc.c CfKrtto^r,lf 0 0 0 OC'moll.cf Scr.itit'dib 2 0 0 0 V.cMii'an.si f l StuarT 0 0 0 1 i-Thc-na* Sha-tz.p i 3 o Ot-SDa-.cier Marcrcski.Jb ^ 1 1 OBuhl,p Gibbco.p 2 0 1 0 Antor.ell-.D b-Ltgii,3 2 0 1 1 oiV.atI;ewj Nottcbarl.p AB R K · 4 G 0 Q 4 0 2 1 4 0 0 0 Ihits before being lifted Logan in the sixth. for Roberto Clemente, the Na- 5 o oo.tjonal League's second best 4 t i o'hitter before the game, got 2 1 1 c four singles for a perfect day. 0 000 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 · (LTO-3)' J ,, .,, . WP--LeVav. Jackson. U--Varoo. All.--15.174, Vrtf"ja'ckcwsKi.""t--2:14. pair of doubles and a single 7 7 " ' i n a 6-4 come-from-behind Cubs victory over the Philadelphia Phillies Saturday. The Cubs spotted the last place Phillies two runs, tied it up in the fourth inning, and then took the lead for good in a four-run fifth inning. Cub reliefer Barney Schultz took over for starter Jack Curtis in the sixth inning after the Phils had scored a pair of runs on doubles by Pancho Herrera, Don Demeter and Ken Walters. He retired Seyfried on Star '9' Gordon Seyfried of Long' Beach was named to the!the side and went on to pitch American Association's all- star squad Saturday to play the league leading Louisville Colonels in Louisville July 17. Seyfried pitches for Denver. three additional innings of no- hit ball to give Curtis his sixth win in eight decisions and fourth straight victory. Tclals 31 4 1 1 3 Totall W 3 i 2 · Rois hailed in. a-- Mil sa:rif.ce f!v for Schaf eld In 4-n. b-- sir.g'«d far G bDc.-i in 6lh; c-- Unr-cd far Ai'cnel" in 7lh; d-- hll 6v pife.-.er fcr r/.c^inan in 9lh; e - - r c T fcr. TroT-as in 9lh; f-- liicei ojt for Ncllftarll Prtlsiurth ..... Kl MIIMukK ............ «2 100 CM-- ) C-- Scr-3f.«;d. BCM-,9. PO A-- P.llstvura* ?7.5 / .Vi!v.fluk*« 27-l«. OP--Lngan, Wai*r-| riki'And Nclso-i: G'Odl. Waicroski a-.d Nfis«n; Boiling, Mc/.'.iMan a-d Adcok 2;! //v:iha. Bcli ro ^nrl Adccck: VUron ^nd A:«llen. LOB-- P.listn.rctl V, If. iwairtcej t ;B-Viro=n. HR-Cimo'l. S-Goral, IWtA'.K. Bthl. SF-Sluarl. IP H I! ER BB SO' G.bSon, W. 7-4) ... _ 5 3 J 3 ! 2 Shanlj 4 2 0 0 1 4 '·Buhl (L, 5-71 _. ... 5 ? 4 4 3 3 /·rlo^::! . . . . . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 2 2 0 0 1 1 Noi:earl _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 2 0 0 0 0 0 Y-- Paced Ihre* batters In 6th. hBP-- Bv Shanli (Thomai). Pfl -- Torre. Ij--Ooietelli, Conlan. BurHi»n, sic r.«r fcd Pe!ekcuda. T-J:3S. Att.-!«,l». Hawks, San Pedro Clash Tonight in Showdown Tilf Long Beach Nitehawks travel to San Pedro tonight where they bump heads with Mary Star of the Sea in a Western Softball Congress giime which could very well decide the league championship. Game time is 8:15 at Daniels Field. The Stars boast a mark of 11-1 in league piny, having lost only to the Hawks 2-1 in 10 i n n i n g s earlier t h i s season. The Hawks are 13-3 on the season. Jack Randall, who seems to have shaken his leg injury, will get the starting nod for the Hawks. George Pearson, the one-man mound staff for Mary Star, will start for Doug Ballard's harbor club. Daniels Field !s located at 13lh and B Street. AB R H · Cf.lCHO 3 1 O O H ' i l t . c f .. _b 4 1 1 OKIndJII.Zb C. Smlih.jb 4 0 1 1 Banks.si Hernrs.lt) I 1 ? 1 /jltmsn.rr. B.G.'smlfh.If c-Genia:« Stert.o Ccker.c Wallers, rl X 1 1 1 Wllliams.ll 3 0 0 OSan'oJn 0 0 0 OS. Teytor.c 1 o 0 OThacker.c 0 0 0 OBoiKhee.lb 4 0 1 OCuriis.D 4 0 2 1 Schultz.p 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 A B R K * 3 0 0 0 3 1 1 1 3 1 0 0 3 2 2 0 X ? ° 3 i 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 ' O D D 1 1 1 0 7 0 0 0 LehTiai.P a-wy:* o o « u b-Cov,"r.o'n,1f 3 0 0 0 Tofft'S ~~3S 4 8 Tolals X 67 S ·-- Rum bftl'Ed :n. a--AnncurKfd « D "".c h h'tier fcr eJwnsn in 6'h. b--Li.-.etJ owl tar W,*:n i 6'h. c--Filed oul for BVdsthun fo «:h. (p.YladclpN-a 101 033 W--J iChlCKO . . »0 2« Mx-i E_No.-.e. PO-A-Pr..'«!£:phia 2*1 }. Chicago 3M1. DP-- MS'Xrr.ui. T. Taylor Anrf H»r«rfl LOB--PrY'AflelcVfl 5, Chicago e. ?B--T. Tavror, C. S-rilh. Sanlo 3, Curtis, Herr«rfl, otTit'tf, V»air«rj. 6B--Allrrtfln, ' H e S ' ' IP K R EP. Bfl SO Owens (L, 1-2) - c - j S « 5 S 3 Lfh.-n/n ...,, - ^ l 0 0 0 0 BaldschLtn . ... 0 0 *' 0 3 S'wrl _ -- 1 1 0 n 0 ? curfu"(w, ta --. jw 1 i i i ? Schullr . - , y 0 0 0 0 * PB-Coker 3. [J-Vtnicn, Formn. D8S- coll. Secorv. T--2:35. Alt.--ll^S. appas Flips 2-Hitter, 7-2 BALTIMORE, (UPI) -- M i l t ""appas pitched a two-hitter .nd won his f i f t h consecutive ;nme when t h e B a l t i m o r e Orioles defeated the Kansas City Athletics for the seventh traipht time, 7-2, Saturday light. T h e win, P a p p a s ' sixtii igainst three losses, was the 5th for the surging Orioles n the last 19 games and kept hem in a third place tie with Cleveland. It was the fourth oss in a row and 13th in the ast 15 games for the A's. Lew Krausse, the A's 18- year-old bonus baby, went the irst five innings and lost his : ourth straight verdict a f t e r Breaking in with a sensational three-hit shutout over Los Angeles. Kinllt Cly A B R H ' B i ' ' '- 9 S 9 ?· . Stcc.Vni.cf Jc-niwvtf Su'.livanx Ca-jl«v,3b Krausse .0 a haiVlns DiJmar.p Bass.D c-Nuxha![ r p linxjra »B R K · Ron nsn,3b5 1 2 0 i 0 0 I SnvStr.tr 3 7 2 1 ) 4 a 1 0 Brai-dt.cf * t 1 1 4 0 0 OGen:ire,lt 4 0 0 OTrla-dos.c · too Ob-PMirev 3 0 0 0 Folles.c 2 1 0 0 Herroo.rf I Of. _ J O O P a i 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 2 J 1 X 0 2 1 4 0 1 1 5 0 1 0 Ron Santo of Cubs slides home safely in fourth inning against. Phils following wild pitch. Phils pitcher Jim Owens can't grab throw from catcher.-(AP Wirephoto) Tufats 73 2 ? ] Tc!fl!l 36 7 1 2 6 ·--Run^ haMcrf In. a-- S'^cied for Kr^uiie in 6lh; b--Pro- cedc·J^ far Tnardot In 61h; c--V/a'-cetf fcr BASS in t-lV a--Sing'cd for KMJSJP \n fi'h; b-P^p- BCdOul Itr Tr-Andos i.n 6lh; c--VM'Vrrl DflJi in Jth, 131 Ciry . 000 OW 000--? BaMimurt . ... , 210 Oli 01 x-- 7 E--Cai,«Vr JoViinn. GrrU'e. PO A-- f\vt\ Cnv ?6, nailimarc 27-15. D-Ada r, Mwisen aid Gcn'ilc; Lvtrre. Howler aid Siclern; Hflnsco, Ad^.r a-w, Ger.ii'e. LOB--Kflf^as Cilv t. Bait.niD'e 1^. Ib--B. RchlniOn, 3h--Snvder« Hff 100. IP H R ER BB SO Kraim* L, T--1) M S 7 X 3 ^ Ditmar ,, _ .,-. l 3 2 2 - 0 1 Han .... 1 1 0 0.. 1 1 Nu.thall , .. _.., . 1 l l T 2 l Panpas (W, t3) ,,_ . » J 3 5 Q U-Hur!*v, Ho-wcWclr, FlaMrlV, Kinnamon. T-J-16. Att.~1fO«.

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