Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California on July 16, 1961 · Page 26
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Independent Press-Telegram from Long Beach, California · Page 26

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Sunday, July 16, 1961
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C.2--INDEPKNDENT-PRESS-TELESRAM Long Beach, Calif, $TMdiy, July U. Hit 'BASK HOltlMORIH- .EMtutlve Spoils Editor FRANK HOWARD The Question Mark Mauch Drools Over Howard Bob Lemon and Gene Mauch of the Phillies drool when they glance at the Dodger bench . . . and neither can understand why the Dodgers aren't waltzing out of sight of the other National League dancers. "They've got some bench all right," says Lemon. "Why, with guys like Willie Davis, Snider, Howard, Spencer, Hodges and Aspromonle, they've got practically another major league varsity." "Yeli," g r u n t s boss Mauch. "Ask me how I'd like to have that Dodger bench crew." Since the pitiful Phils appear bent on driving to an all-time low in the N.L. win column -- and were a staggering d o z e n games away from even seventh place at the All-Star break --I'm sure Mauch would settle for the Long Beach Rockets finishing out this season. Mauch agrees with Lemon that the Dodgers should be leading the N. L. pack right now. "They'd be in front if Frank Howard played regularly," declares the youthful skipper. "That big guy would hit 30 homers by accident." In this respect, Mauch sees eye-to-eye with Bobby ··Bragan, the ex-Dodger coach who's now with the new Houston entry. Bragan was high on Howard all last season and insisted this spring that if the Dodgers kept their answer to Paul Bunyan in right field the entire season, they'd never look back at the pack. On this subject, Dr. \V. Bun N'ichols of Bellflower .sends along a clipping from the column of sports editor Bob Johnson of Spokane, where (Incidentally) Bragan managed a few seasons ago. Pointing out Bragan's thoughts on Howard, Johnsor continues: "It's hard to figure why L.A. keeps Howard out of the lineup. Admittedly hs still swings at a lot of bac pitches but when he connects, brother, that ball goes How they expect him to find the strike zone sitting on the bench is hard to imagine. "Frank has all the potential to be the biggest name in the major leagues but he'll never 1 make it, and neither will the Dodgers, sitting in the shade of the dugout." With due respect to Bragan, Mauch and Johnson, I'll take the current Dodger right fielder, Ron Fairly, in preference to big Frank. I'll agree with Alston, Durocher, Bavasi or whoever else dictates the Dodger lineup. It's much nicer to have an outfielder who gets on base consistently and can field (Fairly) than one who hits for the same average as Jose Pagan and fields like Babe Herman. * * * GRABBING THE BRASS RINGS: . . . Sudden thought: Are San Francisco redhots still pursuing their drive to have Alvin Dark of the Candle- 'sticks named manager-of-the-year? Just wondering, that's all. . . . With the Rams due to open their Redlands broiling factory this week, I.es Richter surveys the NFL race and comes up with this report: The St. Louis Cardinals to win the Eastern title and Detroit or Green Bay to bag the Western flag. (Fearless Les expresses little fear of the 49ers, Colt and Bears.) . . . Any Ram veterans with ideas of reporting late to the hated Redlands purgatory should forget them. "I know all the excuses," points out g. m. Elroy Hirsch. "! used all of 'em, but that stuff doesn't go anymore." . . . Didja see where another brilliant golfing decision was made a few days ago? Arnie Palmer lost a shot when a freak wind blew his ball off the tee in the British Open. Now how on earth can anyone justify such a penalty just because a wind suddenly arises? Oh, well, I should have given up trying to fathom the Rules of Golf years ago. * * * . . . P. W. Morgan of Long Beach, vacationing in Charleston, S. C., sends along this Carolina sports column note: "Asheville's Sally League leading Tourists have drawn 56,000 fans this season, far and away the best figure in the league. The Tourists have averaged 2,700 per home game since $175,000 bonus boy Bob Bailey 'Joined the club--a splendid argument in favor of bonus contracts." Splendid for such stops as Asheville, that is. . . . The Angels have a naw name for the thick glasses of Ryne Duren: "bottle bottoms." Duren has several sets, all tinted differently--for night games, twilight games and day games. (No, no, Ralph, the rose-colored ones belong to Don Drysdalel) Sub for Cash, oles Homer n Eighth, 2-1 Tigers Win, but Yanks Retain Lead DETROIT (/P)--Larry Os- orne, pressed into service as n emergency p e r f o r m e r , elted a towering eighth-in- ing home run and lifted the Detroit Tigers to a 2-1 vic- ory over the M i n n e s o t a 'wins Saturday. Osborne's f i r s t h o m e r anded in the upper center- ield bleachers 400 feet from lome plate. It enabled Jim lunning to best Camilo Pas ual in a tight pitchers' duel. The hefty first baseman vas in Detroit's lineup only ecause of slugging Norm Cash's foot infection. Bunning, a slow starter this ;eason, recorded his 10th vie ory--and fifth in a r o w-- against six losses. He yielded only four hits and the only lamaging one was Earl Bat- .ey's ninth home run in the seventh. Battey's homar tied the icore after the Tigers hac jroken up a scoreless struggle m the fifth. Bunning scored Detroit's first run when he singled will two outs and went to second on Dick McAuliffe's single. Al Kaline drove Bunning in with a line double to left center. Minnesota AB R H · Dilrall AB R H · Teen.cf 4 0 0 0 McAulllie.ss 4 0 1 0 .lrtin,2b 3 0 0 0 Kallne.cf-rf 3 0 1 1 ll'ejV,lb ] b 3 0 1 0 Maxwell.II 3 0 0 0 Alllsoo.rf 4 0 0 0 Uru'cn.cl 0 0 0 0 Lemon.ll 3 0 I OColavito.rl-lf 4 0 0 0 BaMey.c 3 1 1 1 Osborr.e.lb 3 I I I Lecdo,3b-ss 4 0 1 0 Boros,3tl 3 0 1 0 Valdftv'so.ss 2 0 0 0 Wood,2b 3 0 1 0 a-Becau«r,lb 1 0 0 0 Brown.c 1 0 0 0 Pascual.p 3 0 0 0 Roarke.c 2 0 0 D Bunnlr.g.p 3 1 2 0 WHERE WAS FARRELL ON THIS PLAY? Heads-up play by Dodger first baseman Gil Hodges pays off as Tony Gonzalez of Phillies is tagged out in eighth inning while trying to score on wild pitch. Dodger pitcher Dick Farrell forgot to cover home and drew $25 fine.--(AP Wirephoto) ToUIS 30 I * I Tolals 29 2 7 2 'Runs balled In a-- Salercn error lor ValdlyleMo In 71h. Mtintsola . too 000 100-1 Detroit .. _ 000 010 01X--2 E--McAUHfe, Wood. PO-A--MlnMsola U\1. Delrul! nt. OP-Va'dlvlelsa.Ma-i:n and Killebre* 2: Wood and osoorne; MD Aulllfe, Wood and Osborne. LOB--Mln 'r.esola 6. Delroil 7. 2B--Kallne. HR- · BaHey, Olborne. IP H R ER BB SO Pascual ( L . M2] . . 1 7 2 2 4 7 Bu-nlng W . 106) 9 4 1 1 2 6 HBP--By Bi-nn'ng (Lemon, Marlln). U-- Ri*nge. Carrlgan, Orummond, paparella T--2:2S. All--12,325. COBS LISTED 'POOR, 1 LIFE IN JEOPARDY ATLANTA (/P)--Ty Cobb, former baseball star who has been hospitalized several times in recent years, was reported in poor condition Saturday In Emory University hospital. The 74-year-old baseball wonder had been in fair condition until Saturday. He had an uncomfortable night and a spokesman said he is unconscious at times. His life ts in danger, the hospital announced. Jay Registers 13th Victory as Reds Increase Lead, 2-1 CINCINNATI (UP1) -- The :incmnati Reds s t r e t c h e d their National League lead to six games by edging the Chicago Cubs, 2-1, Saturday night behind the steady pitching of Joey Jay, who picked up his 13th victory of the season. The Reds bunched three hits with a walk and a sacrifice to score both of their runs in the eighth inning. Eddie Kasko led off the frame with a double, moved PLAYERS F THE DAY 56 31 444 _ . _ Ange!«r ^L__J_--10 H SI i 6 Plltsburgh 43 37 .531 " San Franclico - 4i 43 .535 ... . - ;efl ,, 33 « .475 14'/ Chicago _ 43 46 is _ _ 33 44 .4i3 15V» Boslon . 4J 44 . ..".:. 37 46 .444 17 Bhla - 25 56 .309 28 Saturday's Results Cincinnati 3, Chicago 1. SI. Louis )2, Milwaukee 4. San Frartciico s, Pittsburgh 3. Ph'larfelphla 7, Los Angeles 2. St. Lo CKIcas . ,., .647 .644 ... 557 .53? 9 .433 14 ! ._.,, ,, .477 14Vi Vaihinn'on 39 43 Mi 17 Mlnr.eiola . 36 51 .4U M L« Ar.gilti J4 51 .«W KVi Kansas City _ 33 » .3*4 Gamei Today Chicago (Elliworlli 4 6 ) at CindnnBll (Hin» 9-41. Milwajkee (Her.dley 1?) at SI. Louis (C'tQlle 3 ? ) . PiMitxjrcfi [Francis 1-3) at Loi Ange!« Pcrran^vr [4-?l, ? p.m. PhitodilD^.'a (Owen* 1-2) at San Francisco Jones 6-5), Junior Baseball Ralary Leagui Sertoma 13. Plaza 7-Up 3. Saturday's Ret. LDS Angeles 6, Cleveland New"Yc~rk"9, Chicago a. Delroil 2, Mlrr.esota 1. Boston 2, Sall'more 1. Games Today He* York (Daley 7-10} at Ballirr-on Kansas CilV (Walker 3 4 and Archei 6-4) at Detroit IMossi 7-2 and Regan ..Jnne'ula ( K a a t 39 and Cueto 0 3 ) at Cleveland (Bell 5-9 ar.d Hawkins 5-6) (2). Boston [Oe'oc' 5-5 ar.d Stallard 00) fll Chicago (Pierce 4-6 and McLlsh S-S) '" Los Angeles (Bowsfield 5-3 end Mo 3-5) at v.'asning!cn (Hcbaugh 6-3 Cheney 1-1] [2). T. DAVIS S A O O W S K I TOMMY DAVIS singled twice and drove in a rim as Dodgers lost to Phils, 7-2. . ^ * tf 9 EDDIE S A D O W S K I homered in 12th inning, his third hit'of the day, to give Angels 6-5 win over Cleveland. to third on Vada Pinson's sacrifice and scored on Frank Robinson's single. Robinson's h i t extended h i s s t r e a k Cards Score 8 in 8th, Rip Braves, 12-4 ST. LOUIS (UPI)--Pinch- tter Curt Flood's bases- aded double in the eighth ning sparked an eight-run «plosion as the St. Louis ardimils scored a come-from- ehind 12-4 victory over the :ilwaukee Braves Saturday ght. Flood's blow started the coring in the Cardinals' big- est inning this year. Rec choendienst followed Flooc ith a run-scoring single anc on Taussig blasted a bases .earing double. Next, Kenny oyer stepped up and blasted is 13th home run of the sea on. St. Louis IY. Disdains 6-Run Deficit, osts9-8Win C H I C A G O ( -- Glcie ioyer's double and Tony Ku- ek's single in the 10th inning ave New York a 9-8 uphill ictory over the Chicago White Sox Saturday and kept he Yankees clinging to their recious three percentage- »int American League lead iver Detroit. A crowd of 37,730, boost- ng the three-day total to 25,140, saw the Sox blast 13 lits, including four home runs, but still fall short of he persistent Yankees. The never-say-die Yankees, down by six runs in the "ourth when Chicago took an i-2 lead, pounded their way nto an 8-8 tie with two runs n the top of the ninth. Only i great catch by Al Smith on a bases-loaded drive by John Blanchard prevented the Yankees from going in front in the ninth. Roger Maris, continuing his assault on Babe Ruth's record of 60 home runs, hit his 35th in the third inning for a 20-game lead over Ruth, who didn't, hit No. 35 until the 106th game on Aug. 5, 1927. Phils AB M.ilknms, 2t 4 If 4 Vail*. Sinilli Donovan Sfrops \Orioles Fall K.C. on Six Hits; SHORT CHANGED . cf _______ 3b ,, rf ...- JcOmson, c -..- \niaro, ss ..... Short, p . ........ Totals ....... ,,.. Slumping Dodgers Face Bucs Today (Continued From Page C-l) Beyond the mental lapse, AB 4 Krausse Beaten · WASHINGTON (/B -- Lew Krausse, Kansas City's $125,000 bonus pitcher, went down to his fifth straight defeat Saturday as the Washington Senators scored a 7-1 victory behind Dick Donovan's six- hitter. Krausse, 18-year-old right- hander, went three full innings and was roughed up for three runs and five hits. - Donovan blanked the A's on one hit for the last innings and retired 20 of the last 21 batters he faced. Hovrier.ss Del Grtca.cf Poiatfa.ll Lumo«,7b Slctxm.lb Slepfieni.rf Sulllviac C£U3CY.3b Krausic.D DHmar.p a-Kllmchoc); SJiaw.o 0 I OCrtai-,ell,3: 0 0 OVea'.ss 0 1 0 Klng.rf 0 0 OGrten.c 1 t 0 Tasbv.cf 0 0 OLong.lb 0 1 1 Kcouch.lf 0 1 D ColOr.JB 0 0 0 Donovans 0 0 0 1 0 0 D 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 fo Bosox, 2-1 BOSTON (AP) -- Boston edged Baltimore 2-1 Saturday on the four-hit pitching of iene Conley and rookie Chuck Schilling's clutch single. Conley never let up though he trailed from the first inning to beat Dick Kail on the strength of a two-run uprising in the seventh. Vic Wertz tied the score with a pinch-hit sacrifice fly and Schilling drove in the decider. AB RH · _ _] 3 0 1 1 c-sre!diro.2b 0 0 0 0 Geiger.ci 3 0 1 0 SnvOr.U 4 0 ) 0 fastrjemskUf 3 0 0 0 Brandt.cf 4 0 ) 1 Pagllaronl.c 3 0 0 0 Triandos.c 4 0 0 0 Jensen.rl WilBarr.s.lb 4 0 0 0 Rt-nnels.lb 2 0 0 0 Malrone.Ob 3 0 0 0 Budd'n.ss 4 0 1 0 a-V/ertz 2 0 0 0 Green.ss 1 0 0 0 Ccr.'ev.p 0 0 0 0 Dodgeri GilliHin. nb ARpromonte. ES _.. 4 Moon. If ...- 2 T. Davis, cf 4 Howard, rf 4 "" to?. 1b - 4 Xcal. 2b 3 P.Offiboro. c 3 Kouf:ix. p 2 Farroll. p 0 a - W l n d t i o r n 1 (iolden. p 0 ToMla 31 2 6 2 a--Flicd out for Farrell in Stli. P h i l s 001 000 231--7 Dodgeri 200 000 000--2 PO-A-Phlls 27-13. Dodgers 27-12 DP--Talfcmu3, Ainaro and Walls Aniaro. Malkmua and Walls. LOB-- Pliils 4. Dodgers 4. 2E--Howard 2 Amaro 2. 3B--W a I 1 «. H R -- C Smith. SB--Gonzalez. S--Short Gonzalez. Demeter. ^lalkmua. R ER DB SO 2 2 2 Short (W. 3-5) 9 S (U 11-6) . Farrell ·TOUU H I 6 1 Total! U 7 · Run! balled \n. ..a--Struck oul lor Oit/nar ir 7lh. Kimai citr _ on ooo soo-i 27-10. DP--LumjM, Howser and Slebern; Cavsev, Lumpt end Slebern. LOB--Kan us dry i, Washington I. SB--Slebern Comer, Xing. SB--Howser 2. Keouon. O'ConneM. ,$--Veal Donovan. SF--Tasby 1, OCM1M.I. H E R B S It Krlussi a, 1-5) .. .. I Dilmar --,,__ 3 Shaw ,, _ H Donovan (W, 5-t) ...» 6 1 H3P--Cottier (by n:tmar). .. Mir. U--umonl, jltv/art, Berry, 0 1 1 0 , wp-oit- 30 '. 0 4 ) 2 0 4 ) 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 ) 0 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 Triandos.c V/ilBan-.s.lb Hansen.ss Kertog.rl Adalr,2S-3! Hall.p 3-Philley Fistier.p Tolali 31 I 4 1 To!als 23 5 7 2 · Runs balled - . . a Hit iacrif'ce fly for Buddin In 7lh,' b StrucV oul lor Ha!) In 8lh c-Ran for 3. RoMnson in llh. HWrr.eo _.. _ Bostoi PO-A-Balli/no.-- 7410. Bo-,to 27.5. DP --Hair, rlansen ana vji\\vns. LOB--Bsul IP H R L _ _ . . 7 6 2 2 5 . - . 1 1 0 0 0 Coiliy {W, 4 - 7 ) . . . . 9 4 I I 4 _ U-CfwIak. Smlln, Soar, ttcK'nlev. T- 2:16. Alt--7.477. IMM (L, 5-4) . Fisher PCL Results Tac«nil 9. Hawaii 1, Spckdii* 6 §, VancouvJir 1-1. Portland 6, S^atll* 5. ^all Lakt Cilv 9, San Dlto 6. EASY VICTORY FOR FULLMER NEW YORK (JP--Don Fullmer, younger brother of NBA middleweight cham pion Gene FullniEr, breezed to a unanimous decision victory over Rocky Fumerelle of Buffalo, N. Y., in a nationally t e l e v i s e d 10- rounder at Madison Square Garden Saturday night. Fullmer, a 22-year-old swifty, dropped Fumcrellc with a left hook in the third round and jarred^ the New Yorker with Jabs* most of the scrap, Fullmer was on top, 7-2, 8-1 and 9-1 by judges and the referee. Alston does not know what as been wrong with Farrell. Why don't you ask him?" he napped. The humility of losing two n a row to the Phillies for he first time since the Dodgers occupied the Coliseum made it a quiet dressing room. One could almost hear the jennant drop. Alston, the only talker, did say disgustedly that "the seventh, eighth and ninth men in the lineup are the ones who are beating us all along." The bottom third of the Phils' order contributed five of 11 hits Saturday. Catchei Daryl Johnson singled twice for his first hits of the year the light-hitting Ruben Amaro doubled twice and Short' first RBI of his career put th Phils in front, 3-2, in the sev enth. * * * SHORT, HITLESS in 25 at bats last year and 1-for-l going in, singled in the sev enth to score Amaro with th lead run. Amaro had double off the screen, scoring Smith who singled to start the in ning. . Right fielder Frank Howar played Short's ball with a the caution of a demolition crew approaching a mine. The 3-2 edge was all Shoi needed to become the firs visiting lefthander to pitch complete game,in the Col seum since Sept. 0, 195 Seventeen such spscies ha failed since Art Ceccarelli through 10 games, durin which he has made 20 hits 37 swings. A f t e r a w a l k to Gene Freese, Wally Post sent Robinson home with the second j a n d deciding run of the ing. Jay, winning his 13th game i his last 14 decisions, lost a h u t o u t when Ron Santo ocked a solo homer in the inth inning. Jack Curtis, a rookie south- aw, went the route for the ;ubs and was charged with is third loss against six wins Jay scattered e i g h t hits valked two and struck out hree. Kubek, ss Maris, rl Manlle, cf Berrd, If Howard, Ib Blanchard,c Bayer, 3b Terry, p Coales, p a-Torgeson 5 0 1 1 Fox, ? b 1 2 3 2 Landis, c[ 2 1 0 0 Smllti, rf · 3 0 0 1 Mlnoso, I f 5 2 7 1 Lollar, c 4 0 2 2 Carev, 3b 5 2 2 0 Martin, Ib 1 0 0 0 Herbert, D 0 0 0 0 Lcwn, p 1 0 0 0 BEMjmrn Clevenger, o 0 0 0 0 Hacker, p 1 0 1 1 L,irsen, p p 0 0 0 0 Slevers I I 1 Id-PildFcik- o 0 0 0 0 ,'he«s73b aron.rl nomas.lf dcock.lb orre.c Acttlllan.si urdelle.o Boyd . AB R H * AB R H 3 1 1 0 LlllisJS J 0 0 5 1 1 2S=hr.dn!l.3b 3 1 1 2 0 0 OTaimlo.cf 4 1 2 5 0 1 OWhlle.ln 3 1 1 4 0 0 0 Bovcr,3n 5 1 I 4 0 1 0 rAusial.lt 5 0 2 4 1 2 OC^cn.D 000 3 1 2 1 Hunnlnohitvl 5 2 1 3011 Sawalikl.c 7 2 1 0 0 0 DSuchek.sl 0 0 0 0 c-Jantes 0 0 0 OGrammas.ss 1 0 1 OSadcckl.o a-Warwic* Miller.p Anderson.p e FiKxUf 2 1 1 I 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 ) 0 0 1 I 1 e Cubs showed that it coul e done. The Dodgers manufacture eir runs before Short ha chance to gain his conf ence in the opening roun . walk to Wally Moon, ngle by Tommy Davis an Howard's bloop double off th creen represented the tot ffense. Thereafter, the only Dodger j vho reached third base was' oach Clay Bryant. This afternoon, the Pitts- urgh Pirates move in for a wo-game series that will end he current home stand. Ron 'erranoski (4-2) will become a bullpen refugee for his first tarting role as a Dodger igainst Earl Francis (1-3). Alston will return to his eft-hand hitting lineup today although it is doubtful that Vlaury Wills can return. Wills was sidelined Saturday be cause of flu. Tcl.Vs 1 4 4 1 1 4 Tolall 1 4 1 2 1 3 ·--Runs balled In. a--Sing'ed lor S.xl-cV,i In 5'h; I rounded cul Icr Lillis in 51h; c--Sing' or Buch.ek rn 4!h; d - Walked for Bu die In 7lh; e--Doyb'ed for Ar.derson !h: f--Singled for Antwie'll In 9th. .lilwaukei - _ 300 101 000-I. Louis 000 02: 03x-- F--Buchek. PO-A--Milwaukse 24-?; -ouis 27-16; DP--Sadecki, BucheV a Vhilc; Bouchek. Llllls and Wtillt [ .03--Milwaukee 15; 51. Louis 4. 2B-- iVIIan, Muslal, Sawalskl. Flood, Tauss 33--Torre, Taustlg. hR--Boiling, Bay SB--Jones, Aaroo. S--Jor.es. SF-- McMillan. IP H R E R B B SO Bardelle 6 3 4 4 1 0 McMahcn ( L , 4-1) IVj 2 4 4 4 0 Anfonelll to 3 4 4 I 1 Sadeckl _ . . 5 « 3 3 i 1 Miller . ,,.. _ ^ 2 1 1 1 0 Arderson (\V, 2-1) 2Va 1 0 0 2 0 Gibson 1 1 0 0 1 0 WP-Salecki, Miller. Anderson. PB-Torr*. u--Landes, Boocess. Format, Gorman. T-3:15. AH.--14.1-13. game, witnessed by fans was delayed 47 4 1 1 0 5 1 3 3 5 0 1 0 5 1 1 7 4 2 3 1 4 ) 1 1 4 0 7 0 3 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 '0000 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 s : naled f o r Clever.aer In 61h, c--hll IKTIC Reniff In 9lh, d--waited lor Larscn In 10th, e-- ran lor Slevers In ICIli. New York .. Oil CC4 002 1--9 "iicsso ...on 400 ooo o-a E--Land's. PO-A -- N e w VoV* 3010, Chtcago 30-15. DP-- Rover, Richardson and Howard. Marls and Blanchard. L03-- He* York 9, Cnkago I 2B--Blanchard, Lollar, Waris, Qoyer. 3B--Carey, Maris. HR -- Howard, Lollar, Marls, HcrbprJ, Minoso, Land's, Cery. SB--Aoariclo. S-Kubek, Arroyo- SF--Beira. IP H R E R BB 50 Coaxes 2 6 6 6 3 0 Clevengcr .... 1 2 0 0 0 0 Renllf -- . 3 2 0 0 1 0 Arroyo [W, 4 3 ) 2 0 0' 0 1 1 Herbert y.'i s 6 6 1 \ -Lcwn 2?i 2 2 2 2 1 ' " 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 The 4,201 minutes by rain in the bottom if the second inning. hlcago AB R H · CinrJrvi.Hi AB R H · e;sl.cl 3 0 2 0 BI3*ingm«.2b 3 0 1 0 Mall,?j,si 4 0 1 0 Kasko.ss 4 1 1 0 anks.ss 4 0 1 0 Pir.scn.cf 3 0 0 0 inylier.to 0 0 0 0 Robinson.rf 4 1 2 1 llman.rf 4 0 0 0 rreese.3b 3 0 2 0 4 0 0 0 PosMI 3 0 1 1 4 1 2 1 Colcman.lb 4 0 1 0 4 0 0 0 Zimmermn.e 4 0 1 0 4 0 1 0 Jny.p 3 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 _aumann _ ._ Hacker (L, 2-2) -V.'j Larsen Vj x--Faced one bailer In 3rd. V--Faced Iwo ;n 9f.n V/P--Renlfl, U--Slovens, Rice, Sthwartl and Nape. Y-3:33. Alt.:' 37,730, anlo Tb avloi .c o'jchco.lb urtis.p -Will Tolall 34 I I 1 TolaU . oul for Cudli in 9rh. Chfcags ,, DW 000 GOT--1 Cincinnati . _ . - 000 000 OJx--2 E--Bants, PO-A--Chicago 24 3, Cin- mall 27*3. DP--Jay and Ccfeman. LOB --Chicasw 3. Cincinnati 9. 28--Kasko, Robinson. HR--Santo. S--Pimcn, Zimmerman. IP H R ER BB SO CurH» ( L . 6-3} ..._... 8 8 2 7 3 1 Jay [ W , 13-4) 9 8 1 1 2 3 U--Crawford, Bar-lick, JackowskT, Var- 00. T--2:32. Alt.--24,201. Ivy to Greet 38 LAKE FOREST, ILL. (ff -Thirty-eight players will re port to coach Frank Ivy Mon day when the Si. Louis Cardinals start training. WALLY POST Drives in Decider Potts Paces Win WHITTIER--Bill Potts of the Lakewood Flying Hearts drove in one run and scorec the other as the South All Stars defeated the North, 2-1 aefore a capacity crowd here Saturday night. "Ready" Eddie Waymir got the win, pitching thre hitless i n n i n g s . All-Slari All-Stan Sarno. Newman 14). Wood (71 ~ ~ "); Pearson, Wavmlre Sangster, Froogate (6). WcCor/77/c/c Stifles Pirates Again, 8-3 SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) --| .efty Mike McCormick, who vas beaten in his last four outings, mastered the Pitts- urgh Pirates for the third ime this season Saturday in Htching the San Francisco Giants to a windy 8-3 triumph. Jim Davenport and Jose Pagan led a 12-hit attack by collecting three each and driving in two runs apiece. Davenport brought in his men with a triple while Pagan doubled one home anr tallied the other with squeeze bunt. McCormick lifted his s sons' record to 8-9 as he gave Agar Named Coach of L.A. Hockey Team George Agar, 42, of Saska toon, Saskatchewan, has been named coach of the Los Angeles Blades hockey club. The Blades, newest member of the Western Hockey League, will play 35 games at the Sports Arena, beginning in October. Agar, whose background includes 54 years of pro hockey, coached the Victoria Cougars last year, his first in 22 seasons out of the player ranks. BASEBALL INTEREST AT ALL-TIME HIGH More youngsters are playing baseball today than ever before and interest in the game is at an all-time high on the playgrounds of America, a survey discloses. The survey was conducted by Walter F. O'Malley, president of the Dodgers and a national trustee of Little League, with the cooperation of baseball commissioner Ford C. Frick. The conclusions drawn from the survey arc that the outlook for baseball of the future is highly encouraging. "It is safe to say (here never have been as many youngsters playing baseball as there are today," O'Malley stated. "Our survey reveals that approximately 7.5 mil- · lion American boys, between the ages of 8 nnd 20 years are playing regularly scheduled games under organized auspices with proper supervision and coaching and using standard uniforms." p only one pass and struck ut seven. He was tagged for ases-empty homers by Dick tuart, his nth, and Don ioak, who opened the ninth Mth his sixth. The loss went to "Harvey Jaddix, now 6-4, who ran nto a storm of five base hits oupled with a gale that twice lew off his cap while i!i-; iiants scored four times in he fifth inning. They tacked on another our runs off reliefer Clem Labine in the seventh. Davenport's triple capped he seventh-inning outbursi- loe Amalfitano sent Haddix o the showers in the fifth with a two-run single. McCormick said the gams lad s p e c i a l significance. 'This is gonna be our half," Mike exulted. 'We're ready to roll." bursh AB R H -San Fraas. AB R H ! . _on,E( 4 0 1 O F . AIMJ, r t 4 0 0 Groat,si 3 O O O K u e n n . l t 5 I 1 ° Cre-nenle. rf 4 0 1 1 Amallilano.Jn 4 0 J Sfuart, Ib 4 1 3 1 Mavs.cl 4 I I ' ·foax,3b 4 l I 1 Ceoeda.lb 3 ? ! ; ! ..ernert c 4 0 0 ODaveotwrl3t :* 2 3D Skinner, If 4 0 0 0 O r s ; r w , c 3 , i 5 AazerosUJk 4 1 2 0 Pagan, is i'.if, Hadd:*, p 1 0 0 0 McCofmlck. p 3 0 0 o Lab'ne, p 0 0 0 0 a-Lcgan I I) 0 0 Will. P 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 » 3 Totals 3 4 * 1 2 $ ·--Runs batted In. a--Flied out lor Labine In llh. .. Pilllburgn 000 100 Oil--} San Francisco _ .-000 «· *"-· E-Maieroskl. PO-- Pimburgh 2J-13; Sen Francisco 77-9- DP--Groat, MaTBraskf and styart; AmalUa.-.ft, Pagan · a;0 Ceocda. LOB-Pilliburgii 5; San Francisco 7. 2B--Paoan, Sfuarl, /Aav., ~° Davenoort. HK-Stuarl, Hoak. S--Haod.x.

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