Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 12, 1962 · Page 29
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 29

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Eureka, California
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Thursday, April 12, 1962
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Page 29
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Giants/ Colt .45s Boast Two-game Winning Streaks SIDELINE By DON TERBUSH DAY IN SUN . . . Team managers in any school level sport are generally sincere, hard working individuals content to perform their tasks in relative obscurity. On occasion, however, they get an opportunity to emerge from the shadows to the glare of the spotlight. When it happens it is worthy of comment, we believe. Such is the case of one Steven Whitelock, ninth grade manager of the Eureka Junior High baseball team. Referred to by his friends as "Gig", young Whitelock got his glory moments in a sunny day doubleheader with the Hoopa Junior Varsity. Catcher Bob Hodgson was sidelined by illness. Both the second and third teams were away on another diamond playing George C. Jacobs Junior High. As a result, Coach Ed Kennedy was left with just nine players. In the seventh inning of the first game with the local club enjoying a substantial lead, Kennedy removed an outfielder from the lineup so that he could start \varming up for pitching duties in the second contest. Whitelock, street shoes and all, was drafted to play the outfield. He was, perhaps a bit nervous, but overjoyed with the opportunity. Then in the second inning of the nightcap, infielder-pitcher Jim Guy fractured an ankle sliding into home plate. Again "Gig" got the call and again he responded gratefully. When he singled with mates on base, the elated Whitelock could hardly contain his joy. He jumped up and down on first base in sheer glee. And then Bob Finnegan smacked an extra base blow. Even the Hoopa players spurred "Gig" on to second with shouts of encouragement as the faster and slimmer Finnegan nearly ran up his back. And, as it should, the best came last. . As the exuberant and twice triumphant Eureka team left the field and headed toward the exit, While- lock lagged behind to gather up and transport the equipment as he had done numerous times before. But this time Coach Kennedy called out: "You go on ahead with the other players, Steve. I'll take care of the equipment." It was a sunny day, indeed. "# £ BATTIN 1 THE BREEZE . . . Ex-Del Norte High star PHIL COLSON is putting the shot better than 44 feet for Sacramento State this spring. Colson is also being tabbed as a fine tackle prospect for the Hornet football team . . . CARL STEEVES, who began his baseball career in the Eureka Midget League ten years ago as a fastball pitcher,, will return this summer as a team manager. He is the first Eureka Midget loop graduate to actually take over a ball club. On the advice of his physician, Carl has had to give up pitching for the Humboldt Crabs. So he's doing the next best thing . . . Eureka Babe Ruth League clubs beware! Six of the nine starters for the Eureka Junior High team are the property of the Eureka Boiler Works . . . George Jacobs Junior High track flash JOHN WILSON celebrated his birthday by winning three events in a meet with cross-town rival Eureka . . .Eureka High track fans are sweating out sprinter JOHN BURMAN'S pulled leg muscle. If he is unable to compete in the relays Friday night, the Loggers could really be hurtin'. Coach WARREN SMITH predicts great things for the freshman flash. Perhaps, even the Olympic games someday. Who knows? Mays Homers, O'Dell Hurls Four-Hiffer At Candlestick Pdrk By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer Casey Stengel is 0-1 and the Houston Colt .45s are 2-0 but baseball purists viewing [be National League needn't despair because Stan Mnsial is 3-for-3. The Colt .45s, surprise team ol the opening hours of the NL's first 162-game schedule, made i two victories in a row Wcdnesdaj night with a 2-0 decision over the Chicago Cubs. H o u s t o n thus shares first place for a secont straight day -- a tall talc even for Texas folk. It was a disappointing night [or 71-year old Stengel and his infanl New York Mets, however, as the St. Louis Cardinals pounded onl an 11-4 triumph featured by Musial's perfect night and achievement of another league mark. Stan the Man had two singles and a double in three tries and the run he scored enabled him to tie Mel Ott's record of 1,859 runs scored in the NL. Stengel, managing his first game m the NL since 1943 when he piloted Boston, saw his Mets commit three errors and waste homers by Gil Hodges and Charlie Neal. Hodges' homer lifted his lifetime total to 302, edging him past Joe DiMaggio td No. 11 on the all-time, list. Giants Defeat Braves The San Francisco Giants defeated the Milwaukee Braves. 3-1. and the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Cincinnati Reds, 6-2, in other NL games while the Minnesota Twins shut out the Kansas City A's, 8-0, and the Boston Red Sox scored a 4-0 12-inning triumph over the Cleveland Indians in American League games. Ha! Smith's two-run single in the first inning produced all the Colt .45s' runs and Woodeshick limited the Cubs to eight hits un- he tired in the ninth. Then Dick Farrell came in to pitch out two-on, nonc-out jam and clinch the win. Glen Hobble was the loser. Larry Jackson yielded eight hits Minnesota Kansas City (lsoz. apple juice I I'ioz. 7 Crown whiskey Shake with ice, strain and sip. So new there isn't even a name for it yet. And it's that special 7 Crown taste, so good by itself, ( that makes the new' appfejuicecpektaii" ,, , . so smoothly appetizing. L \- Taste what happens ' when apple juice meets 7 Crown. Remarkable! [jj ywnffl Say Seagram's and be Sure ^ tutsw-DisiiiUBS covmr, M win cur. BUSOID WHISHT, it PRODI. (,:% CHIN MUM. SMS. er in as many games and Billy O'Dell pitched a four-hitter for the Giants, who won their seconc straight game. Jose Pagan also homered for the Giants and EC Mathews homered to produce Milwaukee's run. O'Del! struck oul nine and walked three. Sandy Koufax pitched a one hitter for eight innings before po' yielding three hits and two Cincinnati runs in the ninth. A triple by Maury Wills. Jim Gilliam's homer and a double by Duke Snider were the big blows of a four-run third-inning rally thai won the game for the Dodgers. Brilliant Pitching The brilliant pitching of Bill Monbouquette and Camilo Pascual featured the two games in the AL. Monbooquette allowed only four hits and three walks while striking out five Indians in a 12-inning duel with Cleveland rookie Ron Taylor. Carl Yastrzemski triplec to open the bottom of the 12th and the next two batters were purposely walked. Then Carroll Hardy broke it up with a grant ilam homer -- his third hit of the game. Pasucual, who pitched eight shut outs in 1961, hurled a four-hitter and struck out seven behind a 10- hit Twin attack that included homers by Bob Allison, Earl Battey and Dick Rollins. By United Press International American League (12 Innings) :lev. ooo ooo ooo ooo-- o 4 o ioston 000 000 000 004- 4 10 0 Taylor (0-1) and Romano. Mon- bouquette (1-0) and Nixon. HR-Hardy. 001 110 113--8 10 0 000 000 000- 0 4 1 Pascual (1-0) and Battey. Wyatl, and four walks but the Mets' pop- Kunkel (7), Osinski (9), and Sum- gun hitters couldn't put over a crushing blow at the right time while the Cardinals flailed away at three New York pitchers for 16 hits. Julian Javier had four its and Curt Flood, Bill White and Gene Oliver two each in sup- »rt of Musial's three blows. Second To Cobb Musial, eager to make what may be his last season a memorable one, contributed run-producing hits to two Cardinal rallies. The great Cardinal star now ranks be- lind only Ty Cobb's 2,244 runs on Jie all-time list. .Willie Mays hit his second horn- van. Loser-Wyatt (0-1). HR-A1- lison, Rollins, Battey. Detroit at Washington, night, ppd., rain. (Only Games Scheduled) National League Cincinnati 000 000 002-- 2 4 0 Los Angeles 004 110 OOx-- 6 6 1 Drabowsky, Sisler (5), Miller (8) and Johnson. Koufax (1-0) and Roseboro. Loser -- Drabowsky (01). HR--Gilliam. Milwaukee 000 100 000- 1 4 1 San Francisco 210 000 OOx-- 3 7 0 Odell (1-0) and Bailey. Willey, lendley ( 2 ) , Cloninger (8) and Torre. Loser--Willey (0-1). HR -Mays, Pagan. Chicago 000 000 000- 0 9 1 Houston 200 000 OOx-- 2 0 0 Hibbie (0-1) and Thaeker. Woodeshick, F a r r e l l (9) and Smith. Winner--Woodeshick (1-0). New York 002 110 000- 4 8 3 St. Louis 203 014 Olx--11 16 1 Craig, Moorhead ( 4 ) , Moford 7), Labine (8) and Landrith. Jackson (1-0) and Oliver. Loser- Craig (0-1). HR--Hodges, Neal. Philadelphia at P i 11 s b u r g h, night, ppd., rain. PCL Briefs By United Press International VERO BEACH, Fla. (UPI) Omaha cashed in on six Spokane errors to score a 6-5 win over :he Indians Wednesday. Omaha led 6-4 after eight innings but in the ninth Gene Wallace singled and Stan Johnson tripled to lead off the frame, lohnson was still on third when he action ended. DAYTONA BF.ACll. Fla. (UPI) - Columbus blasted Pprtland pitcher Larry Dansforth for 11 iiils Wednesday on the way to a 4-1 exhibition victory. Danforlh became the first Portland pitcher to go the route, however. The Beavers got seven hits, including three singles by Tony Barliromc. Portland, now 10-7 this spring, cut their roster to 24 by releasing pitcher Bob Giggic. KAN BERNARDINO C a I i f. I U P I ) _ Outfielder Stan Palys blasted t w o homers and a double to drive in lour runs anil lead Ha- ;iaii pnsl Dallas-Fdrt Worth, 7-1. Wednesday. Joe Taylor hil ;i Iwo-nui double ii- Hawaii in the f i l t h . SPORTS HUMBOLDT STANDARD Thursday, April 12, 1962. P. 29 Sanford On Mound For High-Flying S, F. Giants S A N FRANCISCO - (UPI) Pitching, supposedly one of the San Francisco Giants weak' spots seemed to be the least of Mana ger Alvin Dark's worries today Lefty Billy O'Dell, picking righ up where Juan Marichal left of after opening day, limited the iwer-packed Milwaukee Braves to four hits Wednesday n while hurling the San Francisco Giants to a 3-1 victory. Maricha' bad posted a three-hitter in beat ing the Braves 6-0 Tuesday. Jack Sanford gets a chance to carry on today in the Giants' bid for a three-game sweep of the Milwaukee series. Chunky Jack who had a 13-9 record last yeai and lost both verdicts to the Braves, will face big Bob Buhl 9-10 in 1961. Although he fanned nine and walked three O'Dell was not en tirely satisfied. I had to stick to the fast ball Field Of 120 In Greensboro Open GREENSBORO, N.C. (UPI- Arnold Palmer, now the biggesl name in U. S. golf, and Dow Finsterwald, who finished third behind Palmer in the Masters playoff Monday, head a field ol 120 pros and amateurs in the $35,000 Greater Greensboro Open goll tournament beginning today al the Sedgefield Country Club. The field will be cut to the lo« 60 golfers and ties after 36 holes of play over the par 71 course. Preceded by a pro-am evenl Wednesday, it ends Sunday. The 25th annual Open, co-sponsored by the local Junior Cham- ·er of Commerce and the Professional Golfers Assn., is the richest golf tournament every played in the Carolinas. Last year $22,500 was distributed. Palmer took the Masters crown and a check for $20,000 earlier this week in a three-way playofl with Finstenvald and Gary Player of South Africa. The Pennsyl vanian, a golf champ while ?tending Wake Forest College a 1 nearby Winston-Salem, finishec with a sizzling 68 at the August; National Golf Club. Player, who is not. entered in the GGO, card ed a 71 and Finsterwald, who ivon the Greensboro Open in li)59 shot a 77. Other top names in the silvci anniversary GGO included Sarr Snead, Kel' Nagle, Doug Ford Billy Maxwell, Julius Boros, Mike Souchak, Bob Goalby, and Charlie Sifford, the West Coast Negro golfer w ho played in the Open last year and became the first ol lis race to break the color bar- here. Barons Gain Tie In AHL Playoffs By United Press International The Cleveland Barons have pulled into a 2-2 tie with the de- ending champion Springfield Indians in the semifinals of the \merican Hockey League playoffs -- thanks to the sharp-shoot- ng of Hank Ciesla. The lanky center, who once ilayed for Chicago and New York if the National League, scored \vice in the final period to earn he Barons a 4-2 victory over the ndians Wednesday night in the ourth game of their best-of-seven series at Cleveland. The Indians had tied the score at 2-2 in the second period on a ;oal by Ted Harris,.who also set up an earlier goal by Kent Dougas. John Ferguson and fion Alt- veil tallied for Cleveland in the opening period. In the other semifinal series, lie Hcrshcy Bears entertain the Buffalo Bisons tonight. The Bears won the opener, ,3-2, Tuesday light. Playoff standings: (Best of Seven Scries) W. Springfield 2 Cleveland 2 (Best of Five Series) W. L. lershcy 1 Buffalo 0 RIDES THREE WINNERS HALLANDALE, (Fla.) - (UPI) Larry Gilligiin rode three winners it Gulfstrciim I'urk Wednesday. He completed the $143.70 dail) loubli' aboard Dancing Mnstoi $20.fl01 in the second and thei mm on News Wire (JIO.:101 in the fourth and Bully Heart (JH.Otll in the seventh. Women's Tourney Play Continues SALINAS (UP!I -- Mrs. Ciar- competition, was defeated by Mrs. ence Graham Jr., of Alhcrlon. Calif., sank two eagles Wednesday on the way to defeating Mrs. J. S. Loveys of Pasadena. 1-up in second round play of the Worn- ens Gojf Association tourney. Mrs. Graham collected threes on the par five 5lh and 14th holes at the Corral de Tierra Golf Cljb. Miss Lanny Cranston of Pasadena, who ousted defending champ Ruth White Miller in first round George Downing of Atherton, 2- up- Other championship flight survivors who moved into today's third round of play included Mrs. Joan Damon of Pebble Beach, Mrs. Mrs. Frank Donaldson of Fullerton. Miss Marianne Gable of Ar- cadid, Mrs. Irving Knight of Encino, Mrs. Bobbie Harlson of Pebble Beach and Mrs. Ilulel Smith of Pebble Beach. 51. Mary's Nine Clubs Cougars MORAGA (UPI) - SI. Mary's downed Washington State, 8-7, Wednesday in the first game of doubleheader and then fought the Cougars to a 9-9 tie. The Gaels committed eight errors in the opener, but still managed to pull out the win. The nightcap was called off by agreement of both squads. uch of the lime because my reaking stuff \vas the worst it been all .spring," lie said to e reporters jammed around his cker. But he had no complaints ;cr a curve ball which Ed athews drove into the stands for e Braves' lone run. "H was a good curve that Ed t," O'Dell said. "If I had it back d throw it again." Willie Mays, teeing off on Carl illey's first pilch, exploded a 'o-run homer into the left field ands that got the Gianls off fast start in the first inning. Jose Pagan started Willey 10' ard an early shower with E ases-empty homer in the next ame and left-hander Bob Hendy was on the bill for Milwaukee eforc the side was out'. That \vrapped up the Giants oring and Mathews, who was \ a bad slump all spring, ac- iunted for Milwaukee's score Ih his homer in the fourth. Aside from that, O'Dell was ·etty much in charge, and had crowd of 16,721 on cloud nine he fanned Mathews twice and d the same thing to Joe Ad- jck. Henry Aaron, still looking for first hit of the season as is dcock, fouled out in [lie eighth ning with a man on second. ilLWAUKEE SAN FRANCISCO ab rh bi ab r h bi edell If d D 1 0 Kueiin If 3 0 1 0 :Millan ss 3 0 1 0 Miller 21) 4 l Crandall 1 0 0 0 Mays cl 4 1 1 2 linger p 0 0 0 0 Cepeda T b 4 0 1 0 Aaron cf 3 0 0 0 F.Alou rl J 0 1 0 Aathews 3b 3 1 1 1 Bailey c 3 0 0 0 1 ick 1b 4 0 0 0 Pagan ss J i l l ones rf 4 0 ] 0 Davenp'l 3b 3 0 0 0 Oiling !b 3 0 0 0 O'Dell p 3 0 1 0 r r e c 3 0 0 0 : Hey p 0 0 0 0 endley p 2 0 0 0 Krsnrch 1 0 0 0 amuol ss 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 l Totals 31 3 7 3 a--Struck out lor Hendiey In 8tli; b-- ·ounded out for McMillan in Blh ilwaukee 000 100 ODO--1 n Francisco 210 ODO OOx--3 E--Bedell. PO-A--Milwaukee 24-9, San rancUco 27-8. LOB--Milwaukee 6 San rancisco 7. 2B--F, Alou, Jones, Cepeda, R--Mays, Pagan, Mathews. IP H R ER BB SO illey (L, 0-1) .. 1 1-3 4 3 2 0 5 endley 5 2 - 3 2 0 0 2 i onirvger l i o 0 0 1 Dell (W, 1-0) .. y 4 1 1 3 f WP--Cloninger. U--Burkharf, Pelekou- is, Walsh and Conlan. T--2:22. A--16,721 TO SPARE-TO GO ANYWHERE! TOYOTA LAND CRUISER --the w o r l d ' s m o s t p o w e r f u l a l l p u r p o s e 4 - w h e e l drire vehicle. · 135 Ir.p, It-cylinder engine · 6-speed nigged transmission · Sturdy suspension · Up to 85 nt.p.h. · Up to 28 m.p.g. · Drive it--you'll like it! 4th A Streets K. B, MCCARTHY Eureka Start Back To Work In WORK CLOTHES from Art's Clothing . . . guaranteed to stand up on the job! Most Humboldt workmen know the quality and dependability of ART's work clothing! If you haven't become acquainted with us yet, we suggest you drop by and see the complete lines of nationally advertised work clothing and footwear we have in stock! FRfskojEENS ALLEN-A--Sensational DuPont 420 Nylon now blended Into Allen-A underwear! Gives double the wear of ordinary cotton yarns. Feels softer, looks whiter, brighter. Launders perfectly - Allenized fabric won't shrink out of fit. LEE "71" WAIST OVERALLS--Preferred by woodsmen over all others. You'll find a complete stock at Art's at all times. BIB OVERALLS - CARPENTER OVERALLS COVERALLS-JACKETS BUFFALO CALKS--For sure-footed safety and rugged wear they're built to take it! Your choice of block or spring hoels. If we can't fit you, we can have booh m-idf! fo your exact foot measurements in a week's time! FIELD and LOGGER BOOTS -- Heavy leather sole with neutral cord top. Logger type leather heel with neutral cord ioplift. Goodyear welt. Hard box toe, outside counter pocket, leather laces. CAN'T BUST 'EM FRISKO JEANS--They cost you less because they wear longer! They're snag resistant, sparlc resistant, reinforced everywhere! Proven on-the-job durability. HEADLIGHT SNAGPROOF--Best all- around work and utility pants and shirts made. In forest green, tan, gray. Shirt sizes 14'/2 thru 20, pants thru 50! Complete stocks of Hickory and Chambray shirts also at Art's. *Snag-proof by Headlight - they cost less because they wear longer. *Snag-proof fabric . . famous cotton weave, closely and firmly woven! *Fade-proof color . . vat-dyed, fast to sun or tub. BANKAMERICARD "SMI" GREEN STAMPS Store Hours: 9 to 6 Daily -- Friday 9 fo 9 THE WOHKINGM.'tN'S STOKE ART OSTENSON -- Owner CORNER 2nd E EUREKA HI 2-5957 ()»c of K ii IT),vis Oldest, Mrmt Rejected Firms -- O r r r 711 Yours in llir .Sinur [.oration

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