Independent from Long Beach, California on May 23, 1957 · Page 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 29

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 23, 1957
Page 29
Start Free Trial

FISHIN' AROUND "ON PAGE G-3 Phew HE 5.1161 -- Claiilfled No. HE 2.5959 The Southland's M Finest Morning Newspaper LONG BEACH 12, CALIF., THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1957 by DAY! UW1S P«g» C-l PCC Refuses to Lift Senior Ban POT pounui: Would Herb Score have been able to resume pitching It he had lost the sight of his eye? There Is no reason why he wouldn't have been able to carry on. As an example, there Is a one- eyed pitcher In baseball right Iln w--Bob Mai*, who had a trial with the Cardinals this spring before being sent to the American Association for another year of seasoning. Mabc lost the sight of his right eye in a boyhood gun mishap. The. 27-yenr-oliI p i t c h e r MIIil :3 games fur thn pen- mint-winning Houston club of thn Texan League U»t season. Ijtte thl» spring the Cardinals unlit him to their Omaha farm In thn TrlplvA American A»- miclatlon where he U currently rated the club'* top hurler. At ln»t report he has H 4-1 record, the only loss being the result of tome bad breults. MnT* admits It took a lot of hard work lo overcome the handicap of only one eye. "I'm .till not the best fielder, but I don't do too badly. I know I can field as good as some fellows with two good eyes. It seems as soon as he was able after the accident, he had friends hit balls to him all day long until he could field In almost a normal fashion. . Baseball men figure he has a good chance of moving up to the Cards next year. : * · * * · · · WHILE ON THE subject of Injuries, there was another sharp blast from Ice hockey and football men recently that baseball players were too fragile. They i»lnted out once again that the most trivial injuries sideline baseball players for weeks while both hockey and football players often perform with multiple Injuries. Trainer Eddie Froellch of the White Sox was picked to answer these charges. Eddie, of course, also has served as o trainer for the football C a r d i n a l , and hockey's Black Hawks. "These contentions arc ridiculous," he gays. "There arc many types of Injuries that can Incapacitate a baseball player, but can be overcome In hockey and football "For Instance, n bruised ' finger e»n legitimately force H haneball player out of the lineup. Although this doesn't Miiind like much, » bruised linger ran hurt his throwing accuracy and In addition ho cnn't grip a bat properly. And It you can't throw or hit. you're nu good on ft baseball team. "If It were football or hockey, such an Injury wouldn't handicap him. Fractured hands, arms and even ribs can be protected so that they can continue play- Ing In those sports. And when I trained tho Cardinals, I sent linemen out with knees so bandaged up that they had only 50 per cent movement. One guy played two years with a torn knee cartllcge. In baseball, they can't' get away with It because of the type of movement. "If a baseball player could play he'd be out there because It's money In tho pocket. It's the ' game that makes the difference, not the men!" · ; · * . * * T H E C1IA1TARAL, Stanford's humor magazine, was distributed a week late recently. It seems that Bob Fletcher, an outfielder on the Indian baseball team, posed for a clothing nd. He didn't receive any remuneration and because of this he didn't think this would Jeopardize his amateur standing, However, It wa» learned al- must too late thn mern printing of hi* picture In the ait probably would bring on lh« wrath of the Pacific Coast Contemned, Thus, after the publication came; off the presses, the staff was forced to clip the page car- rylnC the ad out of 3,000 copies of the magazine before distributing; It on the campus. Fletcher, of course. Is a Long Bcadi boy from Poly High and H few seasons back was tho clty'i "B" Athlete of tho Year. · * * * USOKKICIAL feeling of most leglslatori In Washington Is that all sports ultimately will be declared exempt from anti-trust laws! with a few minor stipulation*. These would Include a cut- dowi) on the number of minor league players a major league baseball club could control . . . while In football, the stipulation would be that * college player would have bargaining, rights now denied him under the draftl KLIPPSTEIN, 8-1 Snap Dodger Skein · CINCINNATI (UP)--Johnny Kllppsteln's flvo-hlt pitching and a nine-hit attack enabled the Cincinnati Hcdlegs to snap the Brooklyn'Dodgers' five-game winning streak, 8-1, Wednesday night In a game held up for an hour and 42 minutes by rain. The result kept the Rcdlegs a game and a half ahead of the Milwaukee Braves and dropped the Dodgers Into third place, Cus Bell singled home two runs in the third Inning and Ed Bailey led off the fourth Inning with a homer to provide Kllpp- stein with all the runs he needed to beat the Dodgers for the eighth time In the last three years. It was Kllppsteln's first victory of the season after two losses, Kllppstcln yielded the Dodgers' run In the second Inning when Carl Furlllo singled and raced all the way home on Gil Hodges' double. Sandy Koufax, the Dodgers' 21-year-old bonus pitcher, allowed only three hits and struck cut seven In four innings but he walked four and all three Red leg runs off him were earned, llruokljn Clmlniuill AH II II A All II O A IHIIUm.2b 4 0 2 2 Timpli.Sb 3 0 1 1 I...l,. 4 0 0 2 Puil.rf 3 1 2 0 ' 4 1 0 0 Wlililnnt.rf 1 0 2 0 ~ ·" " 4 2 3 0 S " 3 1 1 il llollinon,lf 6 3 1 2 0 ft 2 O n 0 Billiy.c 2 « O 0 0 2 IN RELAYS Big Al Oertcr of Kansas Is one of the outstanding discus throw' crs who will compete In the Coliseum Relays Friday night. A world record Is threatened In this event. Fast Fields Shape Up for Relays The field for Friday night's Coliseum Relays Is fast shaping up as one of the finest ever and, although the mile has been get ting top billing, some of the other events--notably the 880 and 440--may prove Just as In tercstlng and close. Two duels will be renewed In these events when Tom Court ney hooks up with Arnle Sowell In the half mile and Terry Tobaco clashes with Lou Jones In the quarter. The 440 could well be a tight three-man race with the prcs' cncc of Mike Larrabce, compel' Ing for the Southern California Strlders. Sowell flnd Courtney have staged a long scries of duels In their specialty and Courtney says the Coliseum track Is his favorite. Jones defeated Tobaco In a 440 heat In the last Olympics but the latter ran a 46.9 In the PCC meet last week and was timed In 46,1 for the relay lap. Most of the stars arc already on hand with a final sprinkling due In today. Those arriving Wednesday Included m 11 c r s Derek Ibbotson. who predicts a possible 3:56 mile, Laszlo Tabor! and Brian Hewson, Among those poised to go arc shotputter Al Ocrtcr, high Jumper Charlie Dumas, vaultcrs Bob Gutowskl and Bob filch ards, hurdler Lee Calhoun and sprint champion Bobby Morrow. Tickets, at Harris and Franks stores, are priced at 12.50, Students, children and servicemen get In for II. ·tern 1, Koul* Koulit 7, Kllppitiln 9, Iltmnt 11 run 1. 110-- Koufi* 3 In 4. lo.Mnl o In }fe, Liblni 0 In S, 'rir* 1 In 1. B»KB-- KoufK 3-3, Kllppililn l.|. II,,. lint 4-4. Liblni 0-0, orili 1-1, \VP -- Kllppitlln (1-3). LP -- Koulix 3 - l . U -- Angels End Five-Game Loss Streak The · Los Angeles Angels Wednesday night ended a five game losing streak by defeating Portland, 4-3, In a Pacific Coast League contest at Wrlgley Field. AM II O A AH II O A 3 1 4 0 Andirion,2b 4 0 n 2 Ar]*mi,2b 4 1 2 9 Wirtl.rl 3 1 2 0 Mirquil.ll n 0 3 0 Jinkliu,r( 3 0 3 n 0 3 6 1 Bllko.lh 4 O S 1 Kr«.M,3b 4 1 1 1 Bl»l,3b ' 4 U 1 4 Hrkwikl.rf 3 0 3 0 Oliop.e 3 0 3 2 4 1 O 1 HirUlld.lf 3 2 1 0 rildirni,o O 0 3 0 l*mmlri,M 3 3 3 n Bilen.i 3 1 4 3 JlMK.p 3 0 0 ' Cirrnlehl.p 1 0 1 1 lluthil.p ' 0 0 0 i-CiriwlU 1 0 0 0 ffUHill II O O 0 Klifllir.p o 0 o 1 Ulckini.p 0 0 1 0 b-Wllll 1 0 0 0 Totlli i l l 111 ' Totili ' it I 37 15 ·--Hid on (lildiri cholt* (or Cir* ilrhlil In 7th. . b--uroundi4 out for Plidlir tn Ith, ·--lilt iicrldtl fly lor Huihn In 7lh »-~lAmmiriT*'"RBT--Cirmlfhiil, Afl- mi, Him, Kllllll. 3B-- HlllXHIJ. 3B ·Lammiri. Hll--Bun. B H -- l l l M X U I d , irnmiri. Bll--Borkowikl. Mllill. DP-- Bilch-Adimi. LOB--Portlind 11. I/M Antllil 4. BB--Cirmlrhiil 2, Kllnlir i, JIIMO 3, Hu|hn u, llltkim 2. 10-- :irmlthiil 4, rudlir 3, Jincil 1. luihn 0, Ulfk«n 1. 110-- Oirtnlchi.l , ··I, VIMIir -3, Jnr» 1-IH. lluinil n-S. Mtckiiw 1*3. H*eR--cirmleniil 3-, VlidKr 7-2, Jin«i 1-3. tint"" n-o, Hickini o-ft. wp-- llu«h«i 13.01, LP-- riidlii (0-3). U--Aihlord. MM- Wiikir.e b-Kriklni .. ,, ,, ,, . - _ , . - , 'riln,| 0 0 0 0 U e M l l l i n . H 3 2 1 i Zl.nm.r3b 3 0 0 1 Kllpnllln.p 3 0 1 3 Kouliji.p I n n o l - V i l o 1 0 (I *l Biwiht.p O 0 0 II · . L«blnl.l O II 0 0 t-Cmpiili.o l o l o Totill 301 24~6 Tolili " 3 2 U 2 7 II) »--Kllld out lor Koulu In Mh Innlnf. b--Itin lor Wilkir .n Hlh Innlnir. c--BlrucK oul (or L«bini In olh innlnf. Clnrlnnill ..-- _._ Ml I3« Hi nill-lllll :, Bitlly 2, llodtil, Mr. M l l l i n 3, Ilobliuon. -B--llodili. Pmt, M r l l l l l i n ., lloblnion. lift--Billiy, KB-- Timili 3. Btc._Kllpnildn. -- Timpli ir.d rrowt: rrowi l.leMllllL _.. . Crowi; HUM, U l l l l i m ind llndiia Ixjb --Brooklyn 3, B. BB--^ , . LP -- K Hieury. t*«ndii, Biktr. A-- 18,«!4. . T -- 2:30. Savitt Can Help Regain Cup--Budge RICHMOND. Va, UT) _ Don Budge, one of America's all- time tennis greats, said Wednesday the United States has "a better than 50-50 chance" of regaining the coveted Davis Cup If Dick Savitt and Budge Patty can be persuaded to represent this country, "If Savitt and Patty play, 1 think the Cup can be brought back here (to America)," the 41-year-old professional said In an Interview with the Richmond Times-Dispatch. "We would have a better t h a n 50-50 chance. Without them, I'd say the odds are about 40-60." Budge, only man ever to score a "grand slam" In tennis--he won the American, British, French and Australian championships the same year (1938) -- puts most of the load on Savitt, "He's our only hope," said Budge o f ' t h e 30-year-old New Jersey player, "II we can't enlist him, we're In trouble." Budge said emphatically, bow ever, Australia won't be as sharp as last year. He added; Budge Is confident Savitt, Vic Selxas and Ted Schroeder could give Lew Hoad (If he re. mains an amateur) and his Australian partners more than they bargain for In the next challenge round, He said Schroeder, though tie's been out of competitive ten. nls several years, still "Is young enough" to help the American squad. He said Schroeder, like Savlit and Patty, would have to be persuaded to play. MORGAN GOT THERE FIRST Chicago Cubs' Bobby Morgan skids safely Into third 'on Ernie Banks' single as N. Y. Giants' Ray Jablon- skl dives to make tag after accepting-throw from outfielder Whltey Lockman.--(AP Wlrephoto.) Giants Top Cubs With Run in 9ih CHICAGO (L'.I!)_Daryl Spcn cer led off the ninth with a dou ble and Red Schoendienst sin gled him home Wednesday to ;lve the New York Giants a 4-3 victory over the Chicago Cubs. Schocndlenst's hit broke up a 3-3 deadlock which had existed since the sixth and provided re- lefer Al Worthlngton, who took over for starter Ruben Gomez n the seventh, with his third win of the season. The loss was charged to Cub starter Bob Rush and was his fifth against no wins. The Cubs loaded the bases In the first Inning and pushed across two runs on sacrifice lies but the Giants came back with one in the second and two n the third. But the Cubs tied It In the sixth on Dale Long's leadoff homer, Nrw TirK AH II n A Krh.i1nil.3h 4 1 3 1 Mi /Kkm«n,l( A 1 2 o Bi Hiyi,t( s 1 2 0 WilK.rf lirrli.lh 4 0 4 0 Miiflln.rf ' 4 1 4 0 Moryn.rf Kill.l 4 0 t II B r l « i r I f ILANE SCORES 6TH ROUND KO OVER BROWN Detroit ME) -- Top-ranked lightweight Kenney L a n e Wednesday night knocked out Henry (Toothpick) Brown In 1(38 of the *Uth round with a short right aftrr daggering Brown twice with, right crow- en. · · Lane, 24, who w e I g bed 130!i pound§, was far ahead on pomti, winning e v e r y ruund, before he ended thn r(- fort» of the «-year-old Brown. It WM only Lane'i sixth knockout victory In 52 fight*, but he haa won 47. · ·· · Drown, 337 pounds, of Philadelphia, wa* oiitboxrd and oiitpunchnl by .the battler from Mukwgnn, Mich, who will now nMk the winner of the Joe Brown-Orlando Zil- lueda champlonihlp fight In June. . Jiblnikl.3b 3 1 1 2 ir.ll 3 1 3 1 Nitmin f i _ . . j.r. 3 3 0 0 h-KlniliU Wthnitn,,p 1 0 0 0 Buih.p Ltwi An II n A · n.2b 6 2 3 i.n 4 1 0 4 0 2 0 3 1 12 3 1 4 1 2 0 1 1 4 0 2 4 2 3 ft O 0 3 1 1 O O 0 1 0 0 0 51 » 27 1 Tolili 3« 10 27 4 ?·"·*· _ . . I--Droilndld out tor tawn 111 9th. Rin for Nilmin tn 6th, Tint »irk " nil M« Ml--4 Chlnwi ««· «·! (Mr*--: " .Mnrxin. flpinrlf, RBI--long. Dol Oornii, llm'li. Jlblonikl, Ixtnf ndtinit 2B--MITI. Mu.ll.r, Nil Bnncir. 3B-- Mljr«. 11R--Lonf Fly--Lonff. Boliir, DP-- Hbfnrir I.ittrll-Mor|in.|/n'r. IXB--N«w York ft, ChleiKO H, BB-- Ruin 3, oomil 4 HO--Biuti 3. (lom» fi. Worthlniton 3. HO--Buill «-». Lnwn 1.1 nomit «-«, Wortnlniton 1-3. R*EB-- Ruin 4-3. On. mil 3-S. WP--Worthlmton (3-3). I.P-- tuih (O-S* U--Qormin DlKpn. Burh- hirt IIM! Bocflii. T--2;30. Alt.--5.731, Bosox Bury HELFAND SAYS jHomer Spree BOSTON IUD-- Ted Williams. Gene Mauch. Dick Gernert and Frank Malzone hit homers In the sixth Inning to tie an American League record Wednesday as the Boston Red Sox snapped out of a hlttmg slump to wallop Cleveland, 11-0. Tho homers came of Cal Me- Llsh, who relieved starter and loser Bud Daley. Tom Brewer pitched a four-hitter for Boston as he racked up his sixth win of the season, Cll»l»d IIWlMI AH II O A AH H n A Ruiby.ef 4 0 3 o Coniolo II « 2 n A WondlHi(,]f 3 0 1 0 M«llth,2b A 2 1 3 TV Ban May 'Kill Boxing NEW YORK UT--Julius Ilelfand, rhalnnan of thn New York State Athletlo Cnmmli- ·lon, Aid Wrnlnetday hit felt boxing would bo killed If thn government forced Madison Square Garden to end Friday night telnvlied bout*. Helfand, testifying la the [overnment'ii nionopoly suit mT»ln»t the International Boxing Club, also «ald 1m did not think the iponsor* would pick up the. tab If championship bout* weren't allowed to be televised. The government l» seeking dissolution of the IBC. , Hmlth.3b W. rei*viio,ff , 4 0 1 1 Wllllimijf 2 2 2 0 4 II « 1 0 0 3 0 n l n jmnn.rf 2 0 o 3 limrt,lb-lt 4 .1 · 0 b-ailnu.ii 1 1 0 2 Milt«ni.3b a 1 2 1 Nixon.l 3 1 4 0 4 1 4 0 Striking 1 .3b 3 1 4 4 Whlll.e 4 0 3 0 f.KuhrUb 1 0 1 0 Bnwir.p « 0 0 4 Diliy.p 1 1 1 1 1-AlloMIII 1 0 0 0 MeLllh.p 0 0 0 0 Pllull.p 0 U 0 II ' · · - · ··A vlli " l o o n , . Tominik.p 0 0 0 0 Tolill 904 34 11 T«llll 7 13 27 13 a--Uroundid oul lor Dalir in fithi --(HriKlld (or Cirriiquil In 7th| fr-- llrtn.ndU out lor Btrlrklmd In Tin: d--Bin far Wllllimi In 7tb[ ·--Ground* ·d out (or I1lul« In tth. tuil.ii 1» MS Mt--U E-- Slrltkliml, Wirti, RSI--oirnirt 4, Uiuch 3. Wllllimi, Uiliom. Btlphini, (Ziurhln *e«rid OD Wirli irror In 7th). 2B--oirnirt, lliurh. SB--Btrleklind. 11B--Miueh. WHIIimi. oirmrij Miiioni. DP--Milloni · Oirmrt, cirriiquil itrleklind- \\irtl. LOB--Cll'llind B, Boilon 12. BB--Diliy 4, MeLllh 3, Pltuil 2, Briwir 2. HO--(uliy 1, WeUih I, Tominik 2, Driwir 2, HO--Diliy B-4, MoUlh 4-Hi, Pttul. 1-m, Tontliwk 0-1, MKB-- mitr 3-1. UrlJ.h f.0. Plluli 3-1. KBP--Pilir (Wllllimi). WP--Briwir (0-21, LP--Dili? (1-1). 11--HomtMrk. Plihirlr, Crlik, «ur»- nuti. T--2120. All,--4.357. Streaking Chisox Rip Yanks, 8-4 NEW YORK (UD -- T h e streaking Chicago White Sox reeled off their ninth straight victory Wednesday, beating the New York Yankees, · 8-4, with the aid of a five-run sixth In nlng, some electrifying base, running and a three-base error by Mickey Mantle. White Sox runners repeatedly took extra bases, stole two and collected 11 hits. The Yankees, on the other hand, committed three errors--two by Billy Martin and Mantle's dropped fly which allowed two runs to score n the sixth. Mantle also collld ed with Elston Howard In the fifth and Minnie Mlnoso was credited with a double, Jim Wilson went the route for Chicago for his fifth victory. CM "- A r H . O A f " W V l ' " V . . O A ji « 2 1 3 Biuir.rf Kni.2b n 3 4 3 Mirlln,2n Hllno«.,1f o 3 n 0 4 1 4 0 ,, A 1 n o p.irri,i! rTlvirk'.'!!* 4 2 T II MeDunld.1 ·*rv1li.r( 3 0 0 0 llowirrl.K 'hllllni.Jb 4 1 O 4 Cinr.3h /ll«on,p 4 0 0 0 ··Bliuihti Kntki.p - . Pllmar.p · - ' Byrnl.p . .* . b-Hkowron Tolili 4 0 1 1 2 7 1 0 Tolili S4 10 31 13 i.--Fllid out (or £*r*r In llh. b--Qroundid oul (or Brrni In Plti .Ml Oil el , _ ..«M 3»l «*_ . K--Uirlln 2, Hinlll. B B I -- f o x 2, Mintli, Birri, Howlrt. Ulnou 2. J.nn fill world on Mirtln'i irror In flth. (Phillip* intt Apirlein ieori'1 «n Man' li'i irror In «lh), Iob». MrtloUfiM. ·n--Mlnoio 1. Minlli. IIH--KOI, Hie rlr--Birri, pn--Apirlete. BJviri. t)P-- Fox-Rlvin, Phllllpi-Pm FUviri. M*rtln J.Ifcurild.rolljrg.^LOB--^Ctilr..^ j 3yrni 3 iO--Wllirm R. Kuekfl 3, Byrni '. HO-- Kueki fl-H%, Dltmir 1-0 '(|*M wo billln In «l)i). Byrm 4-t't. 11*1 ill --Kuck* fi-2, nitmir 3-0, Byrni 1-1, Wllion 4-4. WP--Wllion S-11. I,P--- - -- - MrXInlir, Boir, i.l IU5«. Robin Loses on Homer in 13th MILWAUKEE (AP)--Chuck Tanner drilled his first home run of the season, a long drive over the rlfiht field fence In the 13th Innlns Wednesday nlRht, to Rive the Milwaukee Braves a 4-3 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies and Robin Roberts who had gone all the way. No Relief Given to SCMLA SPOKANE (UP) -- Tho Pacific Coast Conference Wednesday refused to restore a half-season eligibility to next year's senior grid.- ders at UCLA and Southern California, two of four schools penalized ns a result of Illegal payment to athletes. A motion to permit the penal- Ized seniors to play a half-season or five games failed to carry «.«,' by a vote of rf to 1 cnd«l--an posing It were Oregon. Oregon State, Stanford and Idaho. Faculty representatives also, by the same voting lineup, decided to ret/iln the round-robin schedule requiring each member except Idaho to play tho other members each year, and by a vot of 8 to 1 ended--an of July 1 the University of Call- fornla's probationary status put , Into effect last year as a result of the aid scandnl. At the same time, by a vo(e of 7 to 2, an SC petition to havo Its probationary term ended as of July 1 was defeated. Only UCLA voted for SC. Los Angeles sources here said the leniency petitions would have affected, at Southern Cal, fullback C. R, Roberts, halfback Krnie Znm- pesl, backs Don Hlckman and Doug Kranz, and center Karl · Rubke, while UCLA players affected would be guard Eskcr Harris, center Jim Mathcny, : tackle Jerry Penner and ends It was a heart-breaking de-l" feat for the great PhlladeIphial(-|T YMPIANS MFET right-hander. ·····- -"---·' 1 u^iwn IAIIO mc-L-j. who allowed hits, but always managed t get himself out of trouble or t escape damage because of trc mendous defensive support. Ill record Is now 3-5. It was also a great momen for Tanner, who started tho season sitting on the bench bui took over left field when Bob by Thomson's hitting fell to al most nothing. In addition to his game winning homer, Tanner also came up with two spectacular catches that cut off Philadelphia threats. The Phillies had a three-run cushion going Into- the bottom of the fifth but Eddie Mathews lilt a homer with Andy Pafko and Hank Aaron on base to knot the score, rhllftdrlphl* AH-II-O.A An il n A Alburn,cl o 1 6 0 OConnill,2b 4 I 1 . . . . . - , . . _ _ _ l u ~ ir'nd«4,M o 0 3 6 i-Twrrl 0 3 I 1 7 I o 3 11 I b-»»wilikl 0 U 0 0 1 0 U 0 0 0 U ' I b-tt»». Ilimnir.Sb o 0 2 3 I'liirru.u 0 3 1 0 A-)ron,r( Howinin.r( 6 2 1 O M*tluwi,3b 5 - . Kiinikl.Sb 6 U 3 2 Aueoeklu 0 0 16 2 llobirli.p 4 2 1 1 Tinnir.K o 2 S 0 Ijogin,!* 1 3 Brulon.rt CrinliU,a K i r . r U 0 4 ! Huriiiltl.p J o i n Johnmn.p i-Ctill.Jli 1 1 II 0 1 0 !) 1 ( 1 0 2 2 Totili 47 12»m 13 Totili 44 12 3» 22 X-N-MII out wliln winning run icon! · Llnwl OUL (or O'Connil In 9tri. b Kituliu Into doubli pliy for Billil In i e-(Un lor i:rinilill v ln win. d_... B l«d (or Hurnitli In fith. i-Siic rldeid lor John-on In Mli. l, Kulnikl. J t l l l -- A l h b u r n , Mithiwi 3. Tinnir. 2B-- ··nnir Kobirli. IIB--Bon. Oruton 2. Hro »I»--Mlllnw Uowmin, Coll. Wit Today's Sports Card Krw Ibulnl-- Hollrwood Pllk. 1:13 ,m. LtM AltfilM, *ll-- PortUM T*. - Ki*1d, 8 p.m. ' Au4lUr1vm, Auditorium, 0:40 Oi tt Ar»n.v 1 :30 ill, Kirnindll-Lopili. J'Uirro-Coll- 1to»k. lX)lt-- Phllldilphlt HI, Hllwiu. i 10, Bit--Itobirli 4, Uurrlilti . urro 3. H,A--llurillllt 1. Rokirti t, .Union 4, Buhl 2. Pllirro I. 110-- ilurdilli M-fi. Johnion 1-4, Buhl 1-3, Plmro 3-2. BAKU--Ilurclilil 3-3. Rol- · rti 4-1. WP-- PUirro (2-2). I.P--Roll- irti (3-S. U--Conlin. Donililll, D«l- mori, Smith. T-3:2«. Alt; 2l,7It. Churn Leads T winks to 6-2 Triumph ' SACRAMENTO W) -- Cla'r enco Churn came to the rescue of Bennle Daniels In the fourtli Inning Wednesday night and pitched two-hit ball the rest ol the way as Hollywood turned back Sacramento, 6-2, and evened their Pacific Coasl League scries. IhllfWMd Kunntrala AM H O A AM H O A 0 2 4 4 Wllion.!b 4 1 6 2 Bodrl|i,3b 4 1 2 9 2 1 1 1 0 3 1 0 4 1 1 2 1 4 0 13 1 ariiniri,r( 3 0 1 0 Jon««.3D lill.i 3 1 1 1 Whlli.ll Juhim,rf 4 2 3 1 Birri|in,« Brnllh.ii « 2 S « Iliron.ii Dinlill.p 3 1 0 3 Coin.p Churn,p 3 0 0 3 ornni.p ·-Brliht Wilklni.p ToliH J7 13 jfli ToUli 37 I JT II I--KHKl oul lor OlMn« 111 4th. Sports on Radio-TV MAntn Hollywood Pirk rUeu, RDAT, 1:30 RiiTira-Ancili, KMPf*. N p.m. KABr, « - l o p.m. VIHInN (Tili-Hllt), KLAC OlymMi BoilBf B), S:30 p.m. Southern Association rhiltinAog*. T. Mimphlf S. Niw orlunt 3. Blrmlnihim S. ' AlUnla fl. MnblU A. Llllli Hok il NuhvllU, NIB, . n» . lit 1M H»--3 lltn. L. . f. Ciuitofl. Duhim. liron^ B.rrijin. 2B-lmlth, OiuHon . Duiim. JB--Hiron. me--Bodrtiuii, Whili, Birnllf. DP--SmlthJicobl-Pll- It 2] Pittll-Bmlth-Ptttltl Rodrltun- leobi-Pillll, MB--Hollywood 10. Bit- imlnto ». BB-Dinllli 6, Churn 1, Coin 1, Witklni 4. «O-- Dinllll 1, Coin 1* Witklni 2. no--Dinlili 4-JS; !hurn 2-5HI Co»n »-3(4l Omni o-(i; rVitklni 4-A. RAER--Dinlil* 2-2; Churn ' Coin 1-2; lt«.ni 1-01 Witklni 3-1, d blUh--fainllK. PB--Hill, WP-Churn 11-01. I.P--Coin ( H I . II--«t'ln. r. Cllluctl lM OH. All.--I.1M. T-.10. Will Discuss Russia, U.S. NEW YOKK UF--Mafiy of the smaller nation* of the world fear the tltanlo athletic struggle between the United Stat«i and Rusila-- If not arrested--may ultimately kill the Olympic (lumen, the- president of the International Olympic Committee said \V«lne«lny. Avery Brundage of Chicago said this probably will he among; the problem* dlncussrd at a nix-day «erle» of Olyniplo conferences at Evlan, France, beginning June 3. The meetings, among Olyniplo committee* and the varloit* International federation*, will be largely exploratory. N.Y. Readies Bums Offer NEW YORK HID _ Mayor Robert F. Wagner's special com mtttee. which Is studying the possibility of building a new tome for the Brooklyn Dodgers, reported Wednesday It Is work' ng on a "specific offer" that will )e submitted to the city and the Dodgers. . Although several cites In the New York City area have been suggested by various city offl' clals, the committee emphasized t Is studying only two--both In Ihe downtown area of Brooklyn --because It was "given to understand" these were favored by the Dodgers. The committee, headed by deputy mayor John Theobald, stressed In Us report that It "requires time" to prepare a "reasonable" report on the situation. It Is waiting for the results of a survey of the area being made y an cnglneerlnc firm and 'other Information." Hal Smith and Put Plnkston. · · » · PENALTIES were Inflicted on four schools last year after . disclosures of Illegal aid pay. ments to athletes In violation oC the conference code. UCLA was given three year* probation, SC nd Washington two years each, , and California one. Grldders at the school's lost one year's ell- · giblllty but last year the con- fercncc relented and allowed seniors to play half a season or five games. California was restored to good graces because the faculty ' men decided the school's athletic program "now Is operated Upon a sound basis In strict accordance with conference rules." The round-robin vote came on ' a motion that the total number of football games be limited to nine in any scaion of which ot least five should be with mcm» ' ber schools. Washington and the Los Angeles schools 111 particular backed this proposal on tho , contention It would allow them . to schedule more Intcrscctional games. The round-robin system lias been in effect one year and currently Is scheduled througlj 1960. * · · · THE ACTIONS were taken at a long afternoon session following a morning meeting at which fines of 51,000 each wera levied against Idaho and SC for violations of the conference: code. Details of the code violations were not disclosed, but It was presumed the Idaho fine was In connection with the enrollment of five English trackmen, Including distance ace Rny Hatton. Idaho's head track coach 11 Joe Glander. SC's head hoop .' coach Is Forrest Twogood. Their names were not mentioned specifically, however. Scaborg «ald the conference : had abandoned Its policy of levy. Ing smalt fines for relatively minor Infractions of the athletic code, and that violations discussed were "fewer and less serious" than In previous years. The spring meeting Is expected to end this afternoon with ·aid to athletes' agenda. still on the Texas League Auilln 3 fort Worm I. llouiton H, Ottlthnnia Cllv 0. Dillu 10 Nin Anlnnlo ft. Hhrcvcport U-tt, TulM *.o. _ _ 1 ! 21 20 . 1 21 :.'.' I? ·· Rmltl J M Anicilli 4, Portlind 2. loilywootf «, BieMmmto 2. AnialM . .III* - I Ulllo _.__ PortltM -- _,,.. focr«ro*nto .61*3 .011 .Hit PoHUnd ( tur»jr 1-3). 3, Bin IMlfll 3. Kir 1, liillli o. T.nlfkl . WrUltr \Vadi 8-2) 12 «t LM Aoni'M , H l l i Btenmtnlo Slink* 1.1). VincoiiTir (BUIMI 3-4)) II Suttll Krillow 1.1). flin KnnetMA (R Umlth 2-3 ind jurd 1-ni it Ban Pteio Onpl o-l nd Dill.y 2-2) AMERICAJf IJUdL'K H I. Prt. hleil GM "l"" Kiniil Clly ·«, . . Chlrito N, Hi* York 4. . ' Boilon 11, CltYllind 0, Hilllmou 4, IMIrolt 3 (10 Imilnii), (No limn ih.._ AATIONAL LT.naVK W I. Pft. Cincinnati 32 10 .«*H Mllwmki* ^ ·,,,,-». Itt 10 .KM Brooklyn 1« Phllidllpl HI, l^ouli hliw Tor Plttiburjh -_ II 14 » 13 , 4 4 M 7 U ,43* II »· .1m I I 1 4 1 .314 12^ Niw York 4, Chleilo 3. 4'lnclnnitl S, Btooklyn 1 Mllwiukll 4. FhllidllpMi «t ClMlnn.itI--JoMi (1-t* 1 (Only ilrai

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free