The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on September 21, 1958 · Page 14
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 14

Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 21, 1958
Page 14
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~JL4A THE OGDEN STANDARD-KXAMINEH OGDEN, UTAH, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1958 HANG ON, VIRGIL — Welterweight champion Virgil Akms falls through the ropes in the second round of his non-title fight •with Del Flanagan in St. Paul, Minn. Flanagan won,the 10- round fight by a unanimous decision. RUBE-BARBS By RUBE SAMUELS EN World's Besf Tennis Stars Performing On West Coast LOS ANGELES (Special to the Standard-Examiner)— This city is running over with the world's best amateur tennis players, who conclude play today in the Pacific Southwest tournament. Football won't, but must, wait. And say— what with Chris Crawford ousting Ashley Cooper, the No. 1 Aussie Davis Cupper, things continue to perk up for Uncle Sam, with an eye on the international matches in the Land Down Under of next December. Also, the charge of "disgrace," HAPPY STARS should USC's Alex Olmedo, a native of Peru, be drafted by the U. S. squad, deserves a look. The conviction here, is that the contention is unjustified. But it may not be, wholly "clean," either. The naming of Olmedo to the Cup squad is entirely within international tennis laws. Olmedo . having resided in this country for five years. So, the reasoning continues abetted by Davis Cup Captain Perry T. Jones' beliefs, that if he is good enough to make the team he should be used. Also, Peru does not have a Davis Cup team. Bob Falkenburg, who played Davis Cup tennis for the United States in the past, now lives in Brazil, which does have a Cup aggregation, and for which Falkenburg has since played. • • • On the other hand, if Olmedo has no intention of ever seeking United States citizenship, a la Charlie Chaplin, to avoid service in the Army, that, it is emphasized, is a horse of another color — an entirely different color. have an Achilles Heel of tw but, nonetheless, possibly no baseball rookie to break into the majors in years commanded the attention, and respect, Frank Howard is now getting. The San Francisco Giants won't see him until next year but Howard, the baby from Ohio State will be heard from and in capital letters. Bruce Keim, who quarter- a rd hit. Los Angeles newspapermen, covering the Dodgers in th'e East, reveal that Wally Moses, Philadelphia coach, believes that "if ever any body is going to beat Babe Ruth's Home run of 60 in one season, Howard is the man.' Also, that he runs on and off the field, not only faster than Jackie Jensen but faster than the average player going down to first base. Also that he has prodigious power and actually tore Gil Hodges' glove off his hand by rifling a smoking sizzler down the third base line. In practice, rival clubs have stopped turning up just to watch How- Yank Aces Ready For The Braves By FRANK ECK NEW YORK (AP) — No wonder Yogi Berra wears a perpetual smile around this time of year. The catcher/for the ,New York Yankees has taken down $57,862.34 for" playing in nine World Series with the American League champions. Yankee rightfielder Hank Bauer is another who has profited handsomely from the fall clas- *ic. In eight series, Bauer has drawn $52,032.31. When this series opens in Milwaukee, Wednesday, Oct. 1, Bauer k can stretch a record which may never be matched. In the last two World Series Bauer lias hit safely in all 14 games. But Berra is the big man In the series statistics. He has taken part in a record 54 series games, and this year ties Babe Euth and Joe DiMaggio by playing in his 10th World Series. Berra, by getting four extra base hits against Milwaukee, can tie Ruth's record for 98 total bases in series play. Three doubles 'and Yogi will tie Frankie Frisch's mark of 10 World Series doubles. The catcher who broke in with the Yankees in 1947 needs seven runs to tie Ruth's record of 37 World Series tallies. Yogi has scored five times in each of the last three series. Four times at bat and Berra will break Joe DiMaggio's mark for 199 official at bats in the classic. Nine runs batted in and Yogi will tie Lou Gehrig's record of 35 runs driven home. In 1956 Berra drove in 10 series runs, a record. Three base hits and Berra will tie Frisch's record of 58 World Series hits. Despite his' .280 series average, Berra is the top Yankee hitter over the last four classics. In 1953 he hit .429. In 1955 his mark was .417, followed by .360 in 1956 and .320 last year. No^Hiner OverYanks MAJOR LEAGUE BOX SCORES NATIONAL LEAGUE w. SPIKES PENNANT— New York Manager Casey Stengel, right, congratulates Duke Maas, Yankee pitcher, .for giving a big assist in winning the 1958 American League pennant. Maas v was purchased earlyin the season from Kansas City. POLICY CHANGE DUE Of Big Leagues backed Boulder High into Colorado's state playoffs in 1957, has turned out for Orange Coast jaysee football. His parents recently moved to Costa Mesa, Calif. Keim had been wooed by Arizona State and Washington State, among others . . . Carmen Basilio has been vacationing in Las Vegas. . ..Besides two Fullerton prep gridders, Don Bell and John Maschino, California figures to fall heir to Gary Price, a 13:6 pole vaulter. On guard, Paul Christopolus and Brutus Hamilton! Jess Mortensen and Ducky Drake will be a-callin' if you're not careful . . . Occidental will honor its two greatest football teams, vintage 1916 and 1948, on September 25. The '16 aggregation beat California, while the '48 squad thumped Colorado A. & M. In Fresno's Raisin Bowl game. • • • Del Mar's handle, because of stiffer competition than ever frdom Agua Caliente, was down $700,000 this year. If only half of the good things said about Howard pay dividends in the years to come his $100,000 bonus will be the record buy of all time. Greta • • Andersen, the Long The big fellow is bound to Scribes Pick M. S. In Big Ten Race CHICAGO (AP) — Michigan State was named the probable Big Ten football champion this year by a gcoup of Midwest sports writers after an airplane tour of conference camps. The 16 "skywriters" rated defending champion Ohio State second, Iowa third and Wisconsin fourth. Purdue was accorded fifth position, followed by Michigan, Illinois, Minnesota, Northwestern and Indiana, in that order. Michigan State and Iowa each won five first-place votes, while four writers said Ohio State would repeat. Wisconsin and Michigan each received one first-. place vote. , On the basis of'10 points for * first place vote, nine,-for second, eight for third, etc., Michi-, gan State collected 145 points, compared -with 139 for Ohio State. Beach housewife who recently sel an all-time women's record by swimming the English Channel in 11 hours flat, has a new goal. She will attempt to swim the Catalina Channel both ways, and .non-stop. "I know I cairdo it and I'll -never quit," says this remarkable gal ... USC is boasting that, regardless of what happens this fall, Troy will retire as the PCC's all-time football champion with 140 wins, 59 losses, and 19 ties. Stanford is next with 112-78-15 and California third with 123-92-14 . . Eighteen new high schools have opened here, bringing the total in the GIF, Southern Section, to 286 schools. They embrace 37 leagues and include 44 freelance institutions. • • • George Dickerson, after missing nearly two weeks of UCLA's practice drills, has left the hospital and assumed the duties of head coach. He looks fine and Bruin associates predict he will go from here and that his zany invasion of Pete Elliott's private domain at California and its aftermath, will leave no scars or ill effects. Others aren't so sure. As to the Elliott visit, he said, simply: "I made a mistake in the way I did it. I was too eager, probably. I also may. have been overzealous." Swede Lowers Mark TURKU, Finland (UPI)—Dsn Vaern of Sweden, a sub-fo'ur-mm- ut«. miler, set a world record for the 1,000 meter event in an in- ternation track meet Friday when he was clocked in 2:18.1. The accepted world record of 2:19 is shared by Audun Boysen of Norway and Istvan Roszavolgyl of Hungary. ATTENTION WATCHMAKERS W« ar» looking for a topflight watchmaker and will pay top wages. Ooed working conditions. -;it; PHONI EX 2-8526 A UNTERS! INSURE YOUR EQUIPMENT •gainst loss or d«m*gtj from fir«, theft or other hazards •t horn* or in transit. Realty Insurance 2415 KJofol IX 2-7507 UH Fro.r«r, IX 4-9176 Pokes Lose Close Tilt ToK-State MANHATTAN, Kan. (UPI) — A fourth-quarter field goal by Ben Grosse gave Kansas State a 17-14 victory over Wyoming yesterday. Grosse booted it from the 22- yard line with 10 minutes left to put K-State out front, 17-8. Although Wyoming fought back for a last-quarter touchdown, time favored K-State and it killed the final minutes to protect the narrow lead. ' Both of Kansas State's touchdowns came after it jarred the ball loose from Wyoming ball carriers and recovered fumbles inside the Wyoming 20. The first game with 4:10 left in the first quarter when Bill Gallagher, sophomore fullback, bulled over from the two, capping a. march from the Wyoming 16 where Buddy Cataldo, sophomore tackle, had pounced on a fumble. As the second period opened, the K-Staters were poised on the Wyoming one, - Fullback Harry Lee scored. Again, it took only seven plays after. K-State grabbed a fumble on the 18. • ' Wyoming got its first touchdown by the same route. Tom Lane covered a K-State fumble on the K-State 45. From there it took the Wyoming, team seven plays> the big chunk of it a 21- rd sweep by halfback Bud Snyder. Kansas State 7 7 0 3=-17 Wyoming .0.8 0 6—14 Scoring: K-State — Gallagher - 2 run (Grosse kick); Lee 1 run (Grosse kick); F. G. Grosse 22. Wyoming — Lane 9 pass from Wilkinson (Sawyer pass from Alen); Hill 7 run (kick failed). STATISTICS K-State Wyo. Tirst Downs 10 Rushing Yardage .. .211 "^assfng Yardage ..... 55 Passes .6-13 'asses Intercepted by 2 unts 6-32 Bumbles lost 2 Yards Penalized . 45 By ED TUNSTALL NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 20 CAP) — There's nothing wrong with baseball, says former Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants manager Leo Durocher, that a little modern window dressing couldn't correct. Baseball has failed to keep up' with the country's progress, contends Leo The Lip now a vice president of the National Broadcasting Co., and commentator on its TV "Game of the Week." And baseball, he says, is. beginning to feel it where it hurts most — in the pocketbook. "Look, when • you plunk down $3.50 or four bucks to see a ball game,, you deserve a little more than you're getting in. most cases these days," he continued. "Take the' Los Angeles Coliseum," he said. "You pay three and a half, you get about 12 inches of hard board to sit on and with no backrest and no arms. And that broiling sun isn't any picnic. "When you pay the same dough to go to the theater, you get a nice cushioned, seat and first class treatment. Baseball has failed to provide these little niceties, which I think are essential." Women fans, Leo continued, are a good example of baseball's negligence. "A guz wants to go to the ball game and he wants his wife to go along with him. She's not sold on baseball, but she goes along anyway. So she gets dolled up, but what does she find waiting for her? More often than not a dusty seat, no cushion and little or no attention. "Even more, ladies' rooms at most ball parks ar.e a laugh. No attendants, the rooms are- dimly lighted and dirty for the most part. So what happens to missus. Next time she tells old 'man, 'Honey, you go the game, I'll just skip 'it on the her to this time.' So.there you are. Baseball has lost a potential fan." Just take a look at attendance figures this year, Leo- said. "Oh! sure, the National League is way out front of last-year. But look where the attendance boom came frorru Mostly at Los Angeles and San Francisco where major league ball is a novelty. Four other clubs dropped behind last- year and every club in the American League except. Washington is behind last year's attendance." ' So what's the answer? "When a guy takes his wife j and family to a game and shells out a lotta dough, he ought to get first class treatment. A nice cushion on the seat and a clean cover so clothes won't get dirty. Baseball' should cultivate fans as much as possible these days. The old game has lots of competition these days." As a. parting shot at the luncheon where he, was guest of honor last week, Leo came to the defense of umpires. A little incredulous when you remember Leo and the boys in blue had differences of • opinion on more than just a few occasions. But Leo says baseball just ain't doing them right. Look at Babe Pinelli," said Leo. "He spent 23 years as an ump and when he retired, you know what he was making? Well, he got $13,000 a year. Heck,'guys that warm the bench and play only a few times a season get morei than that. And. the in- BALTIMORE (AP) — The American League champion New York Yankees went without a hit ;or run -., yesterday .against the Knuckle balls tossed by 35-year- old Hoyt Wilhelm of the Baltimore -Orioles, who won 1-0-on a homer by catcher Gus Triandos. Only two Yankees reached base, both on walks, as they swung futilely at WUhelm's danc- ; - • '"-'^hes in' a drizzle 'of rain. Eight times, Yankees went down on strikes. ••• • The homer in the seventh inning by Triandos was his 30th of the season. He is tied with Yogi Berra of the Yankees for hitting the most in one year by a catcher. Wilhelm's no-hit, no-run performance, was the- second, in the major leagues this year. Jim Bunning of Detroit did it on July 20 ^beating Boston, 3-0. Don Larsen, pitcher of a perfect World Series game in 1956, started for the Yankees and for six innings he was almost as in; vincible as Wilhelm. . A bunt single in the first inning by Bob Boyd was the only Oriole hit off Larsen. Two other Orioles reached base on a walk and an error by Bill Skowron. Bobby Shantz went to the mound for the Yankees and Triandos, a former Yankee, sent his fourth; pitch sailing over the 410- foot sign on the center field fence. That was .all Wilhelm needed. Bobby Richardson worked him for the first walk in the third inning only' to be thrown out trying to seal second. Jerry Lumpe got to first the same way in the next inning and became the only Yankee batter to see second when one of Wilhelm's dancing knucklers got by Triandos. WRAP UP 2ND PHILADELPHIA- (AP)—Pitts-,_ burgh wrapped up second place i 4 o and hung onto its slim National \ League pennant hopes with a 4-3 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies. Rookie Dick Stuart hammered his 16th home run of the season as the Pirates assured themselves of at least second place. It was Pittsburgh's seventh straight win. Pitcher Vernon Law'earned his ,14th win against'11 defeats, while Stuart's homer gave the rookie a record of at least one four bag- ger in each National League park' this season. Robin Roberts, veteran Philadelphia hurler who has won 16, was • charged with his 14th loss. The Pirates broke up a scoreless pitching battle in the fifth on L. 60 65 71 75 78 80 80 85 Pet. .597 .564 .520 .500 .473 .459 -459 .426 GB. s UVi 20Vi 20Vi 25% Milwaukee 89 Pittsburgh 84 San .Francisco 77 Cincinnati ' 75 St. Louis 70 Los" Angelas ...........68 Chicago . . 68 Philadelphia 63 rtSTCftDAY't RESULTS Chicago 3, Los Angeles 2. San Francisco 5, St. Louis 1. Pittsburgh 4, Philadelphia 3. Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 1, TOQAY'S KHEftUU Pittsburgh at-Philadelphia (2)-Klin« (13-15) and Witt (9-2) or Danielt (0-2) v». Simmons (7-14) and Morthead (1-6). Milwaukee at Cincinnati—Spahn (20-11) v». Lawrence (8-12). San Francisco at St. Louis—Antohelli (15-13) vs. Jackson (13-12). Los Angeles at Chicago—Koufax (10-11) n. Anderson (3-1). " SAN FRANCISCO •t r h rbi 4001 Davenport ,3b 5000 Spenc«r,2b 5131 May*,cf 3110 White,lf 1000 Alpu,lf 3001 4 121 Kirkland,rf 4000 Rodgers^t. 3 1 20 Schmidf,e 2111 Gomtz.p ST. LOUIS •hrhrt! Tate,H 4 000 4131 4000 ,8oy«r,3b 4000 Noren.lf 3000 Cunningham,rf 3000 Green,c 3000 Kasko,st 2000 M«be,p 2 000 Chittum,p 0000 3459 S Totals 30 1 3 1 aFlie out for Chittum in aighth. SMI Franciic* MO 013 901-S •$t. twit ; : 001 000 000-1 E—Ceepa, Tat«. LOB—San Francisco 8, St. Louis 4. 2B-Mays, B. G. Smith, White, Schmidt, Kirkland. HR-B. G. Smith. IP H R ER BB SO Gomei (W, 10-12) 9 31125 Maba (L, 2-B) .....5% 7 4421 Chittum 2'/3 10002 Muffett Attendance-7,983. .1 11110 LOS ANOEUS ah T h rhi 4020 Ullis,ss 4000 Milts,If 400 0 Fairly,cf 3"0 0 0 Gentile,!b 4120 Roseboro.c 4112 Demefer,rf 3000 Zimmer,3b 3000 Neal,2b 2000 Drysdale,p 1000 aGilliam 0000 Klippstein;p CHICAGO ah r h rki Marsha ll.rf 3010 1000 Oark,3b 4000 Banks,;,-, 4110 Moryn.lf 2000 Thomson,lf 1 1 1 ,1 3122 3000 S.Taylor.c 3000 Kindall,2b 3010 Buzhardt.p 3000 3225 2 Totals 30 3 6 3 a-Grounded out for Orysdale in eighth. Lei Angtlw 000 000 001-2 Chicago 000 100 101-3 LOB-Los Angeles 5, Chicago 3. 2B-Lil!is, Long, .Roseboro. HR—Long, Demeter, K ER BB SO 2202 1102 2225 MILWAUKEE CINCINNATI ah r h rhi ah r h rbi 3222 Bruton,cf Grammas,2b 2010 1 0 Schocndienst,2b Lynch.rf 3 1 1 IP H Orysdale 7 S Klippstein (L, 6-7) IVi 1 Buzhardt (W, 2-0) 9 5 77 . «5 .47J 19 V Batlimore ..... '.', ...... 69 Washington ..... ... . . .61 YESTIMAY'I lEMRft ~ Baltimore 1, New York 0. Boston 2, Washington 0." Cleveland 2-1, Detroit 1-4, Kantat City 3, Chicago 2. TODAY'S SCHEDULE New York at Baltimore-Sturdivant (2-5) vt. Pappas (9-8).. Washington at Boston— Fischer (4-«) vt. Delock (12-8).' „„-,-, .. Chicago at Kansat City-Dono»»n (14-lj) vi. Herbert (6-7). - - . Cleveland at Oetroit-Narleskl (12-10) vt. Bunning (13-10). ' •ETMIT akrkrW 2010 4 0-0 0 IMertin 100 0 Kaline.rf 4120 Harris,Ib 40)0 Groth,tf 4021 Bolling,2b 4010 Bertol«,3b 3010 V*lson,c 2000 Lau.c 1000 hZemial 0 0 0 0 iMaxwell 0 0 0 O iBoros 0000 Lary,p 1000 kFrancona 1000 First gam«: , CLEVELANB ah r H rhi 300 0 Avila,2b 4010 Pow«r,3b-1h 4 0 1 0 Ooby,cf 3010 Minoso.lf 3100 Colavito.rf 3020 Vernon, Ih 0000 aReliwt . 0000 Hunter,** 1 0,1 0 dNaragon 0)00 eMoran,i« 3000 Nixon,c 2000 Het,ss 2001 bWertz,lb 0000 Martin,p 2000 Ferrares«,p 1000 cGeiger ' 0000 Woodehick,i> 1011 fJackson " 0000 gHarrell,3b 32 2 7 S Total. »1 1 • 1 a-Ran for Vernon in seventh; b-gr«md«d into double play for Held In Mventh; c-grounded out for Naragon in ninth; f-tingltd for Woodehick in ninth,- a-r»n for Jackson in ninth; h-announced for Lau in ninth; l-walked for Zernial in ninth; j-ran for Maxwell in ninth; k-grounded out for Lary .in ninth» l-strucfc out for Veal in ninth. 000 000 OM-t Pttralt LOB-Cleveland 7, Detroit IP Ferrarese 7 Woodeshick (W, 5-6) 1 Martin VS Grant % Lary (L, 16-15) ....9 TOO 000 000-1 10. 2B—Vernon. R ER BB SO .; 1 3.2 000 0 0 O 0 2 1 2 2 t Seconn* game: *• H. I. Cleveland 000100000-1 * 6 Detroit ' 004 000 OOit-4 f 1 Bell, Brodowoski (3), M.' Martin (5) Motsi (7) and Brown; Hoeft (10-9) ano" Lau. LP- Bell (11-9). HR-Power (16th). KANSAS CITY akrhrW Tuttle,cf 4211 Maris.rf 3010 Lop»I,2b 4000 Cerv,lf\3 1 1 1 4020 Carrasquel,3b 3 0 2 O Chiti,c 3000 3000 Grim,p 3010 . 3020 Covington,lf 0100 aKoppe 0000 Pafko.lf 0 Torre, Ib 1 CrandalU 30 312100 2010 Burdette,p 0 'Belljef 2010 Robinson,3t> 3011 Burgess,c 3000 Crowe,! b 3010 Coles,lf 2000 McMillan,$s 2000 Purkey.p 2010 Schmidt.p .0000 22 V * 1 CHICAGO ak r h rbi 4010 Aparicio,ss 10-00 cGoodman 4)20 Fox,2b 4011 Smith.rf 3000 000 O' 4 1 1 0 Landis,cf 2010 Battey.c C 0 0 0 aRivera 4011 Callison,lf 4020 Phillips,3b 2000 Pierce.p 0000 bLollar 0000 McAnsny J2 2 » 2 Totals JO J t I a-Ran for Battey in ninth; b-walked for" Rivera in eighth; c-grounded out for Aparlcio I in ninth; d-ran for Lollar in ninth. I Chlcif* Oil 000 000-1 i Kansas City 001 000 llx-J E—Lopez, Aparicio. LOB—Chicago 8, Kansas City 7. 2E—Landis, Fox. HR—Tuttle, Cerv. Pierce (L, 17-11) 8 a double by Catcher Hank Foiles, ! } ° a walk to Law and Billy Virdpn's single. Stuart led off the sixth with his homer, to make it 2-0. CLINCH TIE CINCINNATI (AP)—Lew Burdette continued his hold over Cincinnati's" Redlegs with a, six-hitter that clinched a tie for the National League pennant with a 5-1 rain-soaked Milwaukee Brave tegrity of baseball is in the hands I victory over Cincinnati's Redlegs. of the umpires. See what I mean? Baseball's thinking is still back in the horse and buggy days." Bears Will Field Small Grid Team -8 113 68 6-10 0 5-41 4 50 The Mound Fort Bears will field one of the shiallest football teams in the city junior high league. But size -isn't everything. Coach Ira Winger, starting his llth year as grid mentor at Mound Fort, said-his charges are improving at each scrimmage. "They showed pretty well in practice games with sophomores of Weber and Ben Lomond high schools, although we' got trimmed,", he said. "Our boys are really .trying." Winger hasn't a single letterman in his ranks. The Bears run into a tough assignment in their, opening game Sept. 30 with Mount Ogden, reputed to be the top outfit in the tadpole league. The game will be played at city stadium at 3:45 p.m. Fifty-one boys are out for the Bear's team. The slate follows: Guards—Boyd Andrews, John Ball, Paul Burnett, Steve Coles, Steve Grill, Dale Hartley, Gill Hesmark, Dennis Irving, James Lefgreen, Eddy Pilgreen, Howard Preece, Steve Rawson, Kirk Laughter, Norman Hammer, Ferron Wimmer. ...... Ends — William De Vries, Arnold Garr, Lorin Jepsen, Steven Luthy, Russell Nebeker, Robert Tafoya, Robert Tracy, Richard Wheelwright. Tackles — Richard Broiler, Roger Brown, Rex Gardner, Gary Menhenett, Robert Miner, Kenneth Price, George Vigil, William Lynch, Walter Brown, Rodney Bennett • Backfield — Robert Anderson, Hal Far'r, Ronald Hall. Harold Prince, Robert Stroch, Qale Thompson,. Parry Willard,, James Macro,. Norman Morrison, Boyd Andrews,- Eric Ward. ' Centers — Jack Hobson, Dennis Wimmer.. - • ' His teammates, playing, in a steady downpour, sprayed nine hits around Crosley Field in a game cut off in the seventh inning. . ' Pittsburgh's Pirates, only rival for the pennant, kept alive flickering hopes with » 4-3 victory over Philadelphia. THOMPSON HOMERS CHICAGO (AP)—Bobby Thomson, inserted in the eighth inning for defensive purposes, homered with one out in the ninth to break a 2-2 tie and give the Chicago Cubs a 3-2 victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers. Thomson's homer, his 19th of the season, boosted the Cubs back into a sixth place tie with the Dodgers and enabled rookie John Buzhardt to get the victory in his first major league start. 2459 5 Totals a-Ran for Covington in sixth. Milwaukee 001 01J —5 Cincinnati 001 000-1 LOB—Cincinnati 6, Cincinnati 5. 2B—Cov- ington 2, Purkcy, Bruton. IP H R ER BB SO Vl 0 0 0 0 0 PHILADELPHIA ab r h rfcl Ashburn,cf 5100 Young,2b 501 0 i 51311 Post.rf 4011| H.Anderson,lf 4000 .Herrera,3b 4 O 1 1 Fernandezes 3000 cHemus 0100 Sawatski,c 4020 dSimmons 0000 Rober)s,p 3000 ePhilley,! 0 1 1 (W, 19-10) Schimdt Attendance—5,295.. PITTSBURGH ab r h rbi 5011 Virdon,cf Grim (W, 7-6) 9 Attendance—8,653. NEW YORK I ah r h rhi ' 4000 Bauer.rf 2000 Lumpe,ss 3000 3000 Skowron,3b 3000 Siezern.If 3000 Howard.c 2000 Throneberry,lb 1000 aBerra,lb 2000 Richardson,2b 2000 Larsen,p 0000 Shantz.p 1000' R ER BB SO 3247 2 2 J 1 , 0 2 1 Clemente,rf 121 0000 Srevens,ib 4 o i 4 i 0 Sktnner,lf 0 Thomas,3 0 Mazerosk 0 troat,ss 2220 Foiles,c 000 Law,p 000 OGross,p 0000 aKlus?.ewski 0000 bSchofield 0000 Face,p 0000 Smith,p BALTIMORE all r h rhi Williams,3b-lf 4010 Boyd,.lb 4010 Woodling,rf 2000 1010 Nieman.lf 3000 Robinson,3b 1000 Triandos.c 3111 3000 Gardner,2b 3000 Castleman,ss 2010 Miranda,ss 0000 Wilhelm,p 3000 2600 0 Totals 29 151 a-Grounded out for Throneberry in eighth/ b-flied out for Shanfz in ninth. New York 000 000 000-0 Baltimore 000 000 IOx-1 E—Skowron 2. LOB—New York 1, Baltimore 6. 2B—Williams. • HR—Triandos. IP H R ER BB SO Larsen 6 1 0 02.2 Shanfz (L, 7-6) 2 3 1 1 0 "2 Wilhelm (W..3-10) 9 0 0 0 2 8 Attendance—10,941. 324 103 Totals 36 3 9 3 a-Walked for Gross in ninth; b-ran for Kluszewski in ninth% c-walked for Fernandez in ninth;d-ran for Sawatski in ninth; e-doubled for Roberts in ninth. Pittsburgh : 000 Oil 101-4 Philadelphia 000 000 021-3 E-Fernandez, Thomas. LOB—Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 9. 2B—Bouchee 3, Philley, Foiles, Groat. 3B—Skinner. HR—Stuart. IP H R ER BB SO Law (W, 14-11) 7'/3 72212 Gross Vz 0 0 0 0 0 Face - % 2 1 1 2 1 Smith Va 0 0 0 0 1 Roberts (L, 16-14) 9 10 4 4 3 2 Attendance-4,217. AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. GB. New York 89 50 .601 Chicago 78 69 .531 lOVs Detroit -.74 73 .503 14% Cleveland .73 74 .497 15'/2 Boston 73 74 .497 ISVi Kansas City 71 77 .480 18 WASHINGTON ak r h rki 3000 Schaive,2b 1000 cPlews 3000 Fitzgerald.c 1010 dCourtney 0000 fRomo'nowsky 3000 Allison,cf 1 0 0 0 ePearson 4000 Sievers.lf 3000 BecqueMb 3000 Lemon,rf 3-000 Killibrew,3b 2000 Alvarez,ss 3020 Valentinetti,p 30 0 4 0 Totals 25 2 3 2 a-Walke for Lepcio in seventh; b-ran for Renna in seventh; c-grounded out for Schaiv* in ninth; d-singled for Fitzgerajd in ninth; e-flie<i out for Allison in ninth; f-ren for BOSTON ak r h rfcJ Buddin,s$ 2100 4110 Williams,lf 3000 Stephens.lf 0000 Malzone,3b 3 0 7 O Jensen.rf 40 12 Piersall,cf 3000 Lepcio,2b 2000 aRenne 0 0 '0 0 bConsolo,2b 0000 White,c.2 000 Sullivan,p 2000 LOB— Washington Valentirictti (L, 5-5) Sullivan (W, 12-9) 4, Boston 7. 2B— Ma|- H R ER BB SO 32272 4 O 0 1 7 IP 8 9 Mules Back Ponies BLACKSBURG, Va. (NBA)— Big interior linemen and pony backs will characterize the Virginia Tech football team. FOREIGN CAR SALESMAN • .' V We have cm excellent opening for a man , to sell, our. Fiat cars exclusively. Fiat,, has the best sales record of any foreign car in America. Experience not necessary. Substantial salary and bonus. We will train you for the job and pay you while you are learning. Must be aggressive and willing to work. £•• Mr. Burton at BARTLETT MOTOR CO. . 2«61 Wash. Blvd. t, l»«rts «rws tfie Nation! OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. JOHN'S 3942 Wasfiington Blvd. Dial EX 4-7812 Bryant Has 24 Back Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant at AI«- l^ama has 24 lettermen as Ms 1958 football nucleus. McCLANAHAN'S WASHABLE WHIP CORD WORK PANTS This rugg*d cloth hot many: outstanding features: • FuinSto 19 ounce nylon blend • High abrasion resistance • Durable water-repellent • Moth-resistant • Viscose for rich, full bocfy- •• Acetate for live, supple hand S " Tough a> a VHino's hid*. This cloth It built for rough UMig*, but smart at pant! t«ll> Ing at twic* th* pric«. MACHINE WASHABLE In water up ta 140 d*fr***. RMiwt twn* •vt lookfng lid* now. . GREEN, GRAY loitl f*r wilfcrw WMr. Clemr ftltckW Be*Hall •Kkttt — Tvwitl IMO* —Bar T**kt4 iM Oovtl* f tlttlwd it wtir point!. cUIUMI'S MJ»y» til • p. M. Washhtctmi MvtV ,i, -ftf 'VJ 5

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