The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on September 16, 1958 · Page 5
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 5

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Tuesday, September 16, 1958
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r . - . . ' Northwest Conference Opens Season This Weekend WEEK'S MENU FRIDAY f JVhitefish at Poison, 8,p.m. Bifork at Arlec, 2 p.m. SATURDAY Anaconda at Flathead, 8 p.m. Eureka at Columbia Falls. 2 p.m. Libby at Thompson Falls, Z p.m. St. Ignatius at Ronan, 8 p.m. 1 JViSU at Utah (night game) MSC at N. Dakota U. (night) The Class B Northsvest Conference begins its 3958 campaign this weekend with four games scheduled Friday and Saturday nights. And one of those four is a big one. Friday night, in the only league game, Whitefish travels to Poison in a game that could go a long way in deternxjning each team's chances in the l e a g u e struggle ahead. It was Poison that killed Whitefish's hopes in the 1957 season. The Pirates won at Whitefish, 2113, ending all question of Whitefish sharing the title with either Poison or Ronan. Many of the stars from b o t h teams are gone this season, but Poison has the best of it in returning lettermen -- eight to five. Half of. those eight veterans form a complete backfield for the Pirates. · The two teams have opposite records so far this young season. ,. ·Whitefish began on a sour note, losing a 13-6 decision to. an improved Columbia Falls outfit, Polr- son had to come from behind against a stubborn Hamilton club to win, 10-7, behind quarterback Ken Newgard, who passed for one touchdown and booted a game- winning field goal -in the last above all, he can kick those extra points with precision. But, Whitefish,'too, has * capable quarterback in Bob Frank, the Bulldogs' small, but steady sophomore field general. He understudied Jim Baker last season as a freshman, but has come into his own this year. Against Columbia Falls, he passed for Whitefish's only touchdown to end Dan Paolini, who also presents a threat. The-only other Friday g a m e slated is Bigfork's trip to Arlee in the Class C District 13 Conference. Saturday night four games are on tap in the valley. Foremost is the Anaconda-Flathead C o u n t y High School game at the FCHS field. It is the first Class AA Conference game of the season for Flathead, but not the first conference team to be faced. Flathead played Missoula in an earlier game and started the sea- NATIONAL LEAGUE W I. Pel. GB Milwaukee ........ ...'. .......... 8G 58 .507 -Pittsburgh .. ________ 80 65 .552 liV San Francisco ....: ......... 75 70 .517 31! Cincinnati ............ _ ........ 72 74 .453 15 St. Louis ........................ 63 73 .480 IS Los Angeles ................ 67 17 .465 10 Chicago ..... ............... ....... 65 79 .451 21 Philadelphia ............ OZO Oil llx-- S U YESTERDAY'S .RESULTS Milwaukee 8, Los Angele* S. Philadelphia 6. Si. LouU 1, night. Only gamei scheduled. TODAY'S PROBABLE PITCHERS Los Angole* at ClncSnnall 2, (twl- nlght), Kculax (10-10) and Podies (13- Wisconsin Challenges -, j " · · . · · ·"· : ' ^^ Ohio State in Midwest EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the seventh of eight dispatches on college football prospects. (THE. MIDWEST) CHICAGO (UPI) -- Ohio State? 1957 national college f o o t b a l l champion, looks like the best bet to grab rits second straight Big Ten title this season, but should get a serious challenge from Wis- son with a 7-6 non-conference win on the strength of a late touchdown push. vi. Nuxhall (12-11) Haddlx quarter. Newgard will be the player Anaconda has split in two non- conference encounters. The Copperheads took a 28-0 beating against Butte Public, apparently the team to beat, but recovered last weekend to win over Livingston, 25-G. Columbia Falls hosts Eureka Saturday *afternoon at 2. Eureka played and lost to the Flathead County High School Redskins, 130, in its first and only outing so far. The Wildcats of Columbia Falls bowed iti with an impressive 13-6 win over Whitefish and whipped the Redskins last Thursday night, 26-0. Libby, a 49-6 winner over Bonners Ferry, Idaho, in its only game thus far, travels- to Thompson FaJIs Saturday afternoon to mark the latter's debut. Mission of St. Ignatius, a two- time loser in Its first two games, journeys to Ronan Saturday night to tangle with the dangerous Chiefs, who have won over the Chicago »t Philadelphia (night), Droll (7-11) vs. Conley (0-0). San Francisco at Milwaukee (night), Antonelll (15-12) vs. Burdette (17-10). St. Louis at PUUburgh (night, preceded by lusponded game of Aug. 3), Mate (Z-8) vs. Kline (12-15). WEDNESDAY'S GAMES Milwaukee at Si. Louis, night. : Chicago at Philadelphia, night. . : Only games scheduled. ! ! AMERICAN LEAGUE W 1 ye'-' CB X- New York ..... . ......... 88 55 .018 -Chica Detro Boston consin. ..... . ......... go ....................... 7C ,C7 .531 12 it _ ............................ 71 71 .500 17 10 72 .491! 18 ........ ..... ...... - ........ Cleveland ..... .......... - ....... 70 73 .490 _ . , . t"i rj- Atn Baltimore _.67 73 .472 21 Whitefish must stop. He is a cool performer. He can pass, run and, Missoula Bombers (13-12) and lost to Loyola of Missoula in a rainstorm (12-6). . . Robin Makes Comeback; Richie Bids for Title citF""".:::::":o7 75 .409 21*4 Washington 01 82 .427 27Va X-clinched pennant. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Balllmoro at Cleveland, (night) postponed, rain. Only games scheduled. TODAY'S PROBABLE PITCHERS New York at Detroit, Turley IZ1-6) vs. Laiy (i5-14). : . Boston at Kansa* City 2, (twi-mght), MonbouquelJe (2-4) and DcLock (12- T) vs. Gaiver (12-10) and Herbert BailUnora at Chicago '(night), O'Doll (14-11) vs. Donovan (13-13). Washington at Cleveland (night). Constable (0-2) vs. Bell (10-8). .WEDNESDAY'S · GAMES Baltimore at Chicago. M»w York at Detroit. Boston at Kansas Clly. Only games scheduled. MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING (Sued on 3375 official at bats) · NATIONAL LEAGUE G AB R H Pet. Ashburn, Phila 1« 57S 88 197 .343 Musial, St. LouU 128 444 6Z 150 .333 Mays, San Fran 143 362 111 188 .335 Aaron, Milwaukee. 143 567 104 189 .333 Ohio State lost four guards and one end from its/ 1957 team, and Coach Woody Hayes can start the same backfield he used most of last season, including his terrific fullback, Bob White. He has plenty of tackles, particularly if junior Jim Marshall, an all-conference player as a sophomore last year, regains his'' eligibility as expected; good ends, and hope at center. Where the Buckeyes may be lacking, however, is in backfield depth. If Don Clark's siege of injuries returns, Hayes won't have nearly as capable a replacement, and quarterbackjng behind Frank Kremblas is uncertain. Wisconsin was a sophomore eleven last year an dlost only two men, guard Perry Gehler and halfback Danny Lewis. Coach Milt Bi-uhn has switched quarterback Sid Williams to halfback and will use Dale Hackbart to call signals. This combination will give him speed and running ability plus what might be the best pass defense combination in the conference. -And he'll have plenty of size, speed and added experience up front. Last year the Buckeyes nudged take over for Walt Kowalczyk. The Spartans will be tough, with good depth, but probably not good enough tor, more than third place. Illinois and Purdue rank as darkhorse threats. The Boilermakers won five of their last six games last year and Jack Mollenkopf's tentative two-deep has only one minor letter winner, the rest regulars. Purdue will have a solid big line with speed, fair passing, and good backfield speed. But fullback could be a problem an.d halfbacks are small. The Illini will have the biggest line in Bay Eliot's tenure and will be stronger on.defense, less impressive on offense. Eliot lost both of his halfbacks, Bob Mitchell and Dale Smith, and his reserves aren't up to their standard. Also his prime quarterback, Tom Haller, signed a pro baseball contract to leave him the problem of finding someone to take over. Michigan and Iowa won't be as strong as last year. The Hawkeyes lost their best linemen and even Skinner, ,'Tltt. ..13E 493 88 158 ' .320 By FRED DOWN ] By United Fret* International Robin Roberts and Richie Ashburn, two of the original whiz kids who helped Eddie Sawyer lead the Philadelphia Phillies to a pennant in 1950, are making gallant efforts to prevent a last-place finish for the returned pilot this year. And, in the process, Roberts could well wind up with a "comeback of the year" award and Ash- nurn with a National League batting title. The Phillies, who haven't finished in the cellar since .1945, ""TM" climbed to within two games of St. LouU the seventh place Chicago Cubs when they beat the St. Louis Cardinals, 6-2, last night. The Milwaukee Braves, trimmed their magic pennant clinching number to four with an 8-3 victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers in the only other day or night activity In either league. Roberts, who seemed over the hill after 19-18 and 10-22 won-lost records the last two years, "pitched a seven-hitter to raise his current mark to 16-13. It was his 19th complete game of the season and his five strikeouts raised his total to-'123 for 252 innings. Ashburn, who set a club record by playing in his 1,631st game, raised his league-leading average to .343 when he smashed a triple and a single. Ashburn now holds a five-point lead over St. Louis' Stan Musial, idle again last night, and is eight points ahead of San Francisco's Willie Mays and 10 ahead of Milwaukee's Hank Aaron Doubles by Harry Anderson and Jim Hegan plus a sacrifice fly by Ted Kazanski gave- the Phillies a 2-0 lead in the second inning and they added single runs at the expense of Vinegar Bend Mizell in the fifth and sixth. The loss was Mizell's 12th compared to 10 vic- ie for the pennant for the Braves. The Yankees, playing out the tring after their clinching in Kansas City on Sunday, have Bob Turey going against Detroit's Frank Lary. Turley is trying for his 22nd victory -- a total which would make him the biggest Yankee winner since Lefty Gomez won 26 games in 1934. NATIONAL LEAGUE Lo» Anselt* 01J 000 000--3 11 1 Milwaukee _ _ 000 101 Six--8 11 1 Williams, Xlpp (1). Lablne ( 7 ) . Blrrer (t) and Hofebeto. Willey. Hush (S), Robinson (·) «0« C7«ndaU. Winner, Ruin (S-6). LM«r, Xlpp (6-6). HRS--Roieboro, Adcock. _ 900 001 Old--1 7 2 Philadelphia "V...^..... 020 001 llx--6 12 0 · MizeU. Chlltun (7) and Green, Katt (S). Roberts (U-1J) and Hegan. Loser, Mliell (10-12). Only Be,"** scheduled. _ AMERICAN LEAGUE Baltimore at Cleveland, ppd., tain. _.. Only gam* scheduled. tories. Hoberts was touched for one run in the sixth on a double by Don Blasingame and a single: by Joe Cunningham and.Irv Koren h.it his third homer of the season in the eighth for the other Cardinal run. The Phillies took the season series from the Redbirds, 12-10. An eighth-inning error by Don Zimmer paved the way for the Braves to score five runs and beat the Dodgers for only · the eighth time in 22 games. Zimmer's error followed a single by Casey Wise aild the Braves then raked Ffed Kipp and Clem Labine for four ni6re singles and.a walk. Joe Adcock had two singles and his 19th homer to pace the Braves' li-hlt attack brought relief pitched Bob Rush his ninth victory. . The Braves, eager to clinch th«ir Becond . straight pennant by; the · end of the week, are sending Lew Burdette (17-10) against Sn Francisco's Johnny Antonelli (15-12). tonight. The. Pittsburgh Pirates,' the only remaining contender, must finish a suspended game of Aug 3 before playing the Cardinals-a regularly scheduled: night-game';' v A Milwaukee victory and. two losses would cllhdh a Grid Ratings Start Sept. 23 NEW YORK (UP1 -- Six new coaches will serve o n - t h e 1958 United Press International loot- ball coaches board; which will begin rating the nation's collegiate football teams weekly after games of Saturday, Sept. 21. The new board members are George Diekerson of. U.C.L.A.; Marv Levy of New Mexico, Ben Martin of the Air Force Academy, Ray Nagel of Utah, Harold Lahar of Houston and Jim Myers of Texas A. M. Jack Mitchell, who was at Arkansas last year, shifted to Kansas, where he succeeded Charles Mather,. while Jack Curtice went from Utah to Stanford, where he took over from Charles Taylor. i The first of the 1958 ratings will be released to afternoon newspapers of Tuesday, Sept. 23. .This will he the · eighth season that the nation's foremost college coaches have rated the terms for United Press International clients. The board crowned Oklahoma the champion in 1950 and again in 1955 and 1956; Tennessee in 1951, Mich- Cepeda, San Fran. 139 565 82 178 Banks, Chicago 144 576 114 1BO .313 Lynch, Cincinnati 114 330 50 120 .308 Bayer, 'Si. LouU 1 3 9 5 1 5 9) 161 · .307 Temple, Clnclnatl 141 542 12 166. .306 AMERICAN LEAGUE Runnel*, BoiJon ..135 517 90 165 .31S Cerv, Kansa* Clly 130 475 - 8 9 150 .316 Williams, Boston 118 377 72 119 ,318 Power, Cleveland 135 550 93 173 .315 Kuenn, Detroit _.129 521 68 164 .315 Kaline, DeJrolt _.135 504 81 157 .312 Siebem, N. Y 124 424 76 131 .309 Minoso, Cleveland 139 522 88 159 .305 Goodman, Chicago 108 398 41 121 .304 Fox Chicago _ 144 581 77 176 .308 Slever., Wath 137 508 85 154 .303 HOME RUNS NATIONAL LEAGUE Banks, Cuba 46, Thomas, Pirate* 35, Hoblnsbn, Hedlegs 30, Mathew*, Brav.o* 30, Aaron, Braves 29. AMERICAN LEAGUE Mantle;-Yarikee* 40, Sleve« t Senator* 38, Colavilo, Indian* 37, Cerv, Athletic* 36, Jensen, Red Sox 34. HUNS BATTED IN . NATIONAL LEAGUE Banks, "Cubs 123, Thoma*, Pirata*- 108, H. Anderion, Phils S3, Cepeda, Giant* 'M. May*, Giant* 91. AMERICAN LEAGUE Jensen, Red Sox 115, Colaciio, Indians 105, Sieveis, Senators 104. Cerv, Athletic* 100, Berra. Yankee* 89. PITCHING (Based on 12 decision*) NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. Spahn, Braves 20 10 .667 Havdon, Pirate* _ 8 4 .667 WUley, Braves 9 5 .643 Burdelie, Brave* 17 10 .850 Purkey, Redleos 17 10 .630 AMERICAN LEAGUE Turley, Yankee* ...21 6 .778 Hyde, Senator* 10 3 ^ ,7fi9 McLiih, Indian* 15 7 .6BZ Ford, Yankee* 14 1 -667 DeLock, Red Sox 12 7 .632 the Badgers by only three points, 16-13, and right now their meeting shapes up as close again.-The league title could be decided by their game at Columbus, Oct. 25. Ohio State gets a scheduled break, liowe'ver. It doesn't play Michigan State and its tough games, Illinois, Wisconsin and Purdue, are separated by contests with Indiana and Northwestern, second division clubs, to give Hayes time to regroup. . Wisconsin, on the other hand, tangles .with Purdue, Iowa, Ohio State and Michigan State in order to face a murderer's row. " Michigan State would have been though Forest Evashevski has nine lettermen backs. Including quarterback Randy Duncan, he'll lack depth up front and the blocking won't be as potent. Michigan's Bennie Oosterbaan rates his major problems to develop interior linemen, find a quarterback and develop a tailback, and the potential for the usual Wolverine powerhouse isn't too high. Northwestern, Indiana and Minnesota look like the bottom rung of the ladder. The Wildcats' Ara Parseghian expects improvement, but he expects to go with one of two sophomore quarterbacks and he'll need depth at nearly every position. Indiana's Phil Dickens, suspended last year, also expects a better team, even though it might not win a game. His linemen should be Improved and experience overall should help. Minnesota will be big but slow and Murray Warmath needs backs badly. Noire Dame has virtually the same roster as a year ago when it won seven and lost three, but Terry Brennan believes a 5-5 season for 1958 would be good. He lacks line speed, has no breakaway Hutch Out, Hemus In? No, Says Meyer ST. LOUIS (UPI)--Dick Meyer vice president of the St. Louis Cardinals, said today that no de cision has been made whether. Fred Hutchinson will be retained a manager of the club. "Our position is and has been that we are not going to make ou decision until the end of the year,' said Meyer when asked of report that Solly Hemus of the Philadel phia Phillies already has been de cided upon as the new pilot. "An report to the contrary is not i keeping with the facts." In Philadelphia, Hemus als denied the report. "I told Bob Carpenter (ownc of the Phillies) Monday that Knew nothing about the report said Hemus. "I haven't been con tacted and I don't know anything 1 more than I read in the paper." A source in Philadelphia told told the United Press 'international that Carpenter . "would not stand in Hemus' way if he is offered the job" but that the Phillies' owner would demand a first- THE INTER LAKE, Tuesday, September 16, 1938 5- Bows in Sa By United Press International Seven of the eight teams in the Skyline Conference inaugurate the 958 football season on Saturday, with Oklahoma State at Denver icadlining the program. Wyoming takes s on Kansas State, another Big Eight Conference team, at Manhattan, Kan., in the only other day game. Saturday night, Fresno State is at BrighanS Young, Utah State is at Arizona and New Mexico at New Mexico A M. j Montana and Utah open confer- ranking major league player in a trade if the Cardinals want Hemus to be their manager. Major league tampering rules forbid the Cardinals from closing any deal with Hemus until the end of the season. Hutchinson has been reported in a shaky position, for the Cardinals, second under him in 1957, are currently in fifth place. Promoter Sees Title Visions SEATTLE (UPI) -- Boxing pro motor Inigo Lucchesi, about tc dive wallet-first - into the figh business, sees the Sept. 23 Ale Miteff-Willi Besmanoff 10-rounde in Civic auditorium as the firs step toward the staging of a heavyweight title bout here. Lucchesi, apparently harboring the dream of all promoters, isn't betting his last ringside seat that he can lure champion Floyd Patterson to the northwest for another title fight. But, as he said today, "It can be done, you know. (Jack) Hurley did it with an amateur, Pete Rademacher." nce'action Saturday nljht in Salt iake City. , : Oklahoma State, ths latest member of the Big Eight, la expected o take Its best tear* In 10 years o Denver. The Cowboys have 27 ettermen from a line 1957 squad, ncluding so many good backs that 3enver's untested defense! thould get a workout ' , But Coach John Boning has one of .his finest squad* ·. thU season, also, with 23 award winners in the lineup. Nevertheless, Oklahoma State rules * two-touchdown; favorite. : ' The game will be televised nationally at 1:45 p.m. on NBC. Utah will have its fine quarterback, Lee Grosscup, suited up for its Skyline opener against Montana. But he may not throw with his usual accuracy because of two broken ribsl Montana Coach Ray Jenkins, former University of Colorado assistant, expressed his team's chances simply: "If the pass defense doesn't jell, Utah will beat more solid, contender except for the loss of halfback Blanche, Martin by r injury. No\v Duffy Daugherty .has to find some halfback strength as well as pick, .put. .a back and doesn't believe he ..has enough depth to grind out victories. But All-American Al Ecuyer should be i standout lineman and ,,,,, ,,, ,,.-.. -- .- Nick' Pietrosante. at fullback and ^U-HW -- who'll try to i;epiqe Bob" Williams at quarterback might JinV Niriowski and a fullb'ack'.toicarry the Irish a long way. New York Giants Reach Hectic Point, Add Men Machen Gets Second Chance NEW YORK. (UPI) -- Truman Gibson planned to unveil today the contract for a return bout be j tween unbeaten Ingemar Johansson, sensational Swedish heavyweight, and his victim, Eddie Machen of San Francisco. On the basis of this contract, President Gibson of the International Boxing Club has informed the 'Illinois State Athletic Commission that he hopes to stage a Johans'son-Machen fight at Chicago Stadium in late January. v Gibson was scheduled to meet Machen and Manager Sid Flaherty at -International airport today on their arrival from Sweden. Flaherty had promised to hand Gibson the contract at the airport. Then Gibson would 'display the document to the press at -JBG headquarters." BOWLING SERVICE LEAGUE High single game -- Bishop 234; high single scries -- Reed 541: high team game -- Wagon Wheel 902; high team series -- Wagon Wheel 2413. TTS fc K 4, Army Reserves 0: Wagon Wheel 1, Monarch Lbr. 0; Forty i Eight 3. Taylor t Boe 1; Evergreen Fuel 3, Main St. Furn. I; Bigfork Texaco 3. Kelly-Springfield 1; Bigfork Merchants 2. KG 2. Standings -- Wagon Wheel 4-0, TTS fc K 4-0, Forty Eight 3-1, Evergree Fuel 3-1. Bigfork Texaco 3-1, Bigfork Merchants 2-2. KG 2-2, Taylor i Hoe 1-3, Main St. Furn. 1-3, Kelly-Springfield 1-3. Monarch Lbr. 0-4, Array ;Ke- serves 0-4. . · I- us." Jenkins hasn't been pleased with the pass defense in workouts. Brigham Young will try its new wing-T offense against a Fresno^ State team of unknown quality. "Our switch to the wing-T is part of a trend which is away from the split-T and towards the multiple offense," said Coach Hal Kopp. He said the spiit-T 'is now easier to defense. Wyoming's game with Kansas State may provide the answer to the big question this fall as to which is the team to beat in the Skyline. Sophomores will play a big role in Wyoming's fortunes this season, £nd the Cowboys have been tabbed as one of the teams to watch in the Skyline -along with" Brigham Young, Denver and possibly Utah. The' New Mexico A M-New Mexico and the Utah State-Arizona games may not -provide' an answer to anything since the two non- Skyline teams-- Arizona and New Mexico --- are not rated highly. Wreck Kills Stirnweiss Integration Could Stop Win Streak LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPI) -One of the nation's top schoolboy football teams faced today the prospect of having its 34-game winning streak broken -- not by another team, though. By the integration crisis. The team is the Little Hock Central High Tigers. Central is one of four Little Rock high schools closed by Gov. Orval Faubus to prevent integration. Members of the team, which had looked forward to a possible 35th straight victory over Paducah. Ky., Friday night here, stared at the turf as Coach Gene Hall told them to "stay in shape and try not to get hurt -- we may get another chance." He said it was not known When school might open again. By United Prei* International The New ,York Giants, alarmed over the loss of their last four exhibition games, today added three new faces to their lineup for next Sunday's final tuneup game against the Baltimore Colts. ; Al Barry and Joe Skibinski, a pair of veteran guards, were obtained from the Green Bay Packers for future draft choices \ while halfback Carl Karilivacz was acquired from the Detroit Lions, also lor a future draft choice. '"· ; Karilivacz, a native of Glen Cove, N.Y., was an outstanding end at Syracuse before joining the pro ranks, wliere he was transformed into a defensive halfback. He will join the Giants' thin secondary crew, which has carried the burden o£ blame for the club's poor start this year. Head Coach Jim. Lee Howell also Tacoma Edges Cincinnati BAYONNEV-N.J. (UPI) -- George (Snuffy) Stimweiss, former New York 'Yankee second baseman and American League batting champion in 1945, died in the wreck of a Jersey Central Railroad commuter train yesterday, it was' officially confirmed today. ^ His wife and six children in Red Bank, N.J., had feared the 'worst since he turned iip missing after being seen bqarding the fatal trail yesterday.. . The" train , plunged through, an' open drawbridge' into 30 feet of water in Newark Bay, Stirnweiss had a luncheon ap pointment in New York yesterdaj but boarded the ill-fated 9:16 a.m train because, as a neighbor ex plained, "George always liked 'to be ahead of time." The Packers, in addition to trading Barry and Skibinski to the Giants, released halfbacks Veryl Switzer and Bob Burris -and tackle Ed Culpepper on waivers. Jerry Helluin, another tackle, was placed on the injured reserve list Switzer, formerly of Kansas State, led the National Football League in punt returns in 1953. He recently rejoined the club after playing two years of service football with the Boiling Air Force -Base team. The Los Angeles Kams chopped five players from their roster -placing quarterback Bobby Cox, ends Gene Mitcham. and Jesse Arnell, and defensive back Ed.Kelley on'the.waiver list. Veteran tackle Art Hauser was put on the injured reserve list. The Washington Redskins asked waivers on quarterback Dan Nolan, son. of a New York City policeman, ntered the Yankees', farm system a 1940 after a brilliant. baseball and football career .at the University of Nortli Carolina and joined the Yankees in 1943., He remained with the Yankees until 1950 -wnea ho was traded to. the St..Louis : Browns and he was with the Cleveland Indians in 1951 and 1952. Stirnweiss, who stood ! feet, 8 inches and weighed about 175 pou'nds in his prime, jiad * 10-year major league batting A average o£ .268 ahd'. appeared in three World Series 'for the .Yankees., » .His best year was 1945 when ha led the American ( League with a .309 batting average, 107, runs scored', .195 hits, 22 triples and 33 stolen bases. The previous season lie hit .319,. collected 205 hits and Stirnweiss, born Oct. 26, 1919, the stole 55 bases.' BATTLE CREEK, Mich. (UPI) --A home run in the fourth inning marred Don Carlson's top hurling last night as Tacoma swept past Cincinnati, 9-1, in the semi-finals of the National Amateur Baseball World Series. It was the second win of the day for the Washington squad, which -has lost only one game. Cincinnati v had been undefeated until last ' night's game. Tacoma edged Houston, Tex!, 6-5', in the afternoon to eliminate the Texans from' the tourney. Houston ·'._ 203 000 000 0--5 1 1 Tacoma ..; 400 000 010 1--6 12 4 . St»ultRch«r, Schro«d«r (31 ham; Cozad, Bloom (3) t Kangas. is dissatisfied with the Giants' offensive line, ·and is hopeful that both Barry and Skibinski will help that unit, especially in providing more protection for quarterback Carley Conerly. igan State in 1952, Maryland in 19533, U.C.t.A. in 1954 and Ohio State last year. Here by sections are the.coaches Fiu Postpones Mims-Giardello SAN- FRANCISCO (UPI) -- ·were oy 5 TM, s »*« "-»-^"^ Matchmaker'Bennie Ford said to- who comprise the 1958 Un t e d ' . K ,t'mM^Pweleht'conttoider Press Internaflonal f o o t b a l l coaches rating board: EAST TUohard Cc!m«n,. Pilne»lon; ) Donel". Columbia; £Jd|« 5rd«. . 1*£. Navy: Geotj. (te«y) J«m«.,_Coi nt)l John MJeh«!t**n^PWUburtJ» Bobby Dobbs, Tulia; BUI day that T«rrr H»»t» H««h , DaughorlT, Michigan Stat»r Ray Eliot, Illinois; Fetrtt Evashsrskl, Iowa; Weedy Hay**, Ohio Slat*. · · " · * · PACIFIC COAST L*n Caurovi, Oregon; Jack Cuillct Joey Giardello is suffering from the flu and wUl be unable to fight Holly Minis here on Sept. 25 as scheduled. .Ford said that he learned from Tony Ferrante, Giardello's. manager, that the Philadelphia boxer had ; a virus infection H days ago then, underwent a relapse. The pout was indefinitely postponed. . fJJaalOTd; D!ele«wcn, U.C.L.A.r Jack Myer*, College of Pacific; Jame* Owens, Washington. . · ROCKIES Marv Levy, Hew VUxlcotB«n Mat- iln, U.S. AU Force Academy; Hay Nifel, Utah; John'Boning. Denver; Dalta* .Ward, Colorado. . _ . . . SOUTH Bobby Dodd, Ge*rgl« Ttch; Andy ,, duslaifon, Miami; Frank Howard, Cltmson; Billy Murray, Duke; Bowden Wykll. Tenneaiee. , * . » : · SOUTHWEST Sammy Baugh, Hardln-SlmmOnj; Harold Lahar, H6u»lon; BUI Meek, Southern Method!*!; Jim Myers, Texas A.AM.; Barrel Royal, Texas. PUT 1T.JN CLASSlEIEt) AND WATCH IT SELL The Hurricane Return?, Blows Down Foe SHERBROOKE, Quo. (UPI) -Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson of St Albans/ N. Y., won a unanimous decision over Johnny Vick of Rochester, N. Y., in a 10-round heavyweight bout at the Sher-brooks arsna last night. · Jackson, admittedly slow and dffrbalance in his first fight in more than nine months, absorbed some solid head -. pvujche* from Vick in the 5 early rounds before opening up with his f«mOus vindr jnjli style to batter the Rochester boy with telling body punches. Jackson, at 198 pounds, greatly outweighed the 180% pound Vick, who is also some four inches shorter. , All the officials favored Jackson as follows: Morris Clouthicr, 50 42; George Sylvestri, 50-42, and Jack Leviejle, 50-"» ; defensive halfback Myrel Moore, tackle Darrell Dess, and guards Menil Mavraides and Galen Laack, while -veteran -linebacker Jack Patera was released by the Colts. The Chicago Cardinals cut their squad to 38 by asking waivers on end Don Carothers of Bradley University and tackle Tom Homer of Kansas. The Cardinals put two players on the injured reserve list, linebacker Jim Matheny of UCLA and lialfback Jimmy Carr. America's Cup Race Saturday FIGHT RESULTS Terrific Tbwe/* fa FIGHT RESULTS TORONTO (UPI) -- George Chuvalo, 213 : !i, Toronto, knocked out Jame* J. Parker, 219, Toronto (10). · SHEHBBOOKE, due. (UPI) -- Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson. 198, St. Albans, N.Y., outpointed Johnny VSck, 18014, Hoche»ter, N.Y. (10). RECORD WRECKER BLOOMFIELD HILLS, Mich. -- NBA) Mickey Wright won the Women's USGA Open more impressively than any victor since the association began to conduct he tournament in 1953. NEWPORT, H.I. (UPI) Columbia, the United States defender of the America's Cup, today launched a final four days of tune- np^ bpfore the race series begins Saturday. · -.-'. :: . ' · : . ;, _ ' ''. The 12*m«t«r '. yacht underwent several days of gear chances, in eluding new sails, according to officials. She is. not expected to do any sailing today.^ Meanwhile, the British chal- lengtr Sceptre, which was greet ed briefly by President Eisenhow er: Yesterday, will sail ;todayanc tomorrow and then be haulec! ou at' Newport shipyard for som 'modifications. Like a top-flight athlete,, a good automobile battery must have emergency power, to get you started under difficult conditions ... and it also.must have staying power, so you can depend on it year after year. Phillips 66Trop-Artic* Batteries give you both funds of power . . . and lots .of id Silver plated ends help preserve the power of your. Phillips 66" Trop-Artic Battery. You get the protection of a written guarantee. Let your Ph'illips 66 Dealer take care of your present battery. He'll supply it with water, check the terminals, ieharge it if necessary. And when you need a replacement he can supply a powerful new Phillips 66 Tiop-Artic Battery ... a battery you can really depend on A Ti*3enurk . »8S,OOO.OOO Up In Smoke This is'the staggering amount of mon6y epent last year on (oreet .·fires. In addition- to dollars, carelessly caused forest fires consutaed jenough board feet of lumber-to build 50,000 five-room homes. They destroyed wildlife, valuable watersheds and recreation areas. · 9 out o£ 10 .of these fires vfero started by well-meaning but care- les» people. So please--any time you're out-of-doors be careful with' every f i r e . . . . · ' . · ' RIMEMBER, ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT FOREST FIREf iPutlishtd as a public service in coop- with The Advertising Council, 1 I I I M. F. Thompson North of Depot Distributor Ph. SK 6-4871 Floyd's Super Service · , 3rd St. 1st Ave. West Ph. SK 6-6109

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