Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on July 4, 1964 · Page 9
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Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 9

Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 4, 1964
Page 9
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SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1964, Lake Charles Amcricoi Press ft Few Catches Reporte As Fishing Rodeo LILES SMILES — Henry Hies of Lake Charles shows off iha 54 pound, 8 ounce tarpon he landed Friday durl&g the first day of fishing in the annual deep sea rodeo at Cameron. The tarpon wa« Jhft only one landed on opening day. At left is Henry's dad, H. Ralph Llles. Boston Sparkles in AAU Broad Jump NEW YORK (AP) - Lanky Ralph Boston, boosted by a trailing wind, twice surpassed the listed world record with broad jumps of 27-4 arid 27-5% Friday at the opening session of the U.S. Olympic Track and Field Trials. The fantastic leaps, however, will not be submitted for recognition because of the wind. International rules require that the wind gauge cannot register more than two meters for a performance to be eligible for recognition. At the time Boston jumped 27-4, the gauge read 2.6 meters, or 5.8 miles per hour. It was 6.8, or 15.2 m.p.h., for his final jump at 27-SVz, more than two inches further than the world record 27-3 ] /4 held by Russia's Igor Terovanesyan. The wind, 2.9 meters by this time, also helped Trenton Jackson of the University of Illinois to a 10.1 victory in the 100-meter dash. Gerry Ashworth of the Southern California Striders was second in the same time, which equals the American record and is just one-tenth of a second off the world mark. It will not be submitted for recognition because of the wind. The biggest surprise in the first of two days of competition held in energy-sapping heat that soared into the mid-90s was the upset victory of Jay Luck in the 400-meter hurdles. Luck, a Yale graduate now running for the New Haven Track Club, beat a brilliant field including Bill Hardin, Rex Cawley and Chris Stauffer in 49.4 seconds, just two-tenths of a second off the world record. Hardin's father won this race on the same track in the 1936 trials. Other final winners included veteran Hal Connolly with a 225-4 hammer throw: Jim Stevenson, with 242-8 in the javelin; John Thomas, 7-1 in the high jump; world record holder Dallas Long with a 64-9M: shot put, and Bob Schul in 14:10.8 in the thrilling 5,000-meter battle. There were two major disappointments for the crowd of about 13,000 at the Randall's Island Stadium—the absence of Bob Hayes in the 100-meter dash and the slow pace of (he 1,100- mcter (rials that trimmed the field for Saturday's final. Hayes, the only man ever to run 100 yards in jurcd in winning *' 9.1. was in- last * week's AAU national championships. He did not show up. U.S. track and field chairman George Eastman said nothing has heard from Hayes, this try's best bet to regain lost Olympic sprint supremacy. It will take a special action by the committee to make him eligible for the final trials in Los been coun- Angeles tills * fall. * AAU Summaries ord and belters meet record, allowed because of cxro^Mvc Wind). 2, Gerald Ashworlh, TRACK EVENTS 100-meter dash final—1, Trenton Jack- nols, 10.1 (equals American rec- ' ' " bol dls- lollowing _ . _ _ _ Southern California Strldcrs, 0:10.1. 3, Charles Green, Mldweslern A.A.U., 10.2. 4, Mel Pender, U. S. Army, 10.2. 5, Bernle Rivers, Chicago T.C., 10.2. 6, tie, Darel Newman, Fresno Slolc, Dick Slebblns, Grcmbllng, 10.3. 8, Paul Draylon, Army, 800-meter run heal 1—(First four qualify for final)—1, Jerrv Siebert Santa Clara Youlh Village, 1:50.7. 2, Barry Suaden, Ohio University, 1:50.9 3, Ted Nelson Army and Southern California Striders, 1:50.9. 4, Fran Smilh, Garden Town TJC, 1:51.1. 5, Charles Buchto, Marine Corps, 1:51.6. 6, Bruce Bess, Southern California, 1:52. 4. 7, Doug Parker, Oregon Stale, 1:53.2. 800-meler run heat 2—1, Morgan Grofh, Oregon Stale, 1:50.3. 2, Darnell Mitchell, Cleveland Strldcrs, 1:50.iO. 3, Jim Dupree. Southern California Striders, 1:50.7. 4, Tom Farrell, St. Johns, 1:50.9. 5, DOVB Perry, Oklahoma Slate, 1:51.3. A, John Garrison, St. Joso State, 1:5).I 7, Lee Martin Army, 2:04.1. Jan Underwood, Oregon Stale, did not finish. Horn, U.S. Air Force, 26-lHi. 3, Bill Miller, McMurry, Tex., T.C. 2«-o%. 4, Charles Mays, Grand Street Boys Club, 26-4. 5, Gall Hopkins, Arizona Unlv , M-2"< f>, Phil Shlnnlck, Washington, ?6-Vi. 7, Ken Tucker. Southern California Striders, 25-7. 8, Godfrey Moore, Baltimore Olympic Club, 25-0. 9, Tony Atson, Oklahoma, 24-im. 10, Art Walker, U.S. Army, 24-3M. 11, Sid Nlckolas, Fresno State, 24-2'/4. 12, Mike Cole, Maryland, ?3-10Vj. Winston Cooper, U.S. Marln« Corps, Les Bonds, San Jose Stale, scratched. High lump final — 1, John Thomas, Boston A.A., 7-1. 2, John Rambo, Long Beach Stale, 7-0. 3, Otis Burrell, Southern California Strlderj, 6-11. 4, tie. Gene Zu- brinsky, U.S. Army, Lew Hoyt, Southern Calllornla Striders, Ed Caruthers, Southern California Striders, 4-9 . 7, Paul Slu- ber, Oregon, 6-9. 8, Gene Johnson, Cal- llornla, 6-9. 9, Richard Ross, Soulhern Univ., 6-9. 10, Bob Keppej, Washington Stale, 4-7. 11, Chris PardM, Harvard, 6-7. 12, Ed Johnson, Southern California Slrlders, 67. 13, Roger Olsen, California, 6-7. Placlngs at equal helflhfj determined by fewer misses rul*. * * * 4th Decisive, Says Tradition By The Associated Press Tradition has it that the teams leading the major leagues after the July 4 schedule will go on to win the pennant. Tradition has been f o 1- lowed two out of every three limes since the modern era began in 1900. Since the turn of the century, 42 of 63 American League teams in first place after the July 4 schedule have finished the season in the top spot. The percentage is slightly lower In the National League, where 40 of 63 July 4 leaders have won. Last year, the Los Angeles Dodgers led the National League by 2Vt games and the New York Yankees led the American League by 4% after July 4. They wound up in the World Series Baltimore's Orioles will be leading the American League this season after Saturday's July 4 schedule In the National, it will be either San Francisco or Philadelphia By RED KOHNKE CAMERON - A 16-year-old Lake Charles youngster out- fished the veterans Friday and boated the only tarpon on the first day of the Southwest Louisiana Deep Sea and Inland Fishing Rodeo. The 54-pound i a r p o n was landed by Henry R. Liles, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Ralph Liles. He is a Btudent at LaGrange Senior High School Henry's father, skippering the Contraband II, said the big sil- verklng was the only tarpon strike they had while trolling about four miles north of the Magnolia platforms. Many other boats wero fish- Ing the same area but Henry's tarpon was the ony one taken. Dr. R. J. Young Jr. of Abbeville, on his boat, the Koddy, had a tarpon strike moments Before the Contraband got its fish but Dr. Young missed the strike. Jules Oubre, on the Miss Evelyn, also had a tarpon strike in [he same general area but losl his when the leader parted. Many boats were after torpor but the big sllverkings jus! wouldn't come up and roll on top as they had been doing several days ago. The weather finally broke anc began to clear late Thursday but when fishermen went off shore Friday, seas were stil running heavy and many small cr boats turned back. But at about noon, n hot blaz ing sun broke through the over cast, winds died, and the sea flattened out. By 3 p.m, on!; a slight sea was running anc the Gulf of Mexico 1 o o k e c beautiful. It was late in the day, how- ver, before many of the boats Caught a fish and some of the veterans trolled all day without aking a fish aboard. Bill Fowler of Alexandria, larry Laticon of West Lake, and Jerry Wise of Sulphur, fishing on the Widgeon, each landed a jackfish and found they were good for first, second, and bird. Fowler's jack weighed 23 pounds; Lancon's 20, and Wise's 18.8. Rodeo fishermen were finding their best luck with jack- 'Ish, cobla, red snapper, and king mackerel. W. B. Austin Jr. placed Ihe Lop cobia, 42 Ibs.; Bobby Butler lad the top red snapper, 78 Ibs.; and Howard Turner had the first place king mackerel, Onshore, spectators began flocking In Cameron to sec the boats arrive with the catches and (o take part, in the Cameron * * * celebration. Hii was the strrnt <. The big event annual shrimp h at the cottrthotHi if * Wight Friday Jinre. f o (I n y is the ill at, 5:30 p.m. square. * 1 13 Ibs. Early today, rodeo fishermen headed back offshore for the second day of the three day event. Most were optimistic that the improved weather and calm seas would produce a good day of fishing. The rodeo ends at 5 p.m. Sunday so there's still plenty of time for big catches to como in. DEEP SEA DIVISION : Henry Llles, M-d. -I; None. TARPON: SAILFISH, nunc. COB I A: W. B. Austin, 42-0. JACKFISH: W. D. Fowler, 33-0. BARRACUDA: None. KING MACKEREL: Howard Turner, 13-0. BONITO! Flares Fusellcr, 88. SPANISH MACKEREL: A. A. Roy, ?-». DOLPHIN: None. BLUEFISH: Mrs. Leu Fcnley, 4 J. RED SNAPPR: Bobby Butler, 7j>8 SHARK: John Manuel, 10-0. JEWFISH: None. INLAND DIVISION SPECKLED TROUT: Allen J. Mcdus, DRUM:" Russell Duvall, 47-0. FLOUNDER: Michael Bares, 5-U. OAFFTOP CATFISH: E. H. Morris, REDFl'SH: Hood Roblrhaux, 4-17. SHEEPSHEAD: John Dcmarle, 4-0. SPORTS CALENDAR 1500-moter run heal 1—(first four qunl- for tlnal)—I, Archie San Romanl Jr., Hy Oregon,'3:49'. 2,'Bob"Dayru'.c'.L".A.~,"3:49.1 3, Jim Ryun, Wichita Klwonians, 3:49.6. 4, Tom O'Hara, Loyola, 3:-IV.8 5, Ben Tucker 3:51.8. 1500-mefer run hraf 2—1, Dyrol Burle- Son, Emerald Empire A.A., 3:54.7. 2, Jim Greele, Los Angeles, T.C., 3:54.9. 3, Cory Welslaer, North Carolina T.C., 3:54.9. 4, John Conilcn, Emporia Slali;, 3:54.9, 5, Robin Llngle, Missouri, 3:55.1. 6, Jack Larson, Los Angeles T.C., 3.59.1, 5,000-meter run final—1, Bob Schul, Dayton A.C., 14:10.8 (meet record; old record 14:13.6, bv Bill Dellinncr, Emerald Empire A.A., 1960). 2, Bill Delllnger, Emerald Emplro A.A., 14.11.4 3, Gerry Llndgren, Spokane A.C., 14:13.8. 4, Oscar Moore, Jr., New York Pioneer Cluo, 14:17.8 5, Jim Murphy, Air Force Academy, 14:18.2. 6, Tom Rodda, Los Angeles TJC. 14:19.4. 7, Doug Brown, Montana, 14:20.3. 8, Billy Mills, U. S. Marine Corps, 14:28.5. 9, Jim Keele, Central Connecticut State, 14:52.0. 10, Joo Lynch, Georgetown, 15:30.8. Jim Beatty, North Carolina T.C., Ken Moore, Oregon, BUI Slraub, U.S. Army, did not finish. 400-meter hurdles final—1, Jay Luck, New Haven T.C., 49.4 (meet record, old record, 49.5, by Glenn Davis, Ohio Stale, 1956 and 1960). 2, Rex Cawley, Pasadena A.A., 49.8. 3, Chris slauller, Baltimore Olympic Club, 50.1. 4, Billy Hardin, Louisiana Stale 50.2. 5, John Bclhca, Morgan Stole, 50.5. i>, Tom Wyatl, Oregon Stats 50.5. 7, Wllllo Atterberry, Southern California Slrlders. 50.5. 8, Vinco McAr- die, Manhattan, 50.7. FIELD EVENTS Shot put Final — 1, Dallas Lonq, Pu^a- dcna A.A., 64-9'.i (meet record) old record 63-3}*, by tonq, I960). 1, Randy Matons, Texas A&M, 62-9 1 ':. 3, Parry O'Brien, Pasadena A.A., 62-6. 4, Davo Davis, U.S. Marine Carps, 61 4'.7. 5, Gary Gubner, N.Y.I)., 60-4U. 6, John McGralh, Pasadena, A.A., 59-'.?. 7. George Weed;, Soulhern Illinois, 5/-l1Vi. 8, Don Castle, Southern Calllornla, 57-3. 9, Yul Yost, New York A.C., 56-5 1 '.. 10, Leo Johnson, Rcdlands, 56-5'-i. 11, Mlkt- Berkowltz, U.S. Navy, 56 1. 1?, iCari Wailin. Northeastern, 54-11. Dave Moyijards, Sunla Clara Youth Village, bcralcn'nl. Javelin—1, Jim Mcvnbon, Baltimore Olympic tiub, 24? 8. 2, Jan Sikorsky, Pasadena A.A., 24j-'-.i. J, Bou Saordone, Air Force, 241-9',:. 4, Ed P«d, Rice, ?3?-B, 5, Buck Kipe, WushlntiloM Slate, 239-l!/j. 6, Frank Covelll, Pasadena A.A., I 237-7'/j. 7, Les Tipton, Oregon, 230-0. 8, I Jerry Dyes, Abilene Christian, 223-3. 9, ; Clarence Winnincjhum, Phoenix Olympic I Club. 218-9'/j. 10, Phil Conley, Sanla Clara ! Youlh Village, 217-2';. II, Larry Stuart, 1 Soulhern California Stridc-rs, 203-7.z. 12, Ron Gomze, Oregon, IVS /. 13, Gary Rid- doway, Oregon, 18.3-10. Bob Brown, Son Jose State, scratched. Hammer throw, final — 1, Harold Connolly, Culver Cil/, Ca:if, 125 It ft, 4 Inches (meet record; cid record, 2M-7, by Al Hail, New York, 1,60). 2. Al HJII, New York, 208-9. 3, Ed Bu.-ke, Santa Clara Youlh Villa?-?. 7036 4. Bl'l If: I Wtliiarns, Boston, 199-11. 5, Alex Schuik-n. ! Bowdoin, W.'l. 6, Bill Cors-.t'i, North ; eastern, 1=3 B. Broad lunip Final — 1. Rai^h BQM:H. i Soutnc-rn Ca'ilornia Strict r*. ;; £i . (;. t j tors world record, but d.sallowed LC'.UJV ol excessive fo'loA'lny v, ; n p j). 2, Diurel I Thornton Wins Split Decision Over Cotton NEW YORK (AP) - Wayne Thornton won a surprise 10- round split decision over Eddie Cotton in an action-crammed light heavyweight bout at Madison Square Garden Friday night, Thornton, a 24-year-old from Fresno, Calif., floored Cotton, 38-year-old Seattle veteran for an eight-count in the third round, then survived Cotton's Rally for his narrow victory. Cotton was the winner on judge Bill Recht's card, five rounds to three with two even, but judge Frank Forbes and referee Zack Clayton both voted for Thornton. Forbes called it 5-4-1 and Clayton 5-3-2. The Associated clown prince of golf, snapped a Press had Cotton on top 6-3-1. |f°ur way tie for the lead in the Thornton's big third round : *125,000 Whilemarsh Open Holt came after Cotton had brought : Tournament Friday with a four- him at 66 blood to the Fresno fighter's under-par 68 for a Sti-hok- K'al nose at the end of the second. jt>f 134. Thornton rushed from his cor-: His left thumb still wrapped ner at the start of the third and in tape and the whole hand overwhelmed Cotton, flooring numbed by an injection oi corti- TODAY LEGION BASEBALL: West Lake at Sulphur Post 179, 3:30; Donaldson at Sulphur Post 179, 8:00 p.m. TOMORROW LEGION BASEBALL: West Lake vs Mets, Legion Field, 1:30 p.m.; Jennings at Lake Charles Stevedores, 3:30 p.m. BIG SNAPPER — Bobby Butler. 12, of Orange, Texas, displays Iho 7 pound, 8 ouncii rod snapper ihat topped the junior division in Friday's aclivity in the deep sea fishing rodoo at Cameron. Emerson Outlasts Stolle for Single s Crown at Wimbledon WIMBLEDON, England (AP) —Roy Emerson, 28-year-old Australian tennis rebel, won the Wimbledon men's title Friday on his 10th attempt with a 6-4,12-10, 4-6, 6-3 victory over Fred Stolle, another defiant Australian. It was the second all-Australian final In three years here and the seventh time in nine years an Australian has won the most coveted title in tennis. It also was one of the longest finals since the war, an example of the modern serve and slarn game at its best—or worst. Emerson and Slolle are tabbed as rebels because they lately that they will be relnatat-lWitnblcdiin as <i youngster in ect. Australia is favored to take broke a rule of the Australian tennis officials banning them from overseas play before this past March. They wore dropped from consideration for the Aussie Davis Cup learn, though j there have been strong hints' the women's singles title, too, when Margaret Smith, the defending champion, plays two- time Wimbledon winner Maria Bueno of Brazil in the final Saturday. For only the second time since the war, no American made either of the singles finals this year. Stolle, a tall and rangy 23. jumped into the limelight last year when he lost In the final to Chuck McKinley of San Antonio, Tex. He turned the tables by beating McKinley in this year's semifinals. The last American woman player, Hlllie Jean Moffitt of Long Beach, Calif., also 19.>1. He has missed only one year since then but lie never before got past Iliu semifinals. Not once in its rain-interrupted two hours and 20 minutes did F r 1 d a y's match reach I h e heights. Both men relied on K big service followed by a dash to the not and a volley fur their winners, Only seven times was service broken in the .ll-uamc match. Emerson won mainly because, his anticipation was fasli-r and his volleying better than Slolle's. With both men playing the big Slolle broke .back willi two .superb passing pliiiK, held his sorv- ici! inj- a ,'j-i) Jrad anil reached set point, by ptinrhiii!.; liuine two volleys. But Kiiiers/m raised his garni; enough to draw even at 5-fj nnd (i-fi. Then three brief . showers in imuik •.•uictv'-.ion in- ti.TMiplcd |i|ay, eaeli litiu. 1 just a 1 ! Slolle v,;fs ab<«til to :-:>T\e. service gome firs! .set bv Kmerson look Ihe bnvikiiitf I. '.' MC[N'S SINGLI-:', I .mil •(f I ini-r.i-.n, /.-j-liCjii.l >|..|i .,|. .1 f: If, /'Uslicii')", '. -I. 1 ' ID. I 6, 61. WOM^N S nOUBLFi'j Sf-millimlt fin.'.';, <l.-f< fil-1| Ami J>. I'M IB H'lJ-J'Jllh. •-,..i)!l l Turner, RH!n;'l. went out in the semifinals, los-lp.-illrrn ing to Miss Smith. ileyini! v Emerson, the top seed for the | dropped past two years, first came to service in tho ninth H:\IW. second Two-Hitters Are Featured in LL Two-hit pitching jobs by Chris : Major lilt, with Johnny Turn- Romero and Buford Brand fea- ard providing a fifth inning set followed the same linlil Stollc, whose vo'- ileyini! wt'Jikcnrd under pressure, service in the seventh nne. Then the ni;ilch H.!:-" .',-'!•! ',(• II H, I . 00if K'U n r ,' f.!> 'HI, <:• :•• 1 f/.-n .-I liii'.-l">. I I.Drill, Al».!!'|l, I. 4-'., Ft- IWMJHLB5 ilftnui\ !• / I;,.' A HIGH, BROAD JUMP — Ralph Boston displays the form that sen! him 27-5 l /2 feet to capture iha AAU broad jump championship at Randall's Island in New York Friday. (AP Wirephoto). tured action Friday as local Lit- homer. In a Mid-City Minor game, the Indians beat the Ti-1 gees, 8-7, although outhit, 12-6. I Jimmy (1111 had a double and tie Leagues resumed play after two days of rainouts. Romero tossed his two-hitter for the Braves in the National two singles for the Tigers but League and drove in two of his walks and wild pitch cost dear Rodriguez Continues Hot Pace In Whitemarsh Golf team's runs in a 10-3 triumph ly. WHITEMAKSH, Pa. (AP Jaun (Chi Chit Rodriguez, Ihe sunbaked Whitemarsh Valley Country Club course. As the 29-year-old Rodriguez continued his blazing gub-par lead fell by the wayside day. Champagne Tony Lema, winner of three of the last tour PGA over the Cubs. The Braves now are 1-0 for the second half and the Cubs are 1-1. Brand fashioned his mound gem as the Clippers ran their North Side Major record to 5-2 with a 9-fi decision over the Optic-rats. U was Brand's seventh j.' r j.' straight victory, marred only by Wayne Fruge's grand-slam homer in the fourth. In S o u t h s i d e action, VFW SOUTHSIDE NATIONAL Braver .............. 401 Oi'!--10 6 1 Oim Komero and Rolpti kofm: I 0, Jicuri/ Jtrtdl, Gor/ Belion («) und Dur- rtil Pn.ard. L- Je«ed Win A Fabulous Spree Vacation for Two 6 Carefree Days at the Friendly Sorrento Hotel Miami Beach, Fl.|i. Opli- mil " NORTHilDE MAJOR ............ V<Xi 400- 4 golf, the three rivals tied with tourneys, scrambled to a par 72 edged Sonnier, 3-1, in a Major for the first round and a" total of 138 * * * * Whitemarsh Leaders Da*a W.arr ... Don FQiffieid him with a left to the head. He'sone to deaden the pain of torn ?»"« 8^1,";: took an automatic eight count, tendons and ligami-iiis. Rodri- l^^ D ^nian Cotton hurt Thornton in tbe ; guez scored four biidip? and a iomm/ jacota of ea-ks and sixth with a hard right again in the seventh. The eighth was Cotton's biggest round. A series of left-right pa;r second round. The Purr', stroke air-ad ( a v. : ji one i;ne Mair. 30- eombinations sent Thornton year-old Texan piaying out of reeling across Die ring and into New Rochelie. N V. Marr ad' J .r-d the ropes. He was saved by the a 68 to his fiiM ivu;,'.! CT fur a bell. " total of 1V) ov.-r the fi.307-vard- To-T.r^ Show .. C-eorge Knudvon ^rno.d Po.'rr,»r .'<65 E'l-5 Jr. ... &:i!/ Covpor ... Gary Pa yer ... A< B0)ding 134 ! >rr/ EdA'orrJi .. . ! D'jaiev vV/'.ony Jr , Jat HfbeM Bob R-.!.c.:ig T>a/ Br»*er Jr ., B / .','.•:« t,< , . . . Johnn/ Pott 6 7 -70—137 : Paul Bondfr^on .... George Archer ... Bobe Jtrrf Piiin.oii 4472—138 7147— 1J» 'J—I"i8 Erni» Boros I lonei Xen V Hfbert >fi!..rl . 69-65-138 70-6?—179 4970—15V . 6?-7&—139 . 66 73—13? . <7-7J—139 . TD-70—140 . 7UJ—140 Jof.K CUCM* Henr/ ifttiiioTK Jr. Maion K jdolpft ... Rock/ Thompson .. Don Cn-.'1-ry Choc* Courineir game and the Orioles blanked the Yankees. 9-0, in an American League tilt. Scott Jones drove in two runs for VFW and *»7!~i4o (,rt-g Neil brought in the olh- ro"7<£i«'er in a fir«t-frame uprising and BiJIy 'iau'lirt-aux provided sterling relief pitching to protect tlie margin. The loss was the firgl for Sonnier and dropped them into a first-place tie with Augustein. The Orioles ran their mark to 6-1. iJwighl Viator pitched a ihiee- hitler as the Lakers beat tlie Pa.-kers, 8-2, in a Mid-Citv . 70 70-140 6»7J—141 n 79-ui . 73-*»-14l ', 73-4»~!4' . 7071—1<! . W-/J-UI «-74_!*J M74-UJ «-70-l« '. 7J-«i-1« . 74-W-U2 TT^f—*145 '. 70 72-142 (-.J!, .................. JOO Wll— 3 i I f-'yfmt Buller qnd David Rur_'..u; Bu- torO farynrj or.d J B. LaFk-ur HR — Oplicrolj: Wa/no fiuyi, 4th, 3 on. MID-CITY MINOR Timers ............... 1064)1— /U I Infliuni .............. (00 142— H i 1 Gur^ Btno.t, BUI Mliler (6) and Bill Miller. Georgt JeHers (4); FroriK Aftyr- ; pn,-, /.lark Abrafiom (i) arid Guj G'j'j- rei. W— Abraham. t_— Benolt. fOUTHSlOE MAJOR ionnier .............. 00 1 000— 1 4 0 V(-/< ................ MO 06*— 3 i 0 Bto Oo',pard and Kondv Rougeauy Ab«H D«mary, Urdiay Mldflttt (3), Bll- ; i/ Joe Gouthrwjx (4) and Bil:y Oauth- ttou*. Sroll Jonts (4). W— Gouir.rioux, ftOUTHilDK AMIRICAN Orlol*i ...... ........ ijl \'Jj~ 'I » I i Yar.i.ctt ............. DOH «*— fi 12 'I fMntt Renlrop ond Can Nabocrj; ! Dup.*choln, Alvln Go»stM (j) anfl Alvln GOJWtl. Gjjr/ Lourenl (4j. L — Dupiechain. MIDCITf MAJOD otv :-o - 3 ;i 4 ;x ~.t — I 6 c .r^h ond P>iU & Pone./ !• Dn-j't ..a-c,' ar,d tt,t. l - Lv'i' HR—to Johnny !jni,.,id. il". (1K1 IN IMF. BOUI \Kt;S|k JXM HI KS 1OI)\V:

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