Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on July 7, 1962 · 17
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 17

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Saturday, July 7, 1962
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i WD F-D- A- X is tD. X llaftfof & fontfmtt SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 7, 1962 J i With Malice Toward lone By BILL LEE Sports Editor AWHEN HARVARD'S varsity crew missed by a second catching " the Eli boat in the 97th Yale-Harvard race on the Thames last month, it didn't exactly ruin the Harvard athletic year. An effort as superb as the Harvard crew made could not ruin or contaminate any season. It was one of the closest and most dramatic finishes in the long history of this classic intercollegiate rowing competition. The fact is, however, that even with this minimal defeat, Harvard athletic units finished first in the Ivy League in overall competition. In total varsity events in the Ivy League, the Crimson finished first by 26 "games," if a reckoning may be made in the baseball manner. Not only have the Johnnies come from deep in the football woods to the Ivy League championship, but Harvard obviously has not improved its tootball at the expense of other varsity sports. Their 1962 record of 147 wins, 67 losses and two ties for a .685 percentage gave them a considerable margin over second place Princeton and third place Yale. Unlike some of the college football, champions in other parts of the country, Harvard does not load its squad with athletic scholarship players. It's tough academically to get into Harvard and even more difficult to remain there, and no exceptions are made for potential All-America tackles. This comparative renaissance of athletics at Cambridge is encouraging to those who, just a few years ago, had reason to believe that Harvard was dangerously close to dropping intercollegiate athletics to a rock-bottom level. JOHN YOVICSIN CAN BE DONE WITHOUT CHEATING With the resurgence that reached a climax in 1962, the Cantabs have proved to themselves and the world that a great university can have successful athletic teams in complete harmony with the highest academic ideals, Rod Laver Routs Mulligan in Net Final WIMBLEDON, England Ufl Rod Laver took another step toward tennis' rare grand slam Friday when he buried fellow Australian Martin Mulligan 6-2, 6-2, 6-1 in the all Englland men's final with a crushing display that awed Queen Elizabeth and a sellout gallery of 14,000. The bandy - legged little lefthander from sub-tropical Queens land needed only 52 minutes to add Wimbledon to the 1962 Australia and French championships he already had won. Now only the U.S. championship at Forest Hills, beginning Aug. 27, stands between him and the sweep o the four big tourna ments which only one man America's Don Budge in 1938 has been able to win in a single season. Britain's Queen, wearing a golden oak colored hat and a coat to match, made her first visit to the courts in five years and she joined in applause for the brilliant Laver performance one of the most devastating in years. Women's Final Today Tomorrow the queen is expect- Little Aussie Southpaw Triumphs by 6-2, 6-2, 6-1 f only amateurs who have turned professional." Mulligan, 21, an unseeded out-i sider who never has been good to make his own country's Davis Cup team, was obviously unnerved ! ed to come out again to watch j two Australians had been paired !by the center court pressure. in the men's final. i nis oesi nowever, ne wouia ; In 1956 Lew Hoad won the Aus-, have nad troub,e today with La-tralian, French and Wimbledon ; ver- wnose dartin8 interceptions crowns and came to Forest Hills : and electric returns might have heavily favored to complete the.beaten any P'ayer aliv-grand slam. However, he was Laver set the pattern of the Susman, whose husband beaten by teammate Ken Rose- match when he won the first three wau. I games, two on service breaks, "It would be great if I could with the loss of only three points, do it," the quiet 23 - year - old j Mulligan managed on of his two Lave said, in speaking of the service breaks of the match in sweep."Still, a lot can happen ! the fourth game but Laver spurt- the women's final in which Mrs. Karen Hantze Susman, a 19-year-old bride from San Antonio, Tex., plays the surprising, unseed ed Czech, Mrs. Vera Sukova, Mrs. Rodney attends Trinity University, will be bidding for a Wimbledon double. She and Billie Joan Moffitt of Long Beach, Calif., gained the women's doubles final with a 6-3, 6-4 victory over Justina Bricka of St. Louis, Mo., and Margaret Smith of Australia. They go against Mrs. Sandra Reynolds Price and Renee Schuurman of South Africa, who upset top-seeded Darlene Hard of Long Beach, Calif., and Maria Bueno of Bra zil 6-3, 6-3, Laver's victory was the sixth for Australia in the last seven years and it marked the sixth time in the last eight years that at Forest Hills." The way he played today, it appeared that there's not a amateur in the world who can come close to beating him. Many observers were ready to proclaim him the world's best amateur or pro. Laver said he had been offered a $70,000 professional contract months ago but had rejected it because "I want to help ed and easily ran out the set The second set was a carbon copy of tiie first, with Mulligan winning only two games on service. Mulligan got his second service break in the third set with two sideline winners in the fourth set but Laver reeled off the fi nal three games with the loss of only four points. Laver's whipping service strength of volley and domination win the Davis Cupjat the net had Mulligan groping Australia again, j blindly. "I must have made him Opponent Unnerved I mad, or something," Mulligan He expressed no fear of the j said afterward. "I never saw him pros, saying "the top pros are so good." JK v it -Cj 31 v kJrMh fry nz i , rrx WIMBLEDON WINNER: Rod Laver leaps to make a return during his rout of Martin Mulligan, another Australian, Friday in the Wimbledon singles final (AP Wirephoto via cable from London). Lowly Mets Erupt Against Cardinals Braves Bat Out of Turn, Then Rally To Beat Cubs on Mathews' Home Run CHICAGO W- Three Milwaukee home runs powered the Braves to a 5-3 10-inning victory over the Chicago Cubs Friday in a game marked by a Milwaukee batting - out - of turn incident in the second inning. Eddie Mathews' 16th homer, a tremendous blast over the right fielder Mack Jones, who lost credit for a single. Catcher Del Crandall, the eighth - place hitter o the official batting order card, walked with two out in the second when he came to the plate in Jones' place. Charlie Metro Protests Jones then singled of right. sending Crandall to third. Head field bleachers, accounted for the ; coach Charlie Metro of the Cubs winning runs both unearned off loser Don Cardwell, who suf- No person of good sense would attribute false importance to fered n's 10th defeat, the athletic program at any college, but educators appear to be convinced that it has a definite role in the life of a college commu nity. In some places the temptation is strong to let athletics expand beyond their proper place in the complete program, but I hope it will not sound snooty if it is set down here that the correct correlation of athletics and academics has been achieved without fanfare in many Eastern and New England colleges. The trend appeared to be going in a completely negative direction at Harvard a few years ago. It had become almost the fashion to sneer at athletic competition. It was common gossip that many good football players did not even bother to come out. Crimson teams were in the doldrums generally. FOOTFALL INFLUENCES OTHERS It is the feeling here that football exerts an important influence on all other athletic competitions. When Harvard brought in John Yovicsin to build up football, the overall losing complex was dissipated. ' Harvard undergraduates no longer jeer varsity football players, they cheer instead, and nothing has been lost in the transition. In 1962, Harvard, besides joint ownership with Columbia of the football championship, won Ivy League titles in soccer, hockey, swimming, squash and indoor track. Nor is there any evidence of an early Harvard retreat into the second division of Ivy League athletics competition. The Cantabs finished first in total Ivy freshman competition, which would seem good insurance for the future. LAUNCH DRIVER SHOULD KNOW Besides the crew that came so close to glory, Harvard concluded its big years with a baseball second baseman, Terry Barto-let, who batted .374 and a pitcher, Paul Del Rossi, who had a 10-1 record and an earned run average of 1.40 for 77 innings. Getting back to the crew, publicist Baaron Pittenger provides an interesting quote from Carl Stanley, driver of the Harvard crew's launch. He is retiring after 37 years on the river. Said Carl after the Yale-Harvard race: "This was a lot better crew than the records show. They'll look at the records a few years from now and say this wasn't a very good year for Harvard rowing. But it was. And I'll tell you something else. This was one of the fightingest crews I've ever seen at Harvard. It was quite a gang." With two out in the first over time inning first baseman Ernie Banks dropped Ron Santo's throw on Ken Aspromonte's grounder before Mathews connected. Earlier Hank Aaron, who left the game in the ninth with an ankle injury, hit his 20th homer. Joe Adcock then unloaded his 12th homer, a two-run blast, in the seventh behind Lee Maye's leadoff single. Actually the only loser of the batting out of turn furor was out- protested before pitcher Bob Hendley came to the plate and Umpire Stan Landes ruled the Milwaukee pitcher out for batting out of turn failing to Crandall in the official order. Since Jones was never officially at bat due to the mix-up, his single was erased and the side retired on Hendley's "out" although the pitcher actually never left the dugout. The Cubs took a 2-0 lead in the third on the first of Banks' two doubles. Hendley also encountered double trouble in the eighth as Billy Williams and Banks put base together back-to-back two hits for the 3-3 deadlock. Claude Raymond, who rescued Hendley in the ninth, mopped up to receive credit for his second major league victory. MILWAUKEE CHICAGO b r h bl McMilan ss 5 0 0 0 Brock cf Aspromte 2b 5 1 0 0 Hubbs 2b Boiling 2b 0 0 0 0 Williams If Mathews 3b 5 12 2 Banks lb H.Aaron f 4 12 1 Altman rf Bell K-cf 10 10 Santa 3b Maye lf-cf 5 12 0 Rodger s ss Adcock lb 4 12 2 Tappe c a-T .Aaron lb 1 0 0 0 Cardwell p Jones rf 2 0 10 Crandall e 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 10 0 0 ab r h bl 5 110 5 111 4 13 0 5 0 4 2 5 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 Baseball At a Glance follow !H!"' p. Totals 39 5 10 5 Totals 39 3 3 a T. Aaron ran for Adcock in 9th. Milwaukee Chicago 000 100 200 25 002 000 010 03 e. Banks, pa i, Milwaukee 30-11; Chicago, 30-15. dp, Rodgers, Tappe and Banks, lob, Milwaukee ii Chicago 10. 2b, Banks, 2, Williams, Adcock. hr, H. Aaron, Adcock, Mathews, sb. Brock. PITCHING IP h r erbbso Hendley 1 2-3 9 3 3 4 4 Raymond (W, 14) 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Cardwell (L, 4-10) 2-3 10 5 3 2 t Elston M 0 0 0 0 0 u, Landes, Smith, ttelner, Boggess. t, 3:14; a, 1,911. Cuban Inf ielder Stabbed by Fan After Charlotte Hornets Lose CHARLOTTE, N. C. W) - Nestor (Goose) Velazquez, Charlotte tack him but was thrown to the Schoolboys Accept National Track Marks CHICAGO (UPD - Six national j high school track records have been accepted by the National Track and Field Records committee, it has been announced, with two other performances recognized as record ties. Accepted as records were: Mile run 4.08.7, by Dennis Carr, Whittier, Calif. 180 yard tew hurdles :13.3, by Edward Moody, Oakland, Calif. Indoor pole vault 13' 6," by Gary E. Imel Sterling, 111. Discus 195' 4", by Bob Stoeck-er, Los Altos, Calif. Two mile relay 7:49.9, by Roosevelt High School, Dayton, umu njnuu wU.uUU, m tne tirst meeting just two Keea, ftiien rayne, wairen week. aeo Hamdn trnnnrprl Middletown Set For Playoff in Middlesex Loop MIDDLETOWN (Special) - Pat Kidney Field in Middletown has been picked as the site for the play off game in the Middlesex County Baseball League between Higga-num and Hamden for. the first round championship. Game time is 2:30 p.m. Sunday. President George Joy announced that a neutral field was a must for this game as both clubs ended in a tie for the first round honors. This will be the second game between both teams and YESTERDAY'S RESULTS American Cleveland 5, Chicago 3. New York-Minnesota, N. Baltimore-Detroit, N. Washington-Kansas City, N. Boston-Los Angeles, N. National Milwaukee 5, Chicago 3 (10). New York 10, St. Louis 3. Philadelphia 6. Pittsburgh 2. Houston 2, Cincinnati 0. Los Angeles-San Francisco, N STANDINGS American floor by Manager Red Robbins. Hornet infielder, was reported in M . outside the good condition Friday from an!gate or Velazquez after the abdominal stab wound inflicted , game. One of the men had his by three angry fans outside the wife and three small children in ball park. The Hornets, of 'the Class A Sally League, had just dropped a a nearby car, Howser said. Valazquez, who was sidelined early in the season with a sore 13-5 game to Savannah when the arm has. been VarSet use .tahbins occurred Thursday nieht. by fans ln recent 8ames- He was Velazquez, 23, of Havana, Cuba, a Negro, said the three white men seized him, accused him of-throwing the game, and one of them stabbed him with a pocket knife. Doctors said the blade apparently did not penetrate the abdomen, although the wound was about two Inches deep. Through a police mixup, the three men were released when Valazquez was hospitalized and unable to sign a warrant. Phil Howser, general manager of the Hornets said a complaint against the men will be signed and charges will be brought. ' "The Charlotte baseball club plans to prefer charges," said Howser. The men, who gave their names and addresses to police before they were released said they were from Converse, S. C. Howser said after the stabbing Velazquez and the three men were brought Into his office where ona of the men attempted to at Hand.). Mile spring medley relay 3.27.4, by La Habra, Calif. (John) Brady, David Haught, Derald Logue, Bruce Bess.) (set in 1961). Accepted as record tis: High jump 6' 93t" by Richard W. Jones, Bakersfield, Calif. 100 yard dash :09.4, by Tren ton Jackson, Rochester, N.Y. (set in 1961). Night Baseball Higganum 9-5. The Higganum Higgies defeated Meriden last weekend to gain a tie with Hamden. Sal DiMauro will hurl for the Higgies while Hamden will probably use Paul Zavorskas. Weight of Griffith Problem in Training LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPD -Welterweight champion E m i 1 e Griffith has resumed training after taking Thursday off be cause his handlers telt he was loosing too much weight in prep aration for a title bout July 13 against Ralph Dupas of New Orleans. Griffith of New York was reported to be down to around 144 pounds. Challenger Dupas sparred six rounds, including three with the local welterweight Deanie Crisp and three with hometown middleweight Bob Morgan. Dupas worked on his defensive tactics and sharpened up his punching combinations. Dupas will switch rings Saturday and will use Griffith's at the Thunderbird Hotel because the dimensions are identical with those to be used at the Convention Center. Cleveland x-Los Angeles x-New York x-Minnesota x-Baltimore x-Detroit Chicago x-Boston x-Kansas City x-Washington National x-Los Angeles W L 46 34 45 34 Pet. GB .575 43 45 41 40 41 37 37 26 57 charged with a throwing error last night, and fans also rode him for failing to knock down a ball which skidded to his left for a base hit. Valazquez, who good English, said that while he was waiting for a taxi outside the nark, three men pinned him and accused him of throwing tne game, and one knifed him in a scuffle. His teammates, hearing his shouts, came to his aid. Two of them drove up and blocked escape of the men in their car. When the group went to How-ser's office, Velazquez identified the man he said stabbed him before he was taken to a hospital. Velazquez made the Sally League All-Star team as a shortstop last season in his first year with the Hornets. He has been used at second and third base and shortstop this year. Wetf Hartford Softball Ltagui Spigot Tavern 11, St. Francis Hops J. Lock Joint 7, Wlremold 1. Hartford Deaf 7, Malloyk Assocs. 2. American New York 401 110 xxx x x x Minnesota 003 010 xxx x x x Terry and Blanchard; Pascual, Stange (41 and Battey. Baltimore 000 030 xxx x X x Detroit 200 020 xxx X x X Roberts, Wllhelm (5) and Landrith; Bunnlng and Brown. Washington 03x xxx xxx x X x Kansas City OOx xxx xxx x x x Cheney and Retzer; Rakow and Azcue. Boston xxx xxx xxx x x x Los Angeles xxx xxx xxx x x x Wilson and Pagliaronl; Bellnsky and Rodqers. Speaks lairly Houston 020 000 OOx X x X Cincinnati 000 OOO oox x x x Woodeshlck and Ranew; Jay, Brosnan (I) and Folles. Los Angeles xxx xxx xxx X x x San Francisco xxx xxx xxx x x x Started at 11:15 p.m., EOT. Live Sports On The Air Batiballi N.Y. Mt$ vt. Cirdi nils 1:00 P.M. Ch. 18 1:00 P.M. WH AY 9 1 0 CImlind vi, Whit Sox 2:00 P.M. Ch. 30 Yanktis vt. Minnitota Podoloff Calls NBA To Discuss Merger NEW YORK Wi-Maurice Podoloff, president of the National Basketball Association, said Fri day a meeting of the loop's board of governors had been tentatively scheduled for next Monday in New York to consider the possi ble admission of one American Basketball League team into the NBA. Podoloff would not comment further nor would he identify the team whioh might be transferred. He said the subject originally had been broached to him by Abe Sap-terstein, commissioner of the ABL. Reports have been prevalent in recent days that the ABL, which was organized only a year ago, would merge with the NBA before the start of the 1962 season. Podoloff insisted, however, in his statement Friday that only the transfer-of one ABL team was being considered. Halfback Billy Adams Lost to Forty Niners SAN FRANCISCO UPD -The san Francisco Forty Niners of the National Football League have lost their No. 3 draft choice, halfback Billy Ray Adams of Mis- Indians 5, Chisox 3 CLEVELAND (UPD - Ruben Gomez hurled the Cleveland Indians to a 5-3 victory over the Chicago White Sox Friday night, spoiling Early Wynn's bid for the 297th triumph of his career. CLEVELAND 09VDIHD ab r h bl ab h r bl Cline cf 5 12 0 Aparlcio ss 5 0 4 1 Dillard If 4 1 1 1 Fox 2b 5 0 10 Francona lb 2 2 1 1 Landis cf 5 0 0 0 Kirkland rf 2 1 2 0 Robnsn If 4 110 Romano c 3 0 0 2 Maxwell lb 4 12 1 3 0 0 0 A. Smith 3b 4 1 3 0 4 0 11 Hrshbrgr rf 4 0 0 1 4 0 0 0 Roselli c 2 0 0 0 4 0 10 c-Carreon 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 Wynn p Joyce p -C. Smith Stone p b-Sadowskl Zannl p Held ss Phillips 3b Klndall 2b Gomer p Bell p x-San Francisco 55 Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Philadelphia Houston Chicago New York 50 45 43 41 35 33 30 22 33 38 40 39 44 43 45 51 29 30 34 37 36 41 47 46 55 57 .570 .5(56 .542 .506 .506 .482 .463 .451 .338 .663 .647 .595 .549 .544 .500 .427 .418 .353 .278 Rod Kanehl Bashes Grand-Slam Homer In 10 To 3 Triumph NEW YORK (UPD The lowly they scored six times. The Mets New York Mets, returning home set up the inning by bunting three from a dismal road trio in which times against the usually flawless they won only two of 11 games, j fielding Bobby Shantz. Shantz exploded for 14 hits, including neiueu omy one ui me .uucb home runs by Gil Hodges, Charlie bunts cleany and was charged Neal and Rod Kanehl. to romp;'th one error, his first in two to a 10-3 victory over the St. years. Louis Cardinals Friday night. The big blow ot the inning, now-The victory was a welcome ever, was a grand slam homer home present for Mrs. Charles by Kanehl, the first ever hit by Shipman Payson, the owner of the a MeJ- L0(J!S Mets who has just returned from ab r h bi ' ab r h bl 5 0 2 0 1 2V4 5'2 5 9 10 18Vi m 5Vi 10 lO'i 14 20 20' 26 Vi 31Va Cook rf Hickman rf Thomas If Kanehl If Neal 2b Hodges lb Mantilla 3b 2 110 White lb 1110 Musial If 4 110 Boyer 3b 1114 Sawatski e 5 12 1 James rf 4 111 Gotay ss 4 14 1 Sadecki p a tvun.mnnth four nf Fnrnne and ! Chacon ss 4 100 Flod cf , , , , . i Christphr cf 5 1 1 0 Javier 2b naa never seen ner emu win. Roger Craig, hard luck righthander, went all the way for his fifth victory against 11 losses. Gil Starts It Hodges started the Mets on the way to their runaway victory with a solo homer in the second inning, the 370th of his career. He now stands alone in 10th place on the all-time home run list. He had previously been tied with Ralph Kiner, now a Mets' sports-caster. Neal, besides making several Cannizzaro c 4 1 2 0 Duliba p Craig p 3 0 0 0 a-Schndst Shantzp b-Whittleld 4 112 4 0 10 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 4 0 10 4 12 0 10 0 0 10 0 0 1110 0 0 0 10 0 0 Totals 39 10 14 7 Totals 34 3 I 2 a Schoendienst singled for Duliba In t7h; b Whitfield grounded out for Shantz In ?th. 012 010 0x It 000 000 102 3 New York St. Louis x Playing night games. TODAY'S GAMES (Time is EDT) American New York (Stafford 7-5) Minnesota (Kralick 6-7), p.m, e, Shantz, Gotay; po-a, St. Louis 24-1, New York 27-12; dp, Chacon, Neal and Hodges; left, St. Louis , New York I. brilliant plays in the field, crashed j Neal, Kanehl, Javier; sb, Neal; s, Craig. his seventh homer in the fifth 11 M ?m 5 511 inning. I Duiioa 31-331102 What had been a tight game 9"(W, s-ni I I i 5 I was blown wide Open by the Mets! hp, by Craig (Boyer); wp, Sadecki; . , ., . . ipb, Sawatski; u, Donatelll, Secory, Verc m a strange eighth inning wheniI0O, pry0r; t, 2:36,a , 14.515. Phils 6, Bucs2 PITTSBURGH (UPD - Fast-balling Art Mahaffey slowed down Pittsburgh Friday night by scattering seven hits for a 6-2 victory a that ended Philadelphia's losing 2:30 streak at eight games and snap-I ped the Pirates' seven-game win- Baltimore (Estrada 4-10) at,nmg string. Detroit (Jones 1-2 1, 2:30 p.m. Chicago (Zanni 5-3 or Fisher 3-3) at Cleveland (Donovan 12-3), 2 p.m. Washington (Daniels 1-9 or Rudolph 2-3) at Kansas City (Walk er 8-6), 10 p.m. Boston (Schwall 2-10) at Angeles (Lee 6-5), 11 p.m. National St. Louis (Gibson 9-6 Washburn 6-4 or L. Jackson 7-8) at New York (A. Jackson 4-9 and Anderson 3-6), 2, 1 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamilton 5-6) at Pittsburgh (Haddix 7-3), 1:30 p.m. Houston (Bruce 6-2 or Woode-shick 2-6) at Cincinnati (Purkey 13-2). 2:30 p.m. Milwaukee (Shaw 9-5 at Chicago (Koonce 7-2), 2:30 p.m. Los Angeles (Williams 7-4 or Podres 4-6) at San Francisco Los and PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURGH ab r h bl ab r h bl Savage If 4 0 10 Virdon cf 4 0 0 0 Callison rf 5 2 3 1 Groat ss 4 0 0 0 Gonzalez cf 5 2 2 1 Skinner If 4 111 Sievers lb 5 0 3 2 Burgess c 4 0 10 Torre lb 0 0 0 0 Clemente rf 4 13 0 Oalrymple c 3 1 1 1 Marshall lb 3 0 1 0 Demeter 3b 5 0 10 Hoak 3b 4 0 0 0 Klaus 2b 4 0 2 0 Mzeroski 2b 4 0 0 0 Wine ss 5 12 0 Friend p 2 0 0 0 Mahaffey p 4 0 0 0 Sturdlvant p 0 0 0 0 Olivo p 0 0 0 0 a-Schofif 10 10 Lamabe p 0 0 0 0 Totals 40 a 15 5 Totals 34 2 7 2 a Singled for Olivo in Jth. Philadelphia 101 000 211 Pittsburgh 000 000 0022 e, Clemente, Sturdlvant; po-a, Phila delphia 27-4, Pittsburgh 27-11; dp. Groat Mazeroskl and Marshall; lob, Phlladel' phia 12, Pittsburgh t. 2b, Savage, Clemente 2, Marshall; 3b, Klaus; hr, Gonzalez, Oalrymple; s. Savage. PITCHING Ip h r erbbso Mahaffey (w, 10-9) 9 7 3 2 1 5 Friend (I, -?) 11 4 4 2 2 x-Sturdlvant 1 1 1 I 1 Olivo 1 1 0 0 0 0 Lamabe 1 2 110 2 x Faced three men In ath. hbp, bv Sturdivant ( Mahaffey ); wp, Sturdlvant; u, Gorman, Jackowskl, dol, Forman; 1, 2:40; a, 15,836. sissippi. Adams was seriously injured 2:30 P.M. Ch. 8 AakAOJhftJ tilli.ll1 iJkmt, . ... . . Z:iUr.M. vviiNt---i4:ju,in an automobile accident a Boxinei Danny Moyar vs. Tad days after he was drafted YYrifht (10 rounds) 10:00 P.M. Ch. 8, 40, 53 few and will not be able to play this year, the club reported this week. Middletown Old Timers Play at West Haven MIDDLETOWN (Special) The Middletown Giants Old Timers baseball club will meet the West Havne Sailors Old Timers at Painter Park, West Haven, on Sunday at 1:30 p.m. The Middle-town club will be managed by Ray Flynn, it was announced by Jack Ritzcyk. The Giants will meet at 12 noon at the Polish Knights Club, Union Street, and any players not contacted are asked to communicate with either Flynn or Ritczyk. Lancaster, Pa., Archer Wins Eastern Title SPRINGFIELD, Mass. W Robert Kaufhold of Lancaster, Pa., won the men's crown Friday in the 83rd annual Eastern Archery Assn. tournament at Springfield College. Carol Hinckley of Springfield set three reocrds, tied another in the morning round and went on to score a triumph in the junior girls group. A pair of York, Pa., archers, Mrs. Patricia Frey and M r s. Lena Wolf, captured the women's and women's alternate championships, respectively. Other winners were George Lucas of Bloomfield, N.J.. junior boys, and 10 year old Robert Gay of Ludlow, a first - time entrant, among the cadet boys. Gun Club Will Hold Skeet Event Today The Hartford Gun Club today puts on a skeet shoot for members with the President's Trophy up for grabs by the high scort with three different gauge guns. This will be the first time that the club has tried running a shoot of this nature on one day. There w'll be 25 targets with the .410 peewee gauge. 25 with the 20 gauge and the last 50 with th big 12 guage gun. Starting time is 11 a.m. On Sunday, the Kingdm Game pitcher Cecil Buler on the disabled ; tinucd. "it's wide open any fullback frmn Georgia who was Club of New Hartford will host list due to a spur on his right jone of six or seven teams can 'drafted on the 26th round in 1959 its Summer Invitational shoot elbow. I take it. las a future. I commencing at 10:30 a.m. Su- 2 0 0 0 (Sanford 8-6), 4 p.m 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 3 11 3 Al Lopez Tosses Praise to Rigney CHICAGO (1 Al Lopez 31 5 $ Totals Struck out for Joyce In Jth; b walked for Stone In th; c filed out ... .....lit la. a.t. for rifjni ill Tin. , , . ,,tI-, r, Cleveland 200 020 iox-5.the Chicago White Sox, in ("hlKHjk Mil AA1 Mil 11 e. Fox, Held, Dillard; po-a, Chicago! 12th Season as an 24-7, Cleveland 27-5; dp, Romano and , t ,, Klndall; A. Smith; Fox and Maxwell; I league manager, 'Ib";' AmlT. D,.rd; on the front-running Los Angeles The an- 1. Kirkland; tf, PITCHING Wynn (I, 4-) Joyce Stone Zannl Gomez (w, 1-1) Bell Romano, Hershberger. ip h r tr bb so 4'i 7 4 4 3 1 Vl 0 0 0 0 0 2 1110 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 i 11 3 2 5 8 Vi 0 0 0 1 0 hbp, by Wynn (Francona); wp, stone u, Drummond. Napp, Stevens, Klnnamon t, 2:21; a, 22,565. Cecil Butler Put On Disabled List CHICAGO , Iff) -The Milwau- Angels. "Manager Bill Rigney is doing a marvelous job with that club," Lopez said. "He should be given a lot of credit. Los Angeles Signs Five More Rookies LOS ANGELES (UPD - I Los Angeles Rams have of nounced the signing of five more msj rookies for the 1962 season, in- cludinc a former Marine named American : "Service Player of the Year" in heaped praise io. Ram General Manager Elroy Hirsch said former USC standout Tom Maudlin, who starred for the Quantico Marines while in the service, would be tried at defensive halfback. He signed as a free agent. Also signing as free agents a 245 pound ; Pat "If anybody would have told me at the beginning of the season 1 were Lou Popelar, that the Angels would be in first 1 guard from Fresno State place July 4. I would have told Epperson, a 248-pound defensive them they were crazy. end from Adams State, and full- "1 don't rmcmber an Amen- hack - linebacker Tom Wiesner, kee Braves have announced that can League season whore there a 220-pnunder from Wisconsin. Commissioner Ford C. Frick haslwere only six games separating! Rnuding out the rookie quintet approved their request to place; the first seven teams." he con-j was Bill Strumke, a 215-pound

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