Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on March 23, 1959 · 67
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 67

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, March 23, 1959
Page:
67
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PHONE NUMBERS TO SERVE YOU For latest porta results, call between 8:30 A.M. and midnight. To ovoid 'lay, pleas e hkaf o Trlb.a aheo amber assigned to toko cart of yew spetific needs. SUperier 7 0260 news, circula-. Superior 7 tion, and dis- f r r play ads. cat) 01 00 For treneral information: weekday. 8:30 AJt.- PJ.: Satur-day. 8:30 A.M. -5 P. 24.; do Sunday aenrice. Superior 7 0200 fJir; WHitehall 4 a d matters, call 0400 f ! S? Michigan 2 TV. call 7600 dhitaso 3Daiti (Tribune ports CJ'manCe Monday, March 23, 1959 p " '' V" "1 1 PART Y JV JVls o Sox Whip Reds, 9-6; Cubs Lose to Giants, 10-7mmms 41 H fLAUt CHAMPIONS GET IN FINAL LICKS FOR WEDNESDAY'S INTERCITY CLASHES - gT fe r - E,, . f. IJ." " 1 ; ' DAVID CONDON 8ffiilHiWai4if- :.; BIL LY PIERCEPAHKPsand Droll Wild, YIELDS 2 HITS II! 5 INNINGS But Successors Are Shelled Walk Eight FT Freddy Caserio, head coach of Chicago Golden Gloves team, greases face of Cassius Clay,-175 pound champion, to prevent cuts as boxers engaged in final ring sessions Sunday in Midwest gym for match with New York's champions. Bill Veeck Chicago Tribune Press Service , TAIPA, FLA., March 22 Bill Veeck made 54 of a triumphal entry into Tampa on Saturday afternoon. , By custom, the Veeck collar was open. Contrary to custom, the Veeck lips were'closed and since a speechless Veeck is a wonder not often beheld, there quickly was de mand to know why the question of how he intends to operate the Chicago White r Sox should make him clam up like a parake'et with laryngitis. Veeck discreetly responded that he will make no statements on White Sox policy until he teams up his 54 stock interest with Vice President -Chuck Comiskey and Chuck's 46 stock irterest. Until that hour, which Veeck believes imminent, he will operate as a lieutenant on the staff of John Rigney, the other White Sox vice president. A principal duty as lieutenant to Rigney, Veeck admits, is to stir up interest in White Sox ticket sales, which now are as far behind as the ball club was the first six weeks of last season. Veeck already has started a sales "campaign. He has made six speeches in the Chicago area and has 90 more scheduled, with as many as three scheduled for some days. ' WHEN Veeck owned Milwaukee's minor league team during World War n, he scheduled morning games for defense workers and garnished these games with free breakfasts. ... As chief of the Cleveland -Indians, he hired baby sitters to lure mothers to the games. ... At St. Louis, Veeck placed Eddie Gaedel, a midget, in the lineup. . . . From Milwaukee to Cleveland to St. Louis, he had a million gimmicks. Some were zany, most were fine merchandising ideas. So what is in store for Chicagoans if Veeck, as expected, becomes front office chief? , x "I'll be making speeches all over our area, roughly from Minnesota to Florida," said Veeck " Speeches are good promotion. From past experience I know that in areas where I speak the ticket sales run 6 to 1 over those areas I don't visit. The psychology is that if the place visited isn't too far for me to go to, then my ball park isn't too far away for the citizens of the town I'm visiting. "There'll be more than speeches. I've been out of baseball for five years, and in five years you can have lots of promotional ideas. I wrote 'em down; thirty pages of 'em now! " ALTHO Veeck says "let's wait" when asked directly, there's one headline promotional stunt he won't deny he's aching to try with the White Sox. That's to take the club to Japan for spring training. Modern jet air transportation would make the project a simple one. The White Sox would do preliminary train ing in Honolulu, then play exhibitions against an all-star Japanese team flown from Nippon. The Sox and all-stars would then fly back to Japan for more exhibitions, with Chicago pausing in Honolulu and west coast cities on the return home. ... Sunday Veeck said: " Stick around ... well all have some fun. ..." Ten Years Ago This Date St. Patrick academy defeated Leo, 47 to 35, for the Catholic league senior basketball championship. - Pat Moore of Kenosha, Chicago's brilliant 118 pound champion, worked up quite a sweat in his final sparring session. Chicago looks to Moore for a victory Wednesday night in Chicago Stadium. - itribune Pbotosi East Glovers on Perilous Flight BY DAVID CONDON Chicago Tribnn preft Senriccl Tampa, March 22 The White Sox built up an early lead behind the two-hit pitch ing of Billy Pierce Sunday and held on for a 9 to 6 vic tory as the Cincinnati Reds shelled Pierce's successors, Ray Moore and Bill Dufour. Nellie Fox, John Romano, John Callison, and Bill Goodman each collected two of Chicago's 11 hits off Jim O'Toole, a rookie left hander, and Brooks Lawrence. v Aparicio Opens Attack - iLu Aparicio led off with a first inning single against O'Toole to signal Chicago's in tent of winning its fourth game in nine exhibition starts. Aparicio, Fox, and Jim Lan-dis, who also got on via singles, scored in this session as O'Toole made two wild pitches. O'Toole's first wild Continued on page 5, col. 1 ' BY EDWARD PRELL Chicago TriboDC Press Service Phoenix, Ariz., March 22 It's 320 feet from the plate to the left and "-sr right field walls in Phoenix Municipal stadium. This accounts, i n nnri fit looct RANGERS LOSE 28th Victory Sets Chicago Mark Erafc Banks I'M R II N N I N fi Chicago Has Ring itwiiiassiw onv nniflioirv Ack Ack Ready OUA! -bUMIdLXCI He's Happy to Have - '. Veeck Drop Around Chicaio Tribune Press Serrke Tampa, March 22 Vice President Charles Chuck Comiskey, and Bill Veeck, the rival who has bought 54 per cent of the Chicago White Sox stock, sat together for two innings on this warm Sunday afternoon and finally agreed on one item: That Lefty Billy Pierce, who worked the first portion of an exhibition with the Reds, is a wonderful pitcher. There was an outward ap pearance of congeniality as the two men, struggling for control of the White Sox, met for the first time in camp. Veeck arrived Saturday and attended, the Reds-Sox duel Saturday in St. Petersburg. Chuck Talks Trades Veeck, who refused to make any statement concern ing operation of the White Sox, was scheduled to fly back to Chicago Sunday night Comiskey said he had talked to Manager Al Lopez on several trade possibilities and that they would explore other possibilities, because Chuck intends to remain here until the end of training. Who is running the White Sox now? Chuck, a vice presi dent and holder of 46 per cent nf the stock, tapped his chest and said: "Me." He said he would make no comment pending further court action that seeks to restrain Veeck from taking over active control. Chuck's attitude on Veeck's first Visit to the Sox camp? " We're always glad to have our stockholders drop in." as Greeting BY MAURICE SHEVLIN Chicago's Golden Gloves boxers are awaiting anxious ly the arrival Monday afternoon at M i d- I ' j t .-..: K - Vie BiFilipp "It "It -fc GOLDEN GLOVES INTERCITY BOUTS CHICAGO VS. NEW YORK WEDNESDAY in the STADIUM Tickets Available Over the Counter $6 $4 $2.75 $1.25 at Tribune Public Service Office, 33 W. Madison St. U. S. Sailors Go Down Swinging in Rugby-30 to 3 COBIIAM, England, March 22 Reuters A United States navy team was swamped 30 to 3 Sunday when it met a South African rugby club in the first-ever. - rugby game played between- an all-' American and an all-South African team. The South Africans piled on the points in the last stages of the game, despite some unorthodox tackling by the sailors in the best American football style. way airport of New York's eastern fighters. They want to see what manner ofj men are the invaders they will meet in Chicago Stadium Wednesday night in the 32d annual Intercity bouts. They have been informed, however, by Coach Freddy Caserio and his assistants who saw some of them in action last year in New York's Madi son Square Garden, that none of them may be taken lightly. Chicago Leads in Series Last year Chicago suffered one of its worst defeats since the rivalry was Degun ia the Coliseum away back in 1928 with an 8 to 8 deadlock. The score was 12 to 4, and gave the easterners their eighth team triumph. However, as Caserio points out, Chicago has had the upper hand on 15 occasions, the other eight engagements end ing in ties. Chicago's 22 man squad, composed of champions and alternates from 12 of the 32 cities that were represented in the Tournament of Champions three weeks ago in Chi cago Stadium, has just about reached its peak in condition and no problems have arisen either in mental attitude or making proper weight. . Two-a-day Drills The boys have been work ing out morning and after noon since they went into camp 10 days ago in. Midwest gymnasium and they drove steadily to their objective of Continued on page 6, coL 5 P3? "iri' im i 1 1 .j . iwl "''iMMHnraii m nunn ir "km mi ith waui Don Sargent of Minneapolis, 147 pound champion, who follows a long line of spectacular welterweights in intercity competition, gets advice and mouthpiece from Assistant Coach Chuck Bodak in final sparring drill. ' '- 7 I for the Cubs I l and San Fran-) cisco Giants r t- - - e a c h belting three homers Sunday after noon. The score: Giants, 10; Cubs, 7. . . ' But the plate's as wide here as in Wrigley field 17 inches so Taylor Phillips, the Chicago starter, had no excuses when his troubles were complicated by four bases on balls. Dick Drott, who was late reporting be cause of military service, also had bad aim, walking four in his four innings, tho'none had a bearing on the scoring against him. Homers Rock Phillips Phillips, who came to Ari zona early in a grand come- 0 a c k plan for 1959, was rocked in the opening inning by the first of Felipe AIou's two homers and fell apart in a five run third, after which he yielded to Drott. Drott pitched a triple to Jim Davenport in the fourth, which became a run, a line drive homer to Alou in the sixth, and a long distance homer to Andre Rodgers in the seventh. Failure of Phillips and Drott was a setback to the Cubs' pitching department, which had shown signs of straightening out in recent games, , Cub Bid in 9th Fails The Giants made this their fourth victory over the Cubs in six Cactus league games, but had to fight off a ninth inning rally when the . Cubs filled the bases with one out, Only one run scored. Dom Zanni, Giants' rookie who got a called third strike past Ernie Banks here last Wednesday to preserve a victory, came to the mound Sun- Continued on page 4, coL 6 55y000 Cheer as Springfield Gives State Basket Kings Royal Welcome Chicago Tribune Press Service Springfield, 111., March 22 The Springfield Senators, high school basketball champions of Illinois, came home this afternoon to a welcome befitting heroes. Factory whistles shrieked, auto horns blared, thousands of people shouted themselves hoarse, and a band added music to the din at an offi cial welcome in the Spring field armory. . Traveling by bus from Champaign, where Springfield defeated Aurora West, 60 to 52, in the championship game Saturday night,. Coach - Ray Page and his Senator squad were met at Clinton by state police, and traveled the remaining 45 miles to Spring-fceld under escort Mayor Heads Greeters An estimated 2,500 autos got into line behind the players' bus in Clinton, making up a caravan approximately 8 miles in length. Police estimated that 55, 000 cheered the champions on the trip from Clinton and Well, Now... I LIMA, Peru, March 22 UPI Alex Olmedo, the Peruvian star who won the Davis Cup for the United States, came home Sunday. He was embraced and decorated by the president of Peru. Twenty thousand persons greeted him at the airport. Thirty thousand jammed the city's largest stadium to see him defeat Earl Buchholz Jr., a Davis Cup teammate, 6-4, 6-3, in an exhibition. And a headline across the top of a Lima newspaper proclaimed: "Olmedo Is an example of what 170 million Yankees could not produce." during a later appearance on downtown streets. Mayor Nelson O. Horwath headed a delegation of approximately 4,000 fans who met the conquering heroes at the Springfield city limits. Lt Gov. John Chapman was among 8,000 who awaited the team at the armory for the civic welcome there. : Each- member of the team, introduced individually at the ceremony, early in the afternoon, received heavy. enthusiastic applause, as did Coach Page. " Some people think," Page said, " it the state cham pionship always has been a contest between northern and southern Illinois. But we showed it belongs in central Illinois." Ferris " Silences w Father , George Mathis, all - state guard who scored 19 points in the title game, told the crowd: "We went out to get the bacon and got it. Now we're home for the steaks. Especially proud of the title was young Bob Ferris whose father played on the Senators' 1935 title team "Now I've got something to crow about, Ferris said, and the crowd roared. Sincere, altho not quite as enthusiastic, c e 1 e b r a tions were held in Waukegan Galesburg and Aurora for unsuccessful contenders. Field Complete TORONTO'S Maple Leafs gained the final place in he Stanley cup playoffs Sunday night by beating Detroit, 6 to 4, to finish In fourth place in the National Hockey league, while the New York Rangers dropped -to fifth by losing to Montreal, 4 to 2. (Stories on page 4.) Boston, March 22 (51 The Chicago Black Hawks completed their regular National Hockey league season Sunday night by beating the Boston Bruins, 4 tb 1, for their 28th victory an all-time high for the club. Coach Rudy Pilous' Hawks thus wound up the 70 game schedule wth one more victory than scored by the Chicago team of 1952-53, which had held the club record with 27 triumphs. The Hawks Monday move to Montreal, where Tuesday night they open a best of seven game Stanley cup series against the champion Canadiens. Lewicki Breaks Tie Chicago, scoring twice while shorthanded, ended the Bruins' six game winning streak before, a crowd of 3,909. Danny Lewicki and Glen Skov each connected or a goal while the Hawks had a man in the penalty box. Lewicki broke a 1 to 1 tie at 4:22 of the first period when he slapped in an Eric Nesterenko rebound while od Sloan was absent because of tripping. Chicago's Pierre Pilote and scored on power plays earlier. First Loss for Lumley Skov got his third goal of the campaign at 7:15 of the middle period with Dollard St Laurent off for tripping. he Brums, completely inept had five forwards "mustered or the power play, but Mackell lost the puck to Earl Balfour in the Boston zone. Skov took the pass to beat Goalie Harry Lumley easily. it marked the first time in the nine games, since he re placed the ailing Don Sim mons in the Boston nets that Lumley had suffered defeat Kenny Wharram collected the other goal for the third place Chicagoans on passes (Continued on page 4, col. 3 Hockey Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE FINAL W. I T. Pis. fi. O.fi. Montreal 3 IS 13 1 S..815H Bo". Si I t 71ZOS21S CHICAGO 28 2 13 17 1118 Toronto ........27 .32 It 5 1R 201 Detroit ,.23 37 S 38 167 ZtS SUNDAY'S RESULTS Chiraso. 4; Boston, 1. Montreal. 4: New York. 2. Toronto. ; ItetroK. 4. STANLEY CUP GAMES ' TCESDAX Ckkaso at Montreal. Toronto at Boston. THlRSDAf rbicasa at Montreal. Toronto at BoWoa. SATURDAY Montreal at Caicaco. Bottoa at Toronto. TUESDAY, MARCH 31 Montreal at Caicaco. Bostoa at Toronto. THURSDAY. APRIL t t If needed Chicago at Montreal. Toronto nt Boston. SATURDAY. APRIL 4 If needed Montreal at Caicaco. Boston at Toronto. TUESDAY. APRIL T (If needed Cbicaco at Montreal. Toronto at Boston. MOON MULLINS ?f 0--y MAMjEr NEVER HAND ( LIKE HECK I WILL- A fp5 .ojO kLsl IE : -.. : fl; ANYBODY A GUN LIKEJ I THAT'S WHERE J j V THIS, GETTIN' AWAY. J Ty 11 I P HTHE OTHER f V TT ; V MS I V VWAV FIRST! A A h 1

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Chicago Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free