Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on August 28, 1963 · 47
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 47

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 28, 1963
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'w W" 0" V EXPEGT; RECORD GROW D OF; 40,000 FOR.- HAMBtETONIAN TODAY Chicago SECTION SPORTS BUSINESS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1963 rvfe foPI uvjg i2 Li UU 7TH fo)(g w c'ATr Dodgers, Giants Triumph; 400th for Mays 3 RUNS IN Arch Ward . 10 years ago" BY EDWARD PRELL David Condon is on vacation THIS column starts this morning where it usually ends with "Ten Years Ago Today." . . . Ten years represent an eternity to a teen-ager, but only a flick of the calendar to those who have been around longer. ... Ten years ago also must seem like a long, long time to some of the departed sports figures of that immediate past period. . . . And so, let's do a decade backflip to The Tribune of Aug. 28, 1953: If you were a faithful reader of its sports pages, you must have read on this date that the New York Yankees who else? led the American league by 9 games and the White Sox who else? were in second place. . . . The Cubs weren't doing badly. They were seventh but whoa! There were only eight National league teams then. The Cubs were 37 games behind the Brooklyn Dodgers who, during these intervening years, have found a new home in Los Angeles. In the American league, another team, which since has lost its home town identity, St. Louis, the Browns were eighth, 42 games behind the Yankees. A man named Casey Stengel managed the American league front runners. vN this day 10 years ago, the Detroit Lions, National foot- yj ball league champions of 1952, were in Dallas to play the New York Giants. They had just beaten the College All- Stars in Chicago, 24 to 10. Buddy Parker was the Lions' coach and two of his players were Bobby Layne and Pat Harder. Both were among the indestructible stars of the league, tho Layne lasted longer. This is his first year at sitting it out. . . . Hampton Pool, the former Bear end, was getting his Los Angeles Rams ready for a tuneup against the Cleveland Browns, whose Paul Brown also has dropped out of the major league picture. Pool's quarterback was Norm Van BrockUn, presently coach of the Minnesota Vikings. And the Rams had a halfback by the name of Vitamin Smith! ... In Sydney, Australia, a Chicago welterweight boxer, Fred Dawson, scored a 12th round knockout over Bernie HalL . . . Blenomar won the Evergreen Park purse at Washington Park on a day that $932,999 was wagered at the mutuel windows. In a National Girls' league game, the Bloomer Girls beat the Queens, 8 to 5. LEAD note in The Wake, then conducted by the late sports editor, Arch Ward, reported that Bob Zuppke's scenic painting, "Gulflint Trail," would adorn the cover of the DIM football program for the game against Minnesota. Added Arch: "Asked if it might be his best work, Zuppke replied: 'It depends on who's looking at it. Critics never agree on anything.' "... On this date Gabe Paul, then general manager of the Cincinnati Reds, declared: "Rogers Hornsby still is our manager." Less than a month later, on Sept 17, the Rajah was dismissed. . . . Red Schoendienst of the St. Louis Cards was batting .340 to lead the National league. Of the top 10 of that year, only Stan Musial and Duke Snider still are active. Mickey Vernon was leading the American league with .327. Minnie Minoso and Mickey Mantle, still going strong, were among the first 10. Gus Zernial of the Philadelphia Athletics had 34 homers to lead the league and Eddie Mathews of the Braves, with 40, was setting the National league pace. Roy Campanella of the Dodgers, later to suffer a crippling injury, had 115 runs batted in and Al Rosen of the Indians led the American league with 118. WILLIE JOINS Warming Up for the Big One SELECT GROUP WITH HOMER Cards' Simmons Beaten, 7-2 San Francisco, Aug. 27 tUPB The San Francisco Giants hit three home runs in a row to night, one of them the 400th of Willie Mays' career, to de feat the St. Louis Cardinals, 7 to 2. The victory sent the Giants back into a tie for second place with the Cardinals, 6 games behind the Los Angeles Dodg ers. Mays led off the third inning with his 32d home run of the season off starting and losing pitcher, Curt Simmons. Orlando YANKS, BOUTON ROMP Yankees win two; Jim Bouton loses bid for no-hit game in 9th Inning of opener. Story on page 2. 0 -: -1 Strikeout Mark Set by Nicholson BY ROBERT MARKUS ICMcsm TribMM Priu Strrk Cleveland, Aug. 27 It was a night for the predictable Dave isicnoison, as everyone knew he must, broke the major league strikeout record. Jim Mudcat Grant, as he has been 16 times in 19 decisions with the White Sox, was the losing pitcher. Joe Horlen, as he has done 14 times in 15 starts this season, failed to finish the ball game. Only surprise, and a pleasant one it was, was the continued lusty hitting of Tom McCraw, the rookie first baseman, who had three hits, including his fourth home run of the season Speedy Scot, prohibitive 2-5 favorite in today's $115,549 Hambletonian for 3-year-old trotters in Du Quoin, 111., takes practice spin with Trainer-Driver Ralph Baldwin in the sulky. Winner in 19 of 25 starts, Speedy Scot has habit of trotting with tongue out. Cepeda and Felipe Alou fol lowed his shot with homers. Mavs' 400th home run nut him in select company. He is mightiest assemblages of the 10th man in major leaeue uxawu arums, uas seen Bears9 Defensive Line Overhauled by Stydahar j IMajorLeagiies BY COOPER ROLLOW Chicsf Tribmt Press Soviet Rensselaer, Ind., Aug. The Chicago Bears' defensive line, once one of football's history to hit that many and only the second right-hander to do it. The other was Jimmy Foxx excluding Mickey Man tle, a switch hitter overhauled by George Halas and his new line coach, Joe Stydahar, after an erratic per formance in 1962. The refurbished line will get Only five players still active one of its most significant tests have reached the mark. The others are Stan Musial with 472: Eddie Mathews, 419: Man tle, 415; and Duke Snider, 403. acore: St. Flood, rt Groat, ss Maxvill. ss White, lb Musial, If Borer, SO Kolo. 3b Altman. rf Javier, 2b McCorver, e Simmons, " Schultz, D a-Lons Jones, p Levis . Sai Francises AD R H Ab R H 4 0 0 kllMin. 3h K Ik 1 2 0 0 Davenport, 2b 4 0 0 2 0 1 McCovey, If 4 0 0 4 0 2 Mays, cf 2 2 2 3 0 0 Ceoeda, lb 4 11 3 O 1 Alou, rf 4 2 1 1 0 0 Holler, e 3 1 1 4 1 1 Poaon, ss 4 11 4 12 Sonford. 3 0 0 4 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 O 0 NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. C.B. Let Anteles 7 32 .too St. Lows 71 S J5 tVt Sm Frmcisc 72 5 -55 iVi Pkiloaefrhia 71 ! -S3t Mirwwkee 70 2 J 34 CiKinmti 70 5 J1 10 CHICAGO U 3 J1S 11 Pittsbwik M 43 .512 Htt Hoastoa 4 S3 .371 30 New Yerk 41 It .311 37 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS CHICAGO, 4; Phitodelrtie, & Pittsbenk, 2; New York. 1. Milwmkee, 3; Hwstoe, 2. Los Artseles, 3; Cindnnotl, 2. See Francisco, 7; St. Leais. 2. GAMES TODAY, PITCHERS PhitoeelHio ot CHICAGO, 1:30 P. Sbort (5-10 vs. Tetli 5-U. New York ot Pittsbarffc, 7:15 . M Jockso 1-151 Vs. Corowtll 12-12, Milwaukee at Hoostoa. . inter Ml vs. Farrell 10-103. Ciaamati at Los Anteles. IS . Moloney (11-41 vs. Pod res 11-. St. lmis at San Francisco, m. Gibsoa 14-7 vs. O'Dell 11-4. AMERICAN LEAGUE 34 2 S 33 7 9 VIRGIL Trucks of the White Sox, on the 27th, had beaten the Red Sox, 6 to 4, for his 18th victory, holding Ted Williams to an infield single. Of the nine White Sox starters that day, only Nellie Fox and Sherm Lollar still are playing in the majors. On this same afternoon, the Cubs lost to the Dodgers, 7 to 5. This was only a few weeks before a skinny youngster who never before had played in organized baseball joined the Cubs. His name was Ernie Banks. On that day, 10 years ago, Warren Hacker was the losing pitcher. Sixteen Cubs broke into the lineup and only two of them still are active in the majors Carl Sawatski of the Cardinals and John Hippstein of the Phillies. In the lineup that day also were Phil Cavarretta, one of the greatest players in Cubs history; Ralph Kiner and Joe Garagiola, both later to make bright careers as baseball broadcasters, and Hank Sauer, now a scout for the San Francisco Giants. . . Just to complete this journey into the past, there was this contribution from the Duke of Paducah: "Officer Hoaglund, who has been working desperately night and day in an effort to find a clew to the recent burglary of our bank, has called off the search until he locates his revolver and handcuffs." a-Sinaled for Schultr in Ath St. Louis nnn nnn inn Son Francisco 033 010 OOx 7 Runs batted In Javier 2, Kuenn, Daven-Kt, Mays, Cepeda, Alou, Holler, Pagan. Two base hit Holler. Home nine Mavs 132, Cepedo 1211, Alou 1, r 7. Sacrifice fly Davenport. ore Hover. Davennort. Pufniit and assists St. Louis. 21-7: Son Franricro. 27-11. Double play Holler to Pagan. Left on oases sr. Louis, 4; Son Francisco, 7. Pitching summary: IP H R ER BB SO x-Simmons 2 5 5 3 1 1 Schultz 3 2 3 7 11 Jones 3 2 0 0 1 3 sanroro V 1 2 2 1 x-Pitcned to two men in 3d. Winning Ditcher Sanford ri3-121. Lasina pitcher Simmons 11-7. Hit batsman by Simmons THallerl. Passed hall Holler. McCarver 2. Umpires Barlick, Varoo, Harvey, Wever. Time 2:30. Attendance 30.514. Bargain Hunters, Attention Covington, Ky Aug. 27 (Si Women won't be able to make a losing bet on Fridays at Latonia race track this fall, fall. If the horse they pick runs out of the money on that day, they'll be able to redeem the tickets for trading stamps. A $2 ticket will be worth 20' stamps and so on np the line. Each Friday, beginning Aug. 30, will be ladies' day. And if the ladies desire to pay their way into the northern Kentucky track, they'll also get double stamps for the price of admission. To keep the ladies from redeeming any losing ticket they find, Latonia will limit the trade-ins to special tickets sold only at special windows. CARRY THE BALL . . . ... to Soldiers' field. The 18th annual Armed Forces Benefit football game will be played Saturday night, and it promises to be one of the greatest battles in the spectacular history of the lake front classic BEARS VS. CARDINALS Two long-time gridiron foes will renew an illustrious rivalry. Will you be there? Tickets, priced at $5 and $4, nl available over the counter at the Bears' office, 173 W. Madison st. v Sorry, no more mail orders accepted. Reds Beaten, 3 to 2 of the exhibition season in Sol diers' field Saturday night, when the Bears face the St. Louis Cardinals' outstanding corps of running backs in the Armed Forces benefit game. Results Are Encouraging Halas' avowed No. 1 objec tive this summer in training camp was the development of a defensive line of major league capabilities. Results of the reorganization so far have been encouraging. In three exhibition games to date, the Bears have permitted opponents a total of only 264 yards rushing, for an average of 3.22 yards per cany. This is a startling improvement over last fall, when foes averaged 4.7 yards per rush. "We're thru being patsies,' Halas declared today as the Bears intensified preparations for the Cardinal battle. "We're starting to make the other guys stop and think before they run it- vs. Ramos (- in oonovaa no-ioi. into the middle nf mir line." " oerroir. i:m p. " . . . C nonce ill-si ts. Lory cwj. ImDrovement m the Bear de- Koosos City t Baltimore, 7 . . . . , . ... Wickwshem 10-11 ts. Paoeas tll-41. ieuse against rusnmg, which i Boston at New York, 1 p. l Wilsea last year ranked 13th m the Na- "xli. uonai looujau league, reiiecis Adds Up to Victory It all added up to a 6 to victory for the White Sox over the Cleveland Indians, enabling the Chicagoans to tie Minnesota for second place m the Ameri can league. Nicholson, who had been ad vancing toward the strikeout record at a full gallop all sea son, tied Harmon Killebrew s all-time mark of 142 in the third inning, when he whiffed for the second time. He erased the mark in the sixth with a third strikeout, and added one for good measure in the eighth. The first three were against Grant, a right hander, and the last one came against Bob Allen, a lefty. In his last turn Speedy ScoC a Kentucky colt at bat, Nicholson popped to the With gobs of swiftness and two cateher, thus endmg a six-game bad habits, goes after the most """ important victory of its career Grant, lasted six innings in on Du Quoin's mile clay track quest of his first victory over SPEEDY SCOT BIG FAVORITE 14 Trotters Entered in $11 5,549 Race BY JAMES SEGRETI Chlcoio Trikaaa Press Servka Du Quoin, HI., Aug. 27 w. New York 15 CHICAGO 73 Minnesota 73 Bortiinoro 72 Detroit 2 Cleveloirf 4 Boston Los Anteles oa Kansas City 5 Woshinaton 4f L. 40 51 M 41 44 49 49 73 72 3 Pet. 6.B. -44 J54 1714 JM 12Vi J41 14 .44 21V4 .411 22 .473 23 .451 24 tomorrow afternoon. The big, powerful colt will line up with nine other colts and four fillies in the 38th Hambletonian for 3-year-old trotters. The race carries a 'purse of $115,549 with $56,619 as the winner's share. Predict Crowd of 40,000 Gene and Don Hayes, direc tors of harness racing's No. 1 event, today predicted a rec- the White Sox this season. In stead he suffered his third defeat. Horlen, too, went six in nings, and, smce he was lead mg, 2 to 1, when he went out for a pinch batter in the sev enth, he claimed his seventh victory against five defeats, Wilhelm Mops Up Hoyt Wilhelm pitched what would have been a perfect three innings had not J. C. Martin let a third strike get past him in the seventh. It was one of .344 37 LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS Chlcoso, 4; Cleveland, 1. Kansas City, 2; Baltimore, 1 It mmntsj. New York, 5-3; Boston, -o, Detroit, 4; Los Angeles, 1. Only tames scheduled. GAMES TODAY, PITCHERS CHICAGO at Cleveland 2, 5 a. Herbert 111-9 ana Piiorrt 15-1 or Flshar Los Angeles, Aug. 27 CD Frank Howard's two-run homer, the first for Los Angeles in nine ""uf "f"..1"6"' iclieM" games, started the league lead- eSi?1 A01Dg night," Stydahar declared. ers on the way to a 3 to 2 ? & "" emf "The position isn't entirely new trirmDhevwCfcidiiii nim. He played it Howard's home run in the I """1" ,i!ZTc 1 year. j : v tj uiuuci use uj. tuc luicoiuia ""TP . 6c" the use of the head eimlainerl a z to i lead, rney pusnedic. ... 1Tir. ...:rrii7 to play old fashioned football. Stydahar, contrary to the ex- Line Has Depth ord crowd of 40,000 win watch the race. A gathering of 37,718 four strfteouts for Hoyt. saw A. S Vising ITlUmpn in liw-raw rh W raicerl ki v -1 A fuh. this trip began, scored the only weather with scattered clouds made off Speedy Scot, at 2 to 5 in this run with a beautifully placed nonwagenng plant, will be bunt in the seventh. The Sox driven by Ralph Baldwin, 47- added two runs in the eighth year-oia native Canadian and and Pete Ward wraDDed ud the ringmaster of Castleton farm, scoring with his 18th home run Lexington, Ay. uaiawin nas m the ninth. All this damage maae 12 previous unsuccessful came against Men. trips to the post in the Ham- The only Cleveland run came bletonian, but the consensus is on Max Alvis' homer leading off the sixth. It was his 18th too, But Horlen was in constant trouble. The White Sox got him off to a good start in the first when McCraw slapped a hit to left with one out, and moved to the plate on subsequent singles that No. 13 will be his lucky appearance. The overwhelming favorite, winner of the 1962 season's 2- . 1 a few year-oia ironing crown, nas dis played two characteristics while racing to 19 victories in across the deciding run in the third when Pitcher Pete Rickert singled, moved to second on Maury Wills' single, took third on a wild pitch, and scored on Wally Moon's grounder. 25 lifetime starts. Speedy Scot Depth in the defensive line is trots with its tongue hanging by Floyd Robinson and Ward, provided by Williams, still a out It probably still will be Horlen, who was routed in canable Derformer at the affe I flanninu in Du Onnin's snft I ton inninuc in A9ph nf hie last pectations of some, hasnot of 33; Stan Fanning, four-year breezes while making the ex- two starts because he couldn't HtvM,rfnr 9 "fourth mm" n. a . t i i . I I Cincinnati Ab R H Rose, 2b Harper, rf Pinson, cf Robinson, If Pavletich, lb Edwards, c Cardenas. SS b-Keou9h Kosko, 3b Purkey, p Henry, p Los Anteles Ab R H 1 1 Wills, ss 0 1 Gilliom, 2-3b 0 0 Moon, If 0 2 Troce'skl, 2b 0 1 T. Davis. 3b 1 1 Fairly, lb O 3 Howard, rf 0 0 Roseboro,c 0 0 W. Dovisf 0 0 Rknert.p 0 0 Perronoski, p o-35 2 9 3 0 2 4 a 3 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 1 3 0 0 3 11 2 0 0 3 0 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 27 3 S wougnt a - tougn guy" ap proach to the Bears. "Old Joe is fairly easy as coaches go,' said one lineman, "but he knows what he's talking about When he talks, we listen." Stydahar will not listen to suggestions that he already has accomplished a minor miracle. Credits Players veteran from Idaho and Rookie Luther Jeralds of North Caro lina college. The Bears are in generally good physical condition. Only one casualty accrued from the lo ' aeieai oy ureen cay. Howard rHnnalonffl Cassadv t t i 1- fered a leg mjury m stopping lf forme BigTen AU-Ameri- Continued on page 2, coL 5 J I Continued on page 4, col. 2 GAIN TIE; WIN GAME III 8TH Santo Delivers 3 Key Hits BY RICHARD DOZER Ron Santo had three kinds of hits yesterday, all singles. They represented 60 per cent of, the Cubs' total hits, but more graphically they portrayed the three stages of victory in a 4 to 3 decision over the Philadelphia Phillies. - It was a murky day in Wrig-ley field, and in lieu of the floodlights under which the Phils' Dennis Bennett pitches so well, it appeared to be an ideal setting to restore Bennett's daytime confidence and boost the Phillies' longshot pennant stock. But Santo set out to spoil it all and he did. You won't find any runs batted in following Santo's name in the box score. Yet in the second inning he slammed a single to left that was the only hit in the first six rounds off Bennett Starts 3-Ron Rally Then in the seventh, with the Phillies leading, 3 to 0, and well on the way to what loomed as their 12th triumph in 14 games, Santo beat out an in field single. It rolled dead in front of third base and ignited a game-tying rally. Santo s third single was a perfectly executed hit-and-run shot to right field that sent Ellis Burton racing to third base with nobody out in the eighth. Burton had walked, and now Billy Williams drove across the winning run with a sacrifice fly- Neither Bennett nor Larry Jackson, the Cubs' hard-hit starter, were around at this point, and Lindy McDaniel emerged with his ninth triumph with two innings of relief, climaxed by strikeouts of Tony Gonzalez and Roy Sievers with a runner on third base in the ninth. Baldschnn Is Loser Jack Baldschun, the Phils' re-ief ace, sustained the defeat. He hit a batter Don Landrum with the bases loaded to force across the tying run in the sev enth, and after surrendering the winning tally in the eighth he stepped out for another mop- up man, Dallas Green. Collecting nine hits in the first five innings off Jackson, the Phils quickly went ahead in the first on a double down the right field line by Tony Tay lor and a pan of infield outs. Larry stall trailed by only to 0 when Wes Covington and Gonzalez singled with two out in the fifth. After a wild pitch moved tnem to second and third, Sievers walked. Don Demeter drove a two-run single 10 iert Deiore Jackson settled to pitch hitless ball in the sixth and seventh. Cubs Tie Score Burton walked to open the Cubs seventh. Demeter had no choice but to let Santo's sub- Continued on page 4, coL 1J Stephens, Cassady Released force ploy for I rounded out for a-Wolters a rounded Into Purkey in 7th and Freest a room Henrv in oth; b-Ron for Cardenas in 9th. Cincinnati 100 100 0003 Los Anteles 021 000 OOx 3 Runs batted in Howard 1. Moon, komr- son, Edwards. Two base bits Rose, T. Davis. Home runs Howard 22, Edwards 110. Errors Nona. Purours and assists Cin cinnati, 24-10; Los Anteles, 27-11. Double plays povieticn to caraenas; wins to Fairly. Left on bases Cincinnati, 7; Los Anteles, 7. Pitching summary: IP H R ER BB SO Purkey ......... 5 3 3 0 1 Henry 2 0 0 0 2 1 Richert 7 7 2 2 1 2 Perronoski IV 2 0 0 0 0 Winning pitcher Richert 2-11. Losing pitcher Purkey 4-9. Wild pilches (Th- ert, Purkey. umpires Walsh, jockowski, Crawford, Burkhart. Time 2:14. Attendonca 28470. Totol home runs to dote. Jim Taylor, and is a question able starter against the Cardi nals. If Morris is unavailable, On the Air "Put the credit where it be longs with the men," Styda-1 his place will be taken by Rog- har insists. "We have some erLeclerc. real fine football players.". Doug Atkins and Earl Leg-gett continue as mainstays in the defensive line. Stan Jones, former offensive guard, has taken over Fred Williams' left tackle position. Bob Kilcullen is playing in place of the injured Morey Youmans and Ed O'Bradovich at end. "Kilcullen did a spendid job against the Packers Saturday TODAY TELEVISION 1:30 p. m. WGN-TV 9 Baseball: CUBS vs. PMIaat labia Phillies. RADIO 1:30 P. ai-W C N-BasehaHi CUBS' vs. PbiladelpMa Phillies. S p. avWCFL Baseball: WHITE SOX vs. Cleveland Indians 21. 4:15 p. m. W-O-H Cbkata Trikaaa Starts Desk. cans, were the cmei casualties yesterday in cuts by American and Canadian professional foot ball teams. . Cassady, a Heisman trophy winner at Ohio State in 1955 as the outstanding college football player, was placed on waivers by the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football league. Stephens, All-America quar terback at Minnesota in 1961 was dropped by the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football league. The club said Stephens would be paid for the LaHiaiaaManliaaiMiJ l'vMaVW ri M Hopaloat Cassady Sandy Stephens two years left on the three- year, no-cut contract he signed in 1962 for a reported $70,000. "Bluntly, we're paying him off," the Alouettes director of development Dan Pickett, said. MOON MULLINS CH-CN-EITHER T?BL2!) better LlSfc SH0RT-CUT HOME fYESiB-BUT THOSE WOOP LOOKAWFIJUy S-SPOOKV, KAVB. L --. VVEU,UWAT'S SCARfER- you'REAcoupiA HOURS LATc PINNEK-ri 1 T Tl Ik Stephens was unimpressive as a rookie last season and the Alouettes lost their first two games this year. He was benched for their third game last week. National Football league teams were required to cut their rosters to 43 players yesterday. Here are the transactions: GREEN MV-IMn. Tw - llnebocker, end Rookies Bob Ames, can-pSonwoiveSr -rtWb0 MINNESOTA She veterom and seven rookies were put an nnwi Tk Mtw.M are Frank You so. tackle; Oscar Done hue, flanker; Mike Rabola. tvord; Dowe Mav berry. fulibocki Roe MrDnis. fcu-ki. Jim Christopherson, linebacker. The rook- J' B or ion and John ttkwon, holfbocks; Dennis Stuewe, end; Don Lotona. center; Georoa Bolttiomr. 4srki. Mika Eischeid, kicker; and Gary Katten-boch, tvord. SAM FRANCISCO Signed End Gory Knafelo nine yeor Packer veteran. Pvt oa worvers was Dnx Norman, awortcrback. End Clyde Connor and Fallback Mika Lmd went an the ifliured onhnw list. Caml Ted Cormoily was put aa the inactive wrve list. BALTIMORE Bob Bavd. wImIo holtbodr; Bat Tamer, specialist; end Bill Ventere, rookie detenu o and. vera put aa wotvers. WASHINGTON Veverons Charlie Moore, fockle, ana? Jim Kerr, deteastve bock, and Rookies Randv Hutte end Back Montoomery, ends; Charles Nicfcasoa. put aa waivers. Gene Oonin, Uiwbackaf- n, wenr oa me iniurea reserve list. PHILADELPHIA Veteran, tMalana Cosaody, halfback; Jona Nocero, Ime-bockar; end Joe Lewis, tackle, end Rookies Bill Byrne, everd; and Dove Oossen, tackle, ware put en wawers. Dick Mills, lord, went aa the iniwrea reserve list. ST. LOUIS Veteran Ted Botes, line backer, and Rookies Monk Boiler, delta-sive back, end Ed Scratching defensive end, ware put ea waivers. Geerd Johe Witteatam and Linebacker Dove Maeavesv went ee the kaferee reserve list. eieAe.Jft4a4eejw

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