Simpson's Leader-Times from Kittanning, Pennsylvania on August 21, 1957 · Page 13
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Simpson's Leader-Times from Kittanning, Pennsylvania · Page 13

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Kittanning, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, August 21, 1957
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Page 13
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LEADER-TIMES, KITTANNING, PA.--WEDNESDAY, AUG. 21, 1957 -13- Little League World Series Opens With Big-time Pomp wniilAMSPORT, Pa. (UP) Monterrey, Mexico, and Bridgeport, Conn, square off today in the opening game of the- Little League World Series with all the pomp and ceremony of its major league counterpart. La Mesa, Calif., and Escanaba, Mich., originally were to have opened the small fry big event but colds ·among some of the Californians forced their first round game to be put off until Thursday. .The consolation game between the first round losers, originally scheduled for Thursday, will be played as a preliminary to the championship, game afternoon. on Friday Everything about the Little League is done in "big league style" except for the siM of the diamond which is scaled down to fit the little fellows. The league it restricted to boys eight to 12 years old, and no earn it allowed to have more han five boys of 12, and each team must have at least three boys 10 or under. The teams,'which are spread across the nation and number about 4,000, are sponsored by industrial firms, civic organizations and service clubs. No admissions are charged for Little League games and managers are unpaid volunteers. Kayo Hoped For Lightweight Champ Regards Foe Highly CHICAGO --«Fi-- Lightweight champion Joe Brown rates his TV opponent tonight, Joey Lopes, as a tough boy, but he thought today he might ring up the 28th knockout of his career. "I won't have to look for him," Brown said. "He'll be there. So if I can nail him, I'll knock him out.;' Brown, who has won 65 battles, lost 14 and drawn, 8, will not risk his title in the 10-round bout, since it is an overweight match. He expected to weigh about 137 and Lopes, 29, expected to weigh 135V:. "They tell me Lopes has never been knocked out," Brown 'said, "and I know he's a good rough tough fighter. But he's a club fighter. When I fought (Orlando) Zulueta, he'd never been knocked off his feet, so tonight I'm going to try to establish another first and finish Lopes." 'Slow Motion' Delivery Credited For No-hitter CHICAGO (UP)--Bob Keegan of the Chicago White Sox said today that a new "slow motion" windup helped him hurl the season's first no-hitter. The 36-year-old right - hander, once considered washed up because of arm trouble, tried out his new delivery Tuesday night for the-first time as he blanked the Washington Senators,. 6-0, walking two -batters and striking out only one. In demonstrating his new windup, Keegan said it is similar to a golfer taking a~ slower back- swing. "In other words, instead of pulling my arm back in a hurry in the preliminary motion, I do it slowly," he said. Keegan said this gives him more control and helps to keep him from tiring. Keegan said he was "confident" that his n«w style was working by the. fourth inning. "I could tell then that the Senators didn't have any aits in them," he said. Keegan said that when he faced Pete Runnels, lead-off batter in the eighth, he was "sure" of a no-hitter. "My new windup took the batters by surprise. I'm sure the Senators weren't prepared for it/ he said. Keegan said he served up mostly fast balk "as always" and gave a lot of credit to catcher Sherm Lollar for calling the shots. Grid Players Open Drills Overstate HARRISBURG. (UP) -shape of things to come today was reflected fh the images of 50,000 Pennsylvania boys working out on sun-baked gridirons in the first practice sessions for the onrushing schoolboy football season. Although the first games are not slated until Sept. 13--almost a week later than usual, regulations of the Pennsylvania Interscholastic Athletic Association permit training sessions to begin this The week. PIAA Executive Secretary Mark Funk said that -750 of the association's near 1,000 member echools will field teams this year. Major League Results By UNITED PRESS American Leaf DC . (lit Game) Washington 100 300 010--5 11 2 Chicago 211 000 000-4 7 0 Hyde, Byerly (7) and Courtney, Fitzgerald (5th), Wilson, Harshman (5) and Lollar. Winner--Byerly (5-5. Loser--Harshman (7-8). HR -- Runnels (2nd; Fitzgerald (1st). (tnd Game) Washington 000 000 OOOr-0 0 0 Chicago 005' 010 OOx--6 14 0 Stobbs, Black (6) and Berperet. Keegan (8-6) and Lollar. Loser-Stobbs (6-16). HR - Doby (12th). 100 000 000--1 7 1 203 000 OOx--5 7 1 Baltimore Detroit Brown, Ceccarelli (7 and Triandos. Bunning (15-5) and House. The number of schools with Loser--Brown (5-7). HR -- Boone grid teams is increasing because of an increase in school jointures,"' Punk said. "With larger enrollments the jointures have the manpower to play the game." Funk said the only changes in (llth). the schoolboy game this year are of a technical nature--with one Boston New York 000 000 000-0 6 0 Kansas City 000 010 OOx--1 2 1 Turley (10-4 and Berra. Terry (4-7) and Thompson. Fan Fare MHOMAL hrTW*" · 8-ZI ' Vf TWKE'5 ANYTH1NS 4 MATE TM exception. "The only thing spectators probably will notice is that this year a coach will be permitted to confer with one member of the team at each time out," he said. The PIAA will be shooting for its 7th successive year without a fatality: in the game. Last year 10 fatalities occurred in schoolboy football .throughout the nation but Pennsylvania made it six years in a row without an accident resulting in death. Here are the title winners in some of the major conferences in 1956: Central Penn -- Williamsport; WPIAL--Class "AA", Jeannette; Class "A". Braddock; Class "B", Midway; East Penn--Swoyersville, which also took the Northern Division crown; Southern Division St. Clair; Bucktail Conference, St. Marys; Twin Valley, Julata Joint; Susquehanna Valley, Athens; Conference of "the Roses, Ephrata. Cleveland 000 001 003--4 8 1 100 003 01*--5 10 1 Brewer, Wall (7), Susce (8) and White. Mossi. Wynn, Wynn (9) and Nixon. Winner -- MOSSi (10-7. Loser -- BREWER (14-10). Hr -Piersall (llth), Woodllng (13th). National League (l«t Game) 101 200 000--4 8 0 002 100 000--3 10 0 CAR VS. BEAR NORWICH. N. Y. (UP)-Leroy Jones vainly tried to swerve his car but it struck a 250-pound bear. The bear stood up, stared at Jones and romped off. The left fender of Jones' car was crumpled. x The 'special : hunting trains on British-Railways for the packs of hounds and unloaded by signal horns. : Phone for · low in 1 trip or come to. Wi like to Hy "Ywr wtwn you ask for a prompt CMh tan. Stvim Hotel 0Mc« Mwiwt 4 Ptwntt lnMtr f-nfa Off* tv**i«|i--pMit tor krcn iin'SZi*"* **** 5T*_Vt_ St. Louis New york Jones (10-7) and H. Smith. Barclay, Constable (3), Monzant (5), Grissom (7 and Thomas. Loser- Constable (0-1. HR -- Musial (27th), Boyer (14th), Kasko (1st). (2nd Game) St Louis 000 002 001--3 8 0 New York 000 100 001--2 8 1 V. McDaniel (7-3. and Cooper. Antonelli (11-13) and Westrum. Hr --Musial 28th), Spencer (llth). (1st Game, 19 innings) Chicago 000 100 000 0--1 3 1 Phila. 000 000 010 1--2 6 0 Drabowsky (9-11) and Neeman. Simmons, Farrell (9) and Lopata. Winner--Farrel (5-2). HR--Moryn (18th Lopta (16th). (2nd Game) Chicag 001 310 000--5 8 1 Phlla. 100 100 000--2 6 0 Brosnan, Elston (4) and Neeman. Roberts, Hearn (5), Morehead (6), Hacker (8 and Lonnett. Winner--Elston (4-5 Loser--Roberts (8-17). HR-Banks (28th), Kin- daU (6th, Hamner (8th). Milwaukee 000 000 012--3 « 0 Pittsburgh 000 000 010--1 7 1 Spahn (15-8 and Crandall. Law, Arroyo (9), Pace (9) and Foiles. Loser--Arroyo (341). (lit Game) Cincinnati 110 301 000-510 1 Brooklyn 006 001 14X-1114 1 Acker, Kllppstein 3, Amor (4), Sanchw ), Fowler (8) and Bailey. Burgess (7. Podres. Roebuck (4 and Roseboro. Winner- Roebuck (5-2. Loser-Amor U-l). HR-Snlder (32nd), Roebuck (1st). (tut Game, 12 fawiagi) Clnci 110 001 020 000-5 10 0 Bkyn 004 001 000 001-613 2 Lawrence, Freeman («). Kllpp- stein (8) and Burceai. McDevltt, Labine (»), Drysdale (10 and Campmnella. Winner -- Drysdale (11-7. Loser - KUpprtein (HI). HR - Hodiea (IMh), S n i d e r (33rd). OPEN SATURDAYS TO 1 P.M. USE WANT AM FOR RMULTS. Sugar Ray Calls Off Rich Fight NEW YORK (UP)--Sugar Ray Robinson formally called off next month's minion-dollar fight with Carmen Basilio today, but he left a loophole for it to go oa again. Robinson said his formal withdrawal from the Yankee Stadium fight Sept. 23 was mailed today to the New York State Athletic Commission: but, nevertheless, he would fight if promoter Jim Norris came to terms Quickly in their dispute over theater-television. "Meanwhile, my attorney, Martin Machat, will start legal proceedings against Norris and his International Boxing Club f o r breach of contract," the middleweight champion said. Basilio Continues Training Admittedly surprised, Norris stated, "The fight's still on as far as we're concerned, and there'll be no change in the theater-television arrangements." Equally confident that the fight would be staged, welterweight champion Basilio continued training at Alexandria Bay, N.Y., for his attempt to wrest the middleweight crown from Robinson. Basilio commented, however, "if Robinson runs out on this fight, I'll know he's afraid of me. He looked petrified at the signing, anyway." The dispute is about who shall handle the theater-TV. Norris has signed a contract with Theater Network Television, Inc., the closed - circuit organization that presented 15 previous D3C fights, starting in June, 1951. Robinson insists that the Tele- prompter Corp., which handles much industrial and convention closed - circuit work, be given the fight because it had guaranteed a minimum of 400,000 theater seats, which would translate into about $250,000 for Robinson's end. That's 150,000 more seats than TNT could guarantee, Robinson says. Permission Not Sought Sugar Ray claims that Norris signed the contract with TNT "without my permission," a n d thereby broke the signed agreement that the theater-TV rights would. no be sold "without my writen consen." When Nathan L. Halpern, president of TNT, first made a survey of prospects for the fight, he said he could guarantee 375,000 theater seats, Robinson explained. "But last week we received a letter and formal contract from Norris, stating that Halpern could guarantee only 250,000 seats. We notified Norris that was not accetp- able and that we had an outfit giving a, much better guarnaee." Johnson's Score Softball Victory Over Atlantic Inn FORD CITY-^Jolmson's Sunoco defeated Atlantic City Inn; 5-3 last night at the Fairgrounds in the only Armstrong County Softball League game played. The victory inoved Johnson's from- sixth to fifth place. Forfeit victories were recorded for Kelly Barbers, Mike Lil's and Davis Motors. Fifth Avenue Hotel failed to muster enough players in their game against Kelly Barbers at Skunk Hollow. Bill Whitlinger and Stewart formed the battery for Johnson's Sunoco while B. Brumbaugh and A. Brumbaugh were pitcher and catcher respectively for Atlantic City Inn. Hitting for Johnson's were Blaney and Montgomery, double and single; Prick, 2 singles; Johnson, double; Cable, McKinney, Conway, WhiUinger, single each. The Atlantic City hitters were Smith and Spang, double and single; Febinger and Mechling, double each; Wolverton and Campbell, single each. The summary; R H E Johnson's Sunoco 5 11 4 Atlantic City Inn 3 * 2 Yank Cast-off Hurls No-hit ChisoxWin By MILTON RICHMAN United Press Sports Writer There was a short pause in the pennant races today to welcome Bob Keegan into the no-hit, no-run fraternity and to let the Yankees ponder why they ever allowed him to get away to the Whie Sox. Keegan, a 36 - year - old right- hander, was cut loose by the Yankees five years ago, written off as a chronic sore-arm case who would never make his mark in the majors. But he did it Tuesday night when he pitched the first no- hitter of the season to beat. Wash- ingon, 6-0, in the nightcap of a twi-night doubleheader. The Senators won the opener, 5-4. Keegan walked only two batters in fashioning his no-hitter, the first in regular major league season competition since Sal Maglie of the Dodgers turned in one against the Phillies last Sept 25. The only no- hitter since then was Don Larsen's perfect game against the Dodgers in the World Series last Oct. 8, Eighth Victory The victory was Keegan's eight of the season and it was made possible by a five-run third inning, during which Larry Doby hit a two-run homer. Ed Fitzgerald's eighth inning homer for the Senators broke up a 4-4 tie in the opener. Ralph Terry, another pitcher the Yankees let get away, came back to haunt them Tuesday night when he beat them, 1-0, for Kansas City. The A's collected only two hits off Bob Turley but those hits resulted in the only run of the game when Woody Held doubled in the fifth inning and scored on Tim Thompson's single. The loss was Turley's first lagainstx the Athletics, whom he had defeated 11 times previously during his career. It was also 'Kansas City's second victory overj j the Yanks this season in 18 meet-1 'ings. . j Cleveland beat Boston, 54, andj Detroit licked Baltimore, 5-1, in| the other American L e a g u e ! games. . .j In the National League, first-1 place Milwaukee rallied for two runs in the ninth to defeat Pittsburgh, 3-1; the Cardinals took two games from the Giants, 4-3 and 3-2; Brooklyn swept a pair from Cincinnati, winning the opener, 115, and the 12-inning nightcap. 6-5, while the Cubs' beat the Phillies, 5-2, in the nightcap after dropping the first game, 2-1, in 10 innings. Early Wynn preserved Cleveland's victory when he halted a three-run rally in. the ninth inning by the Red Sox. Gene Woodling's eighth ining homer proved to be the deciding run. Ted Williams went hitless in two official trips to the plate, his batting average dropping to .389. Jim Bunning of the Tigers struck out 10 batters and limited the Orioles to seven hits in notching his 15th victory. Ray Boone gave Bunning all the margin he needed with a two-run homer in the first inning and the Tigers added three more runs in the third off loser Skinny Brown. Southpaw Warren Spahn of the Braves held the Pirates to seven hits in gaining his 15th triumph. With the score tied 1-1, t h e ] Braves pushed over a pair of runs in the ninth on Red Schoendienst's single, Eddie Mathews' triple and] another single by Hank Aaron. Stan .Musial slammed out five hits, including, a homer in each! game, to help the Cards to their} two victories over the Giants. Sam j Jones scattered 10 hits in the open- j er while 18-year-old Van McDaniel! gave up eight hits in the nightcap, j including a homer by Daryl Spencer. Ken Boyer and Eddie Kasko homered for St. Louis in the opener. Duke Snider's 33rd homer of the] season and second of the night in | the 12th inning decided the night-i cap for Brooklyn after the Dodgers j had capitalized on a fine relief job by Ed Roebuck to top the Redlegs in the first game. Roebuck hurled three-hit relief ball for 5 2-3 innings and slammed his. first major league homer to gain his fifth victory in the first game. Reliever Don Drysdale was the winner in the finale. ! Stan Lopata's 10th inning homer j snapped the Cubs' six-game win-; ning. steak as Curt Simmons and Dick Farrell of the Phils .combined to pitch a three-hitter in the first game. Robin Roberts suffered his 17th setback in the nightcap when he was tagged for back-to- back homers by Ernie Banks and Jerry KiiidaU in a three-run fourth inning. Reliever Don Elston was the winning pitcher. Major League Standings By UNITED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. GB New York 77 41 .653 ... Chicago 70 48 .593 7 Boston 61 56 .521 15% Detroit 59 59 .500 18 Baltimore 56 60 .483 20 Cleveland 57 62 .479 20V«i Washington 46 73 .387 31% Kansas City 46 73 .387 3l ! /2 Tuesday's Results Washington 5 Chicago 4 (1st, twilight Chicago .6 Washington 0 (2nd, night) Kansas Cityl New York 0 Detroit 5 Baltimore 1 Cleveland 5 Boston 4 Wednesday's Probable Pitchers Washington at Chicago -- Clevenger (6-4) or Harshman (7-7). . New York at Kansas City -Shante (10-3) vs Urban (2-2. Baltimore at Detroit -- Moore (8-2) vs Foytack (13-10), Boston at Cleveland (night -Nixon (9-8) vs Garcia (6-7. Thursday's Games Baltimore at Detroit Boston at Cleveland New York at Kansas City · (Only games scheduled. Nation League W. L. Pc(. GB .Milwaukee 73 45 .619 ... St. Loujs 67 51 .568 6 Brooklyn 67 53 ,558 7 Cincinnati . 61 57 .517 12 Philadelphia 61 58 .513 ' 12Vi New York 56 66 .459 19 Chicag 46 70 .397 ' 26 Pittsburgh 43 74 .368 29Vi Tuesday's Results Milwaukee 3 Pittsburgh l Dawson Picked As Starting Quarter Against Cleveland CLEAN. N.Y. (UP)--Len Dawson, the Pittsburgh Steelers No. 1 choice in last winter's National Football League draft, will man the starting quarterback slot when the Steelers meet he Cleveland Browns Saurday night in an exhibition game at the Akron, Ohio, Rubber Bowl. Coach Walt Kiesling gave the nod to the former Purdue star after two defensive drills at the Steeler training camp here at St. Bonaventure University. Ted Marchibroda and Jack Scar- bath, the first and second string quarterbacks, suffered thumb injuries in last Saturday's 24-7 loss to the Chicago Bears. Brooklyn 11 Cincinnati 5 (1st, twilight) Brooklyn 6 Cincinnati 5 (2nd, night, 12 innings) St. Louis 4 New York 3 (1st, twilight) St. Louis 3 New York 2 ( 2 n d , night) Philadelphia 2 Chicago 1 (1st, twilight, 10 innings) Chicago 5 Philadelphia 2 (2 n d, night) Wednesday's Probable Pitchers Cincinnati at Brooklyn -- Jeffcoat (9-10) vs Drysdale (10-7). St. Louis at New York -- V. Me- Daniel (6-3) vs Gomez (13-10 or Crone C5-7). (Only games scheduled). Thursday's Games Milwaukee at. Brooklyn (night Chicago at New York St. Louis at Philadelphia (night) Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (night) Regular Hunt License Now Available At Court House The line forms on the .right at the office of the Armstrong County treasurer. Fred McElhinney, county treasurer, announced that regular hunting licenses for the new season are now available at his office In addition McElhinney said licenses for special seasons would be made available at a later date. Hunters may now procure their licenses for the season which begins Sept. 1 and ends 12 months later. Rabbit season this year runs from Oct. 26 through Nov. 30, a total of almost five weeks. Minor League Results By UNITED PRESS Southern Association Memphis 3 New Orleans 2 (1st) Memphis 10 New Orleans 4 (2nd) Chattanooga 5 Nashville 2 Atlanta 7 Birmingham 3 Mobile 5 Little Rock 4 International League Buffalo 8 Rochester 6 Toronto 8 Montreal 7 Miami 6 Columbus 1 Havana 2 Richmond 1 (Suspended after 7 innings, power failure.) Eastern League Binghamton 5 Albany 0 (1st) Binghamton 7 Albany 4 (2nd) Allentown 4 Springfield 3 Rreading 3 Schenectady 1 American Association Minneapolis 3 Louisville 2 St. Paul 3 Charleston 1 Omaha 4 Indianapolis 2 Denver 7 Wichita 6 The Russian sable, the fur of which is so highly prized, is a small marten-like native of Siberia. Other game has varying seasons. Hunting tags for residents of the state are $3.15. Non-resident hunters must pay a $20 fee if they are to use Pennsylvania game lands. McElhinney said in his announcement about licenses that 1957 special Archer license for deer would be available at the local courthouse this year. The price will be $2.15 after the archer has purchased a regular license. No archer is permitted to hunt deer during the special season of Oct 5 through 12, unless he has a speci ial license to go with his regular license. . Licenses to hunt doe during this special season are to be available here. However the complete Armstrong County quota and their release date information are not presently available. A word of warning about the new price of fishing licenses was made by local officials. Effective i Sept. 1 the price will be advanced from $2.60 to $3.40 for all resident fishermen. The change in price does not affect the change in the effective dates for regular fishing license. Fishing dates for all licenses run from Jan. 1 to Dec. each year. Those wanting to do some baiting in the fall months and who have yet to get a license, have until Aug. 31 to make their pur- | chase at the courthouse at the [rate. i With the courthouse offices being closed Sunday and Labor Day, the effective date of the price increase will actually be Sept. 3". However the Act of Assembly says the date shall be Sept. 1 when the $3.40 price shall be charged. Toronto Regains IL Lead For First Time Since May By UNITED PRESS The Toronto Maple Leafs, last, year's pennant winners, are in | first place in the International League today for the first time since May. The Leafs, pre-season favorites to win the title again, swept a twin-bill from Montreal, 6-0, and 8-7. .Tuesday night, to take a.half- game lead over second-place Buffalo. The Bisons defeated Rochester, 8-6, in a single contest. Humberto Robinson yielded five hits in the seven inning opener for his third straight victory. The tall righthander, who lost his winning touch in he middle of the, season, now has a 14-6 record. In the nightcap, Toronto needed three relief pitchers to halt a Montreal, uprising in the ninth to preserve the win for starter Jim Pearce. Buffalo withstood a late Rochester rally as Glenn Cox won his llth game of the season. Each team connected for three homers in the 22-h'it slugfest. in other action, Miami stopped Columbus, 6-1, behind the four-hit pitching of Ray Semproch and the Havana - Richmond game was suspended after seven innings because of power failure with the Sugar Kings leading, 2-1. Greatest TRAVEL SALE FIRST LINE TUBELESS « TUBED DELUXE CHAMPION NEW TREADS applied on sound tire bodies or on your tires Same Great Tread V j Design as used for U ? Original Equipment P by Leading New l\ \ Car Manufacturers It 4 i- NOT JUST ONE BUT- Same Quali Tread Rubber as on Firestone New Car Tires Same Tread Depth as on Firestone New Car Tires Same Lifetime Guarantee as on Firestone New Car Tires ONLY or 4 ALL" SIZES ON SALE Another Super Travel Special BUG and GRIT REMOVER For windshields, windows, Nationally Advertised pots, pans, automobile ««. AQf grilles, fire grates, many other uses. One side for abrasive use, other side as sponge. Get several for ybur home and car now. 11 c each Hockenberry's Atlantic N. Grant Ave., Kifranning Walker's Atlantic Ford City, Cadogan Read Shank's Service Star Rt., Apollo Tire$fone STORES South Jefferson Street at Jacob Kittanning

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