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PAGE SIX Yankees Watching For Chisox Blunder By BE.V PHLEGAR AP Sports IVrller A week of watchful waiting opens today indie American League. New York will be waiting for the Chicago bubble to burst and the White Sox will be watching to see that ii doesn't. These two clubs—the defending champion and Ihe one genuine contender—go their separate ways against second division also-rans /or the next seven days, then collide head-on in a vital 4-game series in Yankee Stadium starting a week from today. The White Sox. 4 ! j games behind and deep enough into the season that even a temporary letdown could prove fatal, face a considerably tougher (ask than the Yankees. They stop off in Washington tonight for the first of four single games with the Senators, whom they've beaten 9 out of 14 so far. But the next jump is Philadelphia and the Athletics have won 10 of their 15 meetings. Meanwhile, the Yankees will be feasting on the hapless St. Louis Browns 12 victories in 14 games nnd the almost as-lowly Detroit Tigers 10 out of 15. If the White Sox can preserve their present position that series next weekend should be a lulu. Paul Richards' go-go boys have a perfect 5-for-5 mark in New York this year and are the only team with a season's edge 7-6 over the Yankees. The way the Sox played yesterday in Boston was enough to make even the ardent Yankee fans pause. The Chicagoans blasted lefty Mel Parnell, a 14-game winner, for 6 nils and 7 runs in 3 innings, then pounded two second- line throwers for 15 more hits and 10 more runs. The final count was 17-1 on 21 hits. The Yankees bowed to Cleveland, 4-3, when Bill Glynn tripled after Wally Westlake walked in the eighth inning. Early Wynn picked up the victory in relief. Washington's Chuck Stobbs checked Detroit until Walt Dropo drilled a 3-run homer in the ninth but the Senators still won handily, 7-4. In the only night game in either league the Philadelphia Athletics scored five times in the second inning for a 5-3 decision over the St. Louis Browns. Gus Zernial hit his 23rd homer during: the uprising. Milwaukee sliced a game off Brooklyn's Imposing National League lead by whipping New York, 5-0, while the Dodgers were bowing to Chicago for the first time in seven games, 3-2. Brooklyn still holds a 7-game bulge over the second place Braves. Enos slaughter, led St. Louis to a 10-4 victory over Pittsburgh. He collected two doubles and two singles in four tries and ran his unbroken hit string to seven. Del Ennis drove In six runs with four hits, including a pair of home runs, as the Philadelphia Phillies outslugged Cincinnati 17-8. 'Streaky' Furgol Is Hot Man to Watch By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN CHICAGO (APJ — Marty Furgol is on a hot streak and (he rest of the golf pros say he is the one to watch in the $30,000 All-American Tournament at Tarn O'Shanter. He is known as a ".streaky" player to his colleagues, meaning that when he has one hot round there usually are several more in his system. The 185-pound. 6-foot pro. who was born in New York Mills, N. y.. has a home in Los Angeles and registers out of Lemon t. 111., blisted Tarn's par 72 with a 06 10 lead yesterday's first round. Marty is seldom a winner, but always a contender. Currently lie Red Birds Clean Pitts With 10-4 Cardinals Look Good - How For The Dodgers By THE ASSOCIATED I'KESS Enos Slaughter produced the steady, blows and Red ranks 12th on the PGA money winning list but with a Jackpot of 510,627 this season. Entering today's second round, Fiirsrol will have to stay hot to keep abend. Only one stroke behind with 67's in the chase for a top prize of $3.120 were Doug Ford ;md Tcci Kroll, well-seasoned campaigners who rank third and .seventh, respectively, on the current money winning list. At 68 were Bob Hamilton and Jimmy Deniaret. Bunched at 69 en me Ed Purgol (no relation to Marty); Lloyd Mangrum; Walte Burkcmo, the 1053 National PG champion; Jimmy Clark, Anton Ccrcla of Buenos Aires, and ui heralded Gardner Dickinson i Panama City, Pla. Belly Hicks Leading the All-American Worn en's Open into the second round i Betty Hicks, veteran pro from Cu vcr City, Calif. She posted par 7 yesterday. Patty Berg and Belt Jameson were close behind wit 77's. Babe Zaharias, in her firs ;olf competition since being op FAIR TEAM—Members of the British Wightman Cup team wsre ready .for the United States side at the Westchester Country Club. Rye, N. Y. They are. left to right, Anne Shilcock. Mrs. John Rinkel-Quertier, Angela Mortimer and Helen Fletcher. (NEA) Three Ail-Americans Return This Fail NEW YORK (AP) — Don't worry about last year's two- platoon All-America football players under the new substitution rules which will make no college fall spot a two-way game again this fall. Schoendienst tile decisi the back nine 1 V 3t John Levinson, 38-year-old Chi . -'. uu.i.i ...t,. llloull, OU-J'Kill-ulu ^OI punch to give the St. Louis I cn K o lawyer who is club champion Cardinals their fourth straight '"" "'"' ' j victory, a 10-4 decision over the Pittsburgh Pirates at Biisch Stadium yesterday. Manager Eddie Stnnky hopes I Chicago district star, with 73 and Slaughter In Spot to Set HL Hit Record ST. LOUIS HI—Another day like yesterday and St. Louis Cardinal veteran Enos Slaughter will have the National League record for the most consecutive hits. He has seven hits now, three from Wednesday night and four yesterday. Several National League oldtimers reached 10 but couldn't get past that mark. Walt Dropo, then with the Detroit Tigers, is tied for the major! league record at 12. He did it last year. Pinky Higgins of the Boston Red Sox accomplished the feat in 1938. the 12-hit affair means the Redbirds are In shape to Inkc on the Brooklyn Dodgers who move into St. Louis tonight. Pittsburgh had taken a 4-1 lead which was narrows In the sixth by a two-run homer by Solly Ilcmus. That's when Schoendienst. sidelined by an injury, came In (o bnt, for Pete Castiglonc with the bases loaded. He doubled, driving in two rims, and raised his average to .337. Slaughter drove in three rims at Tarn O'Shanter, topped the All American Men's Amateur brncke with tin opening 68. Hs neares rivals were Dick Collard of New Orleans with 72, Nello Campagn defending champion Frank Stranahan with 74. Last Home Show For LL OSCEOLA — Pans here will get their last look of the year nt Os-.-..„.,„,., ...„,. .,. „„„ ,,,„„ ccol »' s "Me leaguers tonight when .urlng the day, hitting apair of y takc °" Wcst Memphis in tin doubles and two singles to give him seven hiUs in as many (rips over a two-day span. In Philadelphia the resurgent Athletics gained a 5-3 night vic- Athetics gained a 5-3 night victory from the Browns to sweep the three-game series between the two clubs. Mike Byzka was shelled for four hits in 1 2-3 Inning!! nnd drew his sixth loss against two victories. The A's score all their runs In the second starting off with Gus Zernia's 23rd home run. Johnny Groth homered for St. Louis in the fourth. Osccolnns last home game. Osceola has compiled a 9-9 record this year and will enter the Little League tournament at Wynne. Tournament play gets started Monday. Fights Lost Night By THE ASSOCATEI) PRESS In Milwaukee Stadium, home of the Braves, the distance from home plate to the right field corner and to the left field corner is the same — 320 feet. Hardy's Scrape By United Life To Win 6-5 Hardy's came through with six runs in the seventh to pass the American Life boys for another win In Ihe Y Bay Window League. United Life was ahead at the start of the seventh S-0. Then Harris's really steamed up and batted out six runs while holding UL to their score of five. Tolbcrt was the winning pitcher for the Hardy's, allowing only six lilts, while his team mates collected a total of eight. Three of the 22 super stars named to the Associated Press offensive and defensive All-America teams last year were juniors and consequently will be back to play No Big Favorite InAriingfoiiRice Things Wide Open For the Two-Buck Window Habitues CHICAGO Ifl — The two-dollar horse player may have himself a again this year. They are Paul Giel of Minnesota, Johnny Lattner of Notre Dame and Steve Eisenhauer of Navy. .Laltncr They may or may not be on the Klory roll again when the All- America team is drawn up four months from now. But their coaches are sure the transition from two- platoon football lo two-way football won't throw them for a loss. Lattner, in fact, was a two-wa right halfback for the Irish la year, playing 422 minutes of a po sible COO minutes on Notre Dame gruelling schedule. Besides makin more than his share of tackles o defense, he ran, blocked and ha: died the punting on offense. He averaged 36.6 yards per pur j lasf BASEBALL STANDINGS Brooklyn ... Milwaukee . Philadelphia St. Louis ... New York .. Cincinnati .. Chicago — Pittsburgh . NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lo>l ct. Behind M 34 .653 57 41 .502 53 53 51 45 35 31 .564 .552 .543 .455 .368 .293 7 9 10 11 18'/a 2T/2 38 AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. Behind New York .. Chicago Cleveland ... Boston Washington .. Philadelphia . Detroit St. Louis .... .663 .616 .571 .564 .470 .439 .347 .333 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Won Lost Pet. Behind Nashville tlanta Memphis Birmingham . "Jew Orleans 'hattanooga . .ittle Rock .. lobile 61 58 56 55 52 50 48 44 46 46 .570 47 .561 52 .527 52 .519 56 .495 59 .468 .463 .400 1 4V4 5"/ a 8 11 11 V, 1814 Without Swinging a Bat— Lions Get LL Title Via Legion Victory The Lions Club won the Little League 1953 champion-' ship yesterday without swinging a bat. ; : By beating the Kiwanis Club, 3-1, the American Le- " gion presented the title to the Lions on a silver platter.' Since every club in the league except the undefeated Lions/ has suffered two losses in (he second half of the race, the league leaders can finish with the highest percentage, re-?., gardless of the outcome of the finale with the Kiwanis nine;' next week. .*•;, Lefty Glynn Dale Howard gained twelfth straight Lesion out. '' the decision over Jimmy Bruce in KIWANIS — Rounsavall smoth- •eal day tomorrow at Arlington! „£, '™'' vdc , p " e ' ,, ,f^- " e c Park's closing day attractlon-the! f 6 "!' 0 ^. klcfc f the bal1 h 'S n a $75,000 added Arlington Handicap. ! . ? r . eb ? hl »" e rt 10 opponents to No heavy, odds-on favorite appears in the probable field of 10 or 1 starters for the mile and three- sixteenths event. That menus a wide open race, although Calu- nel's Hill Gail, unimpressive in is last two starts, looked sharp in i workout on a sloppy track yes- erclay. Calumet farm entries — once a powerful threat in the handicap di- is.lon — don't scare other trainers ny more. However, Hill Gail was locked in :23 3-5 for the quarter nd :47 for the half mile in yes- erday's trial spin and at no time 'as under pressure. total of 121 ynrels in returns. Giel only played on offense la year, but the left halfback was one-man attack—passing, runnic and punting. Eisenhauer Eisenhauer. on the other ham played guard only on defense ; 1052. But Coach Eddie Erdelat said that was because the Middle did not need him on offense. Notre Dame Coach Prank Leah., said the new rule won't affec Lattner and commented: "he like to tackle and that's the sign of veal football player." Lattner, who won the Maxwel Oil Capitol, who finished fourth l Award for his great 1952 season ndcr 130 pounds In the Michigan file at Detroit Saturday, also took n early workout yesterday in pre- aration for the Cap. Ruhe, who as terrific late speed as attested i his winning race over Sub Fleet nd Hill Gail In the S50.000 added iquipnise Mile, could be the real ivorite in Saturday's test, except lat he's a real sulker once Tins the lead. says he likes to tackle "about much as running with the ball." "Going both ways may be tougl at the beginning when we play n King Ranch's High Scud looked ood in his 1:39 3-5 mile workout esterday. Detroit—Allic Gronik, 147. Lincoln Park, Mich, stopped Carl Stafford. 143. Chicago, 5. Newark, N. j.— James J. Parker, 24. Toronto, stopped Cesar Bolin. j. r , cc .- . , ., ,„, T ..... . M'ss Key, dam of the current us, liemonM. | Hamblptonlan f a vn r i t e Newport Ansonrn. Conn-Graham Hol.nos. sta ,, rerently foaled g ^^ 136. Manchester. Conn, outpointed, to octave Zlake's trotter The sire Harry La Sane, 132, New York, 8. | j s Blake's Axomlte. .eading Vo/s Take on Bears, Watch Crax By JACK Associated Press Sports Writer Oklahoma in our first game Sept 28 because of the Heat," he said i "It was about 95 when we playec at Texas last season and I only ne | played offensive in that game." Old of Minnesota Minnesota Coach Wes Fesler, two-time All-America himself nearly a quarter of a century ago when GO-minute players were common isn't worried about Giel's defensive play in the important left half spot. "He Is bound to make mistakes, but he is a fine competitor and we have confidence he will hold up his end." Fesler said. Erdelatz, one of the thinking-est coaches in the business, has plenty of work mapped out for Eteenhauer- Eisenhauer. "Instead of playing middle man i the five-man defensive line, •Ike' will be the middle line backer calling defensive signals," Erdelatz Nashville's Southern Association league-leading Vols take on the cellar-dwelling Mobile Bears tonight - -----but they'll probably be paying morel 38 " 1 ' " On of£ens e, he'll be the left "'"""' " Sports Roundup — *w Tunney Was Smart in Ring By JACK HAND For Gayle Talbot NEW YORK (AP) — Just 25 years ago today, at a luncheon for Ihe late Bill Muldoon l ne , ™ ney retlreti from tlle rill g as undefeated heavyweight champion of the world at the is remembered best his famous "long age of 30. Unlike Joe Louis, Jim Jeffries and the others who couldn't leave well enough alone, the scholarly Tunney never again drew on a glove in competition. Opinion etill is divided on his place among the champions of the past. Unfortunately, he because of count" incident in his second fight with Jack Dempsey at Chicago in 1927. Jimmy (Bow Tie) Brqnson was talking about those days in his little office on Broadway. Bronson was "chief adviser" for Tunney, working the corner in his two fights with Dempsey and the night he gave Tom Heeney a brutal beating in his last fight. Now he is on r.dviser on a "Meet the Champ" TV fight show from Army camps, due to go back on the air in September. Perfect Judge "Tunney had something up here, no fighter ever had," said Bronson, pointing to his head. "He WM a perfect judge of his own condition, both physically and menially. He was a surgeon in the ring, a master at making the other guy fight the way he wanted him to." Bronson was called into the Tunney camp while he was training for the first Dempsey fight. He never left until Gene iiting up the gloves. Like everybody else. Bronson, too, talked about the "long count" in Chicago the night they first used the neutral corner rue. "Gene got hit with a sucker right," he said. "Dempsey condn't knock your hat off with a right. But as Gene , pued away he waked right into a eft 'hook. Dempsey hit him five more before he went down. Long; Count "Barry (Referee Dave Barry) started to count and Dempsey went to his own corner, right behind Tunney. He woudn't go to the neutra corner. When he did, Barry startod the count aRain. It reay was 18 seconds not 14. When Tunney got up he started to back pedal. Dempsey finally caught him and Tunney threw evorylhiiv: he had in one right hand that made Dempsey grab. After that it was a breeze. "When Tunney came back to the corner I asked him 'What night is it?' He said 'Jim, don't be ridiculous. I'm all right, and you know it.' "There wasn't too much termoil that night but the next day tlicy started to whoop it up. Rickard (Promoter Tex Rickard) doctored the pictures to make it look as though Tunney never coud have got up. And they started the bally- hood for a third match. Everybody wanted it but It never came off." Read Courier News Classified Ads attention to goings on in Atlanta. The second-place Crackers, one game away from the Vols, play host to the third-place Memphis Chicks in a twin bill tabbed as the most important of the season for both clubs. A double victory in the opening half of a. 4-game series would put the Crackers in at least a tie for first. A sweep for the Chicks, 4'i games off the pace, would put then back In contention for the lead. Nashville got back into winning form last night by outlasting the New Orleans Pels, 8-7. Chattanooga blanked Mobile 7-0. Birmingham split a doublehe.ider with Little Rock grabbed the nightcap, S-5. Atlanta and Memphis were idle. Bill Kennedy gave up a run in the first inning and then blanked Little Rock the rest of the way in Biriningliams' victory. The Pels got only three hits. The Burons couldn't do anything right In the nightcap. They got 11 hits off Thad Kapuscinski and Ken Premming, but made six errors. ' Little Rock got 15 hits off four Baron moundsmen. Tom Vewcic, Quarterback on the Michigan State football team, has three older brothers who were var- ity gridiron performers in college. guard. Eisenhauer, now on a midshipmen's cruise, said before he left he preferred to play both ways because "Now I will know whether I am a defensive guard or a football player." Ted Williams, Boston Red Sox out' 1 :lder who recently returned from the firing line in Korea, has lifetime All-Star erage of .407. batting av- Yesterday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUB Chicago 3, Brooklyn 2 Milwaukee 5, New York 0 Philadelphia 17, Cincinnati St. Louis 10, Pittsburgh 4 AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland 4, New York 3 Chicago 17, Boston 1 Washington 7. Detroit 4 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis J SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Chattanooga 7, Mobile 0 Nashville 8, New Orleans 7 Birmingham 4-5. Little Roclc 1-9 'oday's Games NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn at St. Louis—Erskine 0-4) vs. Staley (13-4) New York at Cincinnati—Jansen i-7) vs. Podbielan (5-10) Philadelphia at ilwaukee (2)— Roberts (17-7) and iller (3-4) vs. Antonelli (9-6) and Surkong (11-5) Pittsburgh at Chicago—Dickson (7-13) vs. Inner (7-10) AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis at New York—Stuart (5-1) or Brecheen (3-8) vs. c- Donald (6-4)' Chicago at Washington—Trucks (13-4) vs. Porterfield (11-9) Cleveland at hiladelphia—Hout- teman (4-12) vs. Byrd (10-10) Detroit at Boston—Branca (1-1) vs. Henry (2-1) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Memphis at Atlanta (2) New Orleans at Chattanooga Birmingham at Little Rock Mobile at at Nashville Little League Standings -.ions Club American Legion Kiwanis Club Shrine Club Rotary Ciub ^aycees W 4 2 2 3 I 1 Pet. 1.000 .500 .500 .500 .250 .250 the most thrilling pitching duel of the entire campaign. Both yielded just two hits apiece but a couple of bases on balls issued by-Bruce to start the game proved to be the difference as both were turned into runs- Winning his fourth victory of the year, Howard exhibited faultless control and fanned seven, two less than Bruce whiffed, and had a no- hitter until Bruce singled in the fourth. The Kiwanis righthihder tied the league record by retiring 12 consecutive batters during the contest. Doug Don-is, the first to set down a dozen batsmen in a row— against the Kiwanis back on June 24—preserved his original feat by blasting a home run to lead off the fifth inning. The play-by-play description: First Inning LEGION — Johnny P 1 u n k e 11 walked, as did Don Nelson. Jerry Rounsavall singled to center, scoring; Plunkett and sending Nelson to third- Howard grounded out, Bobby Jacques to Don Stallings, Nelson coming in. Billy Hatch fanned Jacques tossed out Burley White Two runs, one hit. KIWANIS — Jacques rolled out, Wayne Lovelace to Don-is. Nathan Austin fanned. Bruce went out Hatch to Dorris. Second Inning LEGION — Jacques gobbled up Dorris' smash up and threw him out. Prank Craig and Wayne Lovelace looked over called third strikes. KIWANIS — Lovelace took care of Don Stalllng's high hopper and beat the mite first baseman by a half step. Marshall was easy, Howard to Dorris. J. L,. Austin whiffed. Third Inning LEGION — Plunkett struck out. After getting a 2-2 count on smallish Nelson, Bruce swapped places with Stalling^ who threw one pitch to retire the left fielder. Bruce tossed out Rounsavall. KIWANIS — Jerry Palsgrave lined hard to White who made a nice one-handed stab. Don Tinker became the first Kiwanis base runner when Hatch fumbled his easy grounder then couldn't pick it upj in time. Dusty Rhodes forced Tinker, White to Hatch, advanced 01 passed ball, but Jacques was strikeout victim. One error. Fourth Inning LEGION — Jacques came in fast for Howard's slow roller and nipped him at first. Hatch rolled out to Stallings, unassisted. Palsgrove threw out Burley White for the ered Nathan Austin's short pop fly-: with ease. Bruce broke the hit famine with a sharp single to center. White took Stalling's grounder , and forced Bruce at second, but Jimmy Marshall doubled to right : field and Staliings legged it all the way from first with a run. J. L. ' Austin again fanned. Two hits, one run. Fifth Inning LEGION — Dorris powdered n • tremendous home run to center- •' field. Bobby Peek, pinchliitting for : Frank Craig, and Lovelace were out on called strikes. Plunkett walked. . Coach John McDowell called on i Stallings to pitch to Nelson. Don V plunked him on the left shoulder. ; Bruce went back to the mound and ,' forced Rorusavall to ground out to : Stallings, sans aid. > KIWANIS — Palsgrove struck out. : Tinker hoisted to White who went s back on the grass for the catch. "' Rhodes fanned. Sixth Inning: LEGION — Bruce threw out Ho-lW ward, then whiffed Hatch and*T ; ]3| White on seven pitches. KIWANIS — Jacques was a third- strike victim. Pinchhitter George Burton was easy, Howard to Dorris. Howard snared Bruce's hot smash and threw to Dorris to end the game. Box score: AMERICAN LEGION AB H PO A Plunkett, rf 1 0 0 0 Nelson. If 1 0 0 0 : Rounsavail, c 3 1 8 0 Ploward, p 3 0 0 3 Hatch, 2b .3 0 2 1 , White, ss 3 0 2 2 Dorris, Ib 2160 Craig, cf 1 0 0 0 xPeek, cf 1000 Lovelace, 3b 2 0 0 2 '• Totals 20 2 18 x Peek fanned for Craig in the 5th. KIWAIS CLUB AB H PO A Boston U. Buys Braves Field BOSTON HV-Braves Field, for- ner home of the Milwaukee base- all team, has been purchased by loston University to expand the chool's athletic and physical edu- ation activities. Sale of the 468,000-square-foot field included all physical equipment except scoreboards and eight transformers. Alterations to establish facilities for athletic and recreational activities, including gymnasiums and classrooms, will begin immediately. Jacques, 2b ... N. Austin. If .. \xBurton Bruce, p Stallings, Ib ... Marshall, c .. . J. L. Austin, rf Palsgrove, ss .. Tinker, 3b Rhodes, cf .... 21 2 18 200 010 — 3 000 Totals . .. Score by Inningsi American Legion Knvants Club Summary: Runs— Plunkett, Nelson, Dorris, Stallings. Runs batted in — Rounsavall, Howard, Dorris, Marshall. Errors — Hatch. Two base hit — Marshall. Home run — Dorris, Hit by pitcher — Nelson (Stallings). Base on balls— Bruce 3. Strikeouts- Bruce 9. Howard 7. Umpires — • O'Neill, Droke and Taylor. Time— 50 minutes- sntr witts twxr WITH ATLACIDE IHE SAFEI CHIOIAT1 KILLS JOHNSON GRASS, BERMUDA GRASS, and many other gra»M and weedi. Destroy! weed rood . , . prtventi rtgrowlh. In conwn- !enl powder form; «aty to mix for use 01 a spray. E. C. 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