Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania on May 21, 1968 · Page 12
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Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 12

Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 21, 1968
Page 12
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Alex Johnson Finally Captures Starting Job Minnesota Plays Like Sand lot Club In Loss To Tigers McLaln W 6-1 Merritt L 3-4 Worthinston T—2:21. A—10,007. Chicago Aparlclo SJ Voss rf Ward 3b Alomar 3b Davis If McCraw Ib ierry cf McNrtnry c Peters ph Cullen 2b inyder ph Wilhelm p =isher p McMahon p Causey 2b Totals Chlcaio McMahon Wilhelm Hardin W, 5-1 By UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL The Minnesota Twins, who lost the pennant on the final day of the season last year, seem intent on accomplishing the task a little earlier this year. The Twins should have beaten Detroit 3-1 on Jim Merritt's six- hitter Monday night to move within three games of the league-leading Tigers. Instead, the Twins—looking like a bad sandlot team—made four errors to let in three unearned runs and hand the Tigers a 4-3 triumph in 10 innings. The loss dropped the Twins five games back of the Tigers and enabled Detroit to stretch its lead to 2& games over second place Cleveland. Tenth Inning Win The Tigers won the game with two infield grounders with two out in the 10th. Merritt, who was tagged for Willie Horton's leadoff homer in the ninth—the only earned run off him—that tied the game 3-3, was breezing along in the 10th as he retired the first two batters. Jack Hernandez playing at shortstop, made the first 10th inning error when he tossed Al Kaline's grounder into the seats behind first base to allow Kaline to reach second. Manager Cal Ermer then decided to bring in Al Worthington to pitch to Bill Freehan. Freehan hit another grounder towards short and third baseman Ron Clark cut in front of Hernandez to make the play. But the ball skidded through his legs to short leftfield while Kaline scored. The recipient of all this generosity was Denny McLain, who gave up seven hits to boost his mark to 6-1. He's the first six-game winner in the league this year and he's 9-3 lifetime against the Twins. Elsewhere in the American League, New York stopped Washington 6 • 1, Baltimore New York nipped Chicago 2-1 and California edged Boston 5-4 in 11 innings. Bouton Recovering Jim Bouton, who got into the pitching rotation because Al Downing is suffering from arm trouble, tossed his first complete game since Aug. 27, 1966 as the Yanks edged Washington. Bouton, a 21 and 18 game winner with the Yankee pennant teams of 1963 and 1964, has had arm trouble of his own the past three years but he was sharp against the Senators as he tossed an eight-hitter. Dick Bosman, 0-5, took the loss. Boog Powell's seventh homer, a two-run blast in the third inning, carried Baltimore past Chicago. Powell's homer came off Jack Fisher, now 0-2. Jim Hardin pitched a six hitter to gain the victory and boost his record to 5-1. Jim Fregosi's llth inning single, his fourth hit of the game, drove in the deciding run as the Angels edged Boston Bob Rodgers led off the llth with a single and was sacrificed to second, for him Fregosi stroked his two-out single off Gary Waslewski Clyde Wright goi the win in relief. Boston had tied the game 4-4 on Rico Petrocelli's two-run homer in the ninth. Dttrolt Minnesota •b r h bl ib r h bi Stanley Ib 5110 Uhlaendr cf 4000 Northrup cf 5 0 1 0 Tovar ss 4000 Kaline rf 4201 Carew 2b 4000 Freehan c 5010 Killebrew Ib 4000 Morton If Sill Oliva rf 4120 Wert 3b 4011 Rollins 3b 3110 M'Aullffe 2b 4 0 1 0 Hernandz ss 1000 Oyler ss 3000 Reese if 3123 McLain p 4000 Clark 3b 1000 Roseboro « 4010 Merritt p 2010 Worthington p 0 0 0 ( Allison ph 1000 Totals 3> 4 i 1 Totals 35 3 7 3 Detroit ooo 200 001 1 Minnesota 030 000 000 0—3 E—Tovar, Rollins, Hernandez, Clark. LOB—Detroit 7, Minnesota 3. DP—Detroit , Minnesota 1. 2B—Oliva HR—Reese (2), Horton (10). S—Merritt. Baltimori 002 000 OOx— 2 DP—Chicago 1, Baltimore 1. LOB— Chicago 6, Baltimore 8. 28—B. Robinson. 3B~Berry HR-Powell (7). S-McNertney. Ip h rtrbbso Fisher L 0-Z 4 1-3 7 2 2 1 2 HBP—By Fisher (F. Robinson). WP — Fisher. T—2:1«. A-«,021. Boston California tb r h hi ib r h bl Andrews 2b 4010 Schaal 3b 4010 Foy 3b 4000 Fregosi ss 5342 'strzmsk If i 0 1 0 Repoi cf 5010 Smith cf 4020 Mlneher 1b 4132 Harrelson rf 5 1 1 0 Reichardt If 5021 Scott Ib 5111 Hall rt 2000 etrocelll ss 5122 Hlnton rf 2000 Howard c 4111 Rodgers c Tom Burgmeier ran and scored when Page 12 NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. GB St. Louis Atlanta San Francisco Cincinnati Philadelphia Chicago Los Angeles New York Pittsburgh Houston 21 21 20 19 17 19 17 16 15 15 14 16 17 17 16 19 21 20 19 21 .600 .568 .541 .528 .515 .500 .447 .444 .441 .417 1 2 s' 3>/ 2 5'/2 10 J2-3 1-3 Ip h r «r bb so 7 3 6 4 0 0 Baltimore ib r h bl ib r h W 4010 Blair cf 3010 4000 Johnson 2b 4010 3020 B. Rbnsn 3b 4020 0000 F. Robnsn If 3 1 1 0 4010 May rf 0000 4000 Powell Ib 4112 4110 Blefary rf 2000 1001 Etchebrrn e 4 0 1 0 1000 Belanger ss 3 0 0 0 2010 Hardin p 3000 1000 0000 2000 0000 1000 31 1 « 1 Totals 30 1 7 I 010 DM 000— 1 2-3 2 000 000 * 1 1 Monday's Results New York 2, Pittsburgh 1, night Atlanta 6, San Francisco 5, night Cincinnati 3, Houston 2, night St. Louis 2, Los Angeles, 1, night Today's Probable Pitchers (All Times EOT) Pittsburgh, McBean (5-3) at New York, Seaver (2-3), 2:05 p.m. Philadelphia, Wise (3-1) at Chicago, Nye (2-4), 2:30 p.m. San Francisco, Sadecki (5-3) at Atlanta, Britton (2-0), 8:05 p.m. Houston, Dierker (3-6) at Cincinnati, Pappas (2-3), 8:05 p.m. Los Angeles, Singer (3-4) at St. Louis, Washburn (3-2), 9 p.m. Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh at Chicago New York at Philadelphia, night San Francisco at Atlanta, night Houston at Cincinnati Los Angeles at St. Louis, night AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. GB S 0 1 0 .antlago p 2000 Burgmeir pr 0100 "artabBll ph 1000 Knoop 2b 3010 Lyle p 0000 Brunet p 2000 Jones ph 1 0 1 0 Krkptrck ph 1000 Waslewski p 0 0 0 0 Rojas p 0000 Morton ph 0000 Heffner p 0000 Wright p 0000 Satriano ph 0000 'Otlll 40 4 10 « Totals 40 5 13 5 Two out when winning run scored Boston 000 010 102 00— 4 California 201 000 010 01— 5 DP—California z. LOB—Boston 6, California 10. 2b—Reichardt, Fresosi, Mincher. 3B—Fregosi. HR—Howard (2), Scott (1), Petrocelli (4), Fregosi (1). SB —Reichardt. S—Andrews, Morton, Knoop. C .F—Mincher. h r er bb so 6 3 3 2 10 Detroit Cleveland Baltimore Boston Minnesota California Chicago Oakland Washington New York Santiago Lyle Waslewski L 2-3 Brunet Roias Heffner Wright W 3-1 Balk—Santiago. T—3:20 A—.10,384. IP 2 4 12-3 3 7 1-3 1 1 1 1 522 422 1 0 0 12-3 0 0 WP—Santiago. Clarke 2b White cf Mantle ib 'epilone If Cosco rf Tresh ss Slobs e "ox 3b Bouton p Washington ib r h b! ib r h bi 4230 Unser cf 5210 Stroud rf 4021 Howard If 3122 McMulln 3b 5021 Epstein Ib 4001 Hansen ss 3110 Coggins 2b 4011 Casanova c 4000 Bosman p Knowles p 4 0 0 C 4111 3000 4020 4010 4000 4010 3020 2000 0000 Totals New York Washington 3< i12 i Totals Valentine ph 1000 Humphrys p 0 0 0 0 -'-I 33111 002 001 201— t 100 000 000— 1 E—Epstein. DP—New York 2, Washing- 'on 3. LOB—New York 9, Washington 6. 2B—Gibbs. 3B—Epstein. HRs—Stroud (1), •'epitone (1). SF—Tresh. Bouton W 1-1 Bosman L 0-5 Knowles Humphreys 2 2 HBP—by Bouton (Howard). T-2:26. A-9,380. Ip h r *r bb so 981106 «1-3 10 S 3 2-3000 1 1 Luscious Lou Cops Brandywine Feature WILMINGTON, Del. (UPI) Luscious Lou won the feature Philadelphia County Pace in the fastest half-mile time of the roan's career Monday night at Brandywine Raceway. The four-year-old mare made a wire-to-wire win in 2:03 4-5 as the 9-5 favorite from the number one post paying $5.90 $3.90 and $3. King's Rule, a New Zealand import, dashed in for second place two lengths behind, fol lowed by Eve T. Ace. Lebanon Daily News, Lebanon, Pa., Tuesday, May 21, 1968 Daily NEWS Photo. LHS SPORTS BANQUET — It's questionable whether University of Virginia basketball coach Bill Gibson (left) is instructing cheerleader Lynn Youngblut on how to handle a basketball or a megaphone. Judging by Jim Witcoskie's (rear) grin, it's neither. Gibson was the guest speaker for the annual Lebanon High School Sports Banquet at the Treadway Inn on Monday night. Miss Youngblut, "Whiskey", Cathy Demler, and Rich Kline were four participants of the LHS athletic program honored at the dinner. Jim Sprecher Lone Major Three-Letterman At LHS 23 20 19 18 18 17 15 15 15 15 12 14 16 17 17 19 18 20 21 21 .657 .563 .543 .514 .514 .472 .455 .429 .417 .417 4 5 5 6>/ 2 7 8 8'/ 2 81/2 Monday's Results Detroit 4, Minnesota 3, 10 inn- Ings, night New York 6, Washington 1, night Baltimore 2, Chicago 1, night California 5, Boston 4,11 innings, night Today's Probable Pitchers (All Times EDT) Cleveland, Tiant (5-3) and McDowell (4-2) at Oakland, Odom (2-3) and Dobson (2-3), 2, 9 p.m. Boston, Ellsworth (4-2) at California Brunet (4-3), 11 p.m. Detroit, Sparma (3-3) at Minnesota, Chance (3-4), 9 p.m. New York, Stottlemyre (4-3) at Washington, Coleman (2-2), 8:05 p.m. Chicago, Horlen (3-5) at Baltimore Brabender (3-1), 8 p.m. Wednesday's Games Cleveland at Oakland, night Boston at California, night Detroit at Minnesota, night Chicago at Washington, night Baltimore at New York, night By WALT LONG Daily News Sportswriter The days of the varsity letter- winner in three major sports are numbered as was exemplified at the annual Lebanon High School All-Sports Dinner in the Treadway Inn on Monday evening. Jim Sprecher, despite the handicap of a mangled knee in his senior year, collected awards in football, basketball, and baseball, as the only "Three-L Man" on a major level for the 1967-68 term. There were several other triple - award recipients among the 151 winners, but none of them turned the complete trick in the big four. Mike Intrieri, LHS athletic director, explained, Runs For The Week American League 3 M Tot Athletics S x—5 Yankees 11 6—17 Red Sox 3 Indians 13 Tigers 12 Senators 4 Orioles White Sax".'.'.'.'.'.'.'..'.'.'...'..'.'.'...'.. 13 Twins 4 Angels National League x-13 4-16 1— 5 2— 8 1—' 3— 7 5— 9 S M Tot Giants 4 5—9 Reds 9 3—12 Cardinals 32—5 Phillies 4 x—4 Pirates 3 1—4 Cubs 6 x—6 Braves S 6—11 Dodgers 2 1—3 Mets 2 2—4 Astros 5 2—7 BOSTON (AP) ~ Suffolk Downs bolstered its security today while authorities hunted an arsonist suspected of starting a fire which killed 15 thoroughbreds and a stable pony Sunday evening. "We consider ball, baseball, major sports." Bruce Weaver football, basket- and track as our lettered football and basketball, in but Srnest Firestone Sr. as a local Santa Glaus who has made some of the local athletes realize there is a Virginia. Ron Firestone, a son of Ernie, played hi's college ball under Gibson at Mansfield. "Pennsylvania has been good :o me," the coach commented, obviously referring to Katos and Harrisburg's Tony Kinn among others. "I'm trying to get other Pennsylvania boys. They have what it takes. I can't say enough or Mike." Virginia, whi'ch supposedly played the 15th toughest schedule in the nation last season, finished with a losing record, which can partially be at- ributed to the loss of a couple of regulars due to injuries. Gibson pointed out that two years ago, his team was considered to have the second missed by the length of a javelin of gaining a track award. Coaches and athletic department personnel presenting the awards were Frank Reich, football; Jim Smith, basketball; "Scrapper" Farrell, junior varsity football and basketball; LaVerne Longenecker, girls' basketball; Charlie Gerberich, track and cross country; Frank Kuhn, varsity and jayvee baseball; Dean Aungst, golf; Clarence "Bucky" White, wrestling; Mrs. Robert Lesher, cheerleaders; Intrieri, track scorers, and Bruce Henderson, managers and the jacket awards. Bill Gibson, basketball coach at the University of Virginia, was the guest speaker for the affair. A native of Donora and a graduate of Penn State, Gibson coached at Mansfield State College prior to getting the post with the Cavaliers. Accompanying Gibson was his prize pupil, Mike Katos, an all- state performer for the Cedars four years ago. Katos was captain and top point-producer for Virginia this year and to Gibson, "My kind of ball-player." Gibson, considered a top recruiter as well as a coach in his profession, acknowledged A-C Athletes Hear Millersville Coach ANNVILLE, May 21 - The Annville-Cleona Kiwanis Club held Varsity Night Monday in the Green Terrace Restaurant. Stanton Keller, varsity nighf program chairman, introduced the guest speaker, George Katchmer, head football coach, for the past 14 years at Millersville State College. Katchmer spoke to the students on humility. appreciation, r e- sponsibility, pride and o p- portunity. The understanding of coach and players and the spirit of the players with which the same is played was touched upon. He said it takes self sacrifice of the players which they learn from other players, and also affects the school spirit, faculty, and the coach. Sports put the students in the limelight and prove good leadership in the school. The school is giving the students the privilege of becoming athletes. The success is open to all] students. Education is one way" to achieve success. Students were told they should budget their time both scholastically and athletically, and that they should have pride in what they do in school, because without pride they are nothing. They were also told to set goals for themselves now and to follow them through, that America is still the land of opportunity, Daily NEWS Photo. A-C KIWANIS SPORTS NIGHT — Elmer Kreider (left), Annville-Cleona Kiwanis Club work chairman, presents a gift to Charlotte Comins, one of the senior athletes at Annville-Cleona High School. George Ruth (right) was another of the Annville-Cleona athletes honored by the vservice club at the Green Terrace on Monday evening. George Katchmer (second from right), Millersville Slate College football coach, was the guest, speaker. and that they themselves will be I from (lie Annvilhvnrona School] May 25, arc both ladies nights the ones to succeed. Gifls were,were also guests for the eve- awarded to the eleven girls and;ning. It was announced that the thirty-three hoys attending. Richard Gingrich, supervising principal, and the eight coaches inner-club meeting at Mechan- irshurg. May 24, and the inner- dub meeting at Harrisburg, and all members are invited to attend. Members were remind ed to bring their parents for Parents Nnght May 27. John O'Hara presided. ;oughest try. Directing to have schedule in the coun- his comments towards the athletes, Gibson added, "No course in college can equal sports in offering jencfits." He used competition, teamwork, disci'p line, perseverance, and thinking under pressure as factors involved on the athletic field that a person ' doesn't necessarily acquire in the classroom. He also emphasized, "Not every high school student should attempt to attend college. Not all of you will be admitted; there is not enough room for everybody, and you have varied interests that don't necessarily require a college education," he explained. "But, in whatever you choose to do, set a realistic goal and try to be the best at it." W.W. "Tiny" Parry made his umpteenth appearance as master of ceremonies at the annual fete. The executive sports editor of the NEWS introduced the speaker, coaches, school board members, other school per sonnel, and special guests. Dinner music was provided by The New Jazz Quartet, Thomas Dabich, Wayne Fox, David Santana and Thomas Strohman. VARSITY FOOTBALL Joseph Allwein, Jeffrey Bartal, Ray Bowman, Jeffrey Butch, Robert Carpener, Curvin Dellinger, James Dohner, Thomas Eckenrode, James Fuhrman, Bruce Hoch, Ronald Keesey, Richard Cline, James Koons, William Lear, Thomas Martin, Floyd McMinn, Kenneth Miller, Larry Miller, George Newmas- er, Richard Newmaster, Thomas Paine ?oser Poorman, Jay Putt, Charles Roth, )onald Schaeffer, James Sprecher, Thomas VanBrunt, Dale VanWinkle, Bruce Weaver, Edsar Weidner, Kermit Wengert, Glenn Wernpr . J. V. FOOTBALL I Richard Carpenter, Robert Dohner, Gary Gates, Charles Gingrich, Peter Gluszko, Donald Haag, Monroe Hetnper- y, Bruca Hess, Gary Klcpp, Clyde Kosh, Robert Keuther, Lawrence Lampkin teven Levin, Robert McGowan, Ernie Mellinger, Donald Ritter, David Santana, Mike Smith, Floyd Spangler, Edward Winters, James Youtr. VARSITY BASKETBALL William Ammons, George Barlett, Kenneth Barlett, Richard Engle, Mike Ezell, Ted Frey, Robert Kane, Thomas Kotay, .arry Minnich, Nicholas Papson, James ipreeher, Bruce Weaver, James Witcos- 6 ' J. V. BASKETBALL Joseph Allwein, Joseph Seattle, Michael Deitzler, Ernie Mellinger, Donald Miller, Richard Newmaster, Thomas Paine, Ronald Schies, William Shay, Bruce Shepps, Robert Thome, Dale VanWinkle. BASEBALL Storm Achenbach, George Barlett, Thomas Bechtold, Ronald Coleman, Thomas Deitzler, Terry Dove, Lonnie Hower, Richard Kline, Steve Lilton, Robert McGowan, Kenneth Miller, Larry n*r, Gary Weilland, Kermit Wengert, Glenn Werner. MANAGERS Robert Dohner, Milan Gerasanovlch, John Heagy, Robert Keuther, Robert McGowan, Larry Miller, Paul Snyder, Ronald Stine, Donald Steiner, Robert Stoner Robert Swoyer, Jeff Williams, Sam Capello, Terry Wagner. GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL Jean Bearden, Debbie Conrad, Ann (Mgr) Davis, Kathy Demler, Donna Don moyer, Sharon Ebersole, Jean Hower 3etsy Kurtz, Bonnie Mease, Isabel Schrel >er, Fritzle Koons, Linda Pentony, Joan Sando. GIRLS' J. V. BASKETBALL Paula (Mgr) Gassert, Donna Frey Elizabeth Haak, Phran Haas, Joyce Her man, Bonnie Hess, Mary (Mgr) Hill Charlene Kantz, Beverly Lytle, Ann Wolfe. VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Linda Bordner, Donna Clark, Jean Groff, Eleanor Herr, Sharon Heverling Carol Swope. Lynn Younablut. J. V. CHEERLEADERS Carol Carpenter, Debbie Conrad, Eliza «th Haak, Vicki Imboden, Janice Me Gee, Susie Parpagene, Bonnie Sherk. SCOREKEEPERS Pamela Blum, Linda Bordner, Carole Carpenter, Miriam Chan, Donna Clark Debbie Conrad, Elizabeth Daullary, Kathy Demler, Jean Groff, Elizabeth Haak Phran Haas, Marie Hauer, Sharon Hev erling, Vickl Imboden, Allison Jennettl Jonny Johnson, Diane Kissinger, Sandra Klopp, Betsy Kurtz, Susan Parpagene Isabel Schreiber, Susan Sealer, Kath' Stellar, Sharon YIngst. AWARD JACKETS Storm Achenbach, William Ammons Jeff Butch, James Dohner, Terry Dove Richard Engle, Mike Ezell, Ted Frey James Fuhrman, Thomas Gahres, Bruc Hoch, David Hostetter, Lonnie Hower Robert Kane, Richard Kotay, Floyd McMinn, Larry Minnich, Nick Kline, Thoma Kenneth Miller Papson, Roge ;incinnati Outfielder Drives In Key Tallies, Lifts Average To .333 Davis cf Menke 2b Watson If orres ss Wilson p Ray p the Reds a 3-2 over the Houston New York Versalles ss Boyer 3b Colavito rf =>arker lb Savage If Haller c 'opovlch 2b Sutlon p Brewer p Totals Los Angeles St. Louis Poorman, Richard Ritter, Charles Roth, Steve Shaffer, Paul Snyder, Ronald Soul- iiard, James Sprecher, Bruce Weaver, Ed Weidner, Kermit Wengert, Glenn Werner, James Witcoskie. Jean Bearden, Linda Bordner, Cathy Demler, Donna Donmoyer, Jean Groff, Sharon Heverling, Betsy Kurtz, Bonnie Mease, Isabel Schreiber, Lynn Youngblut. Fight Results SYDNEY - (UPI) — Johnny Famechon, 125'/3, Australia, won on disqualification over Bobby Valdez, 125%, San Dieso, Calif. 13. JOHANNESBURG — (UPI) — Happy Pieferse, 168, South Africa, outpointed Daniel Leullier, 166, France 10; Pierre Fourie, 159, South Africa, outpointed Assane Fakyh, 154%, Lebanon 10. PHILADELPHIA — (UPI) - Joe Shaw, 150, New York, drew with Stanley "Kitten" Hayward, ISO'/i, Philadelphia 10. NEW YORK - (UPI) - Charley Shyder, 206, Asbury Park, N.J., knocked out- Joe "King" Roman, 191'/2, Puerto Rico 8; Harold Richardson, 159'A, New York, By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Alex Johnson, given another chance to prove himself, still doesn't feel comfortable at the )late. But he is making believers of National League pitchers, who also are feeling uneasy when he is hitting. 'I don't feel natural at the plate for the long ball," moaned :he 25-year-old Cincinnati out- Mder. "I'm just blooping them. Despite his troubles, Johnson managed a run-scoring single and later a game-winning double in the ninth inning Monday night, giving uphill victory Astros. Pittsbursh Johnson's three hits raised his AIOU cf Datting average to .333 and gave lim 15 runs batted in as a bona 'ide regular for the first time in rive major league tries. Ed Charles, a 35-year-old veteran . given another chance, clouted his second home run of :he game in the ninth inning, .ifting the New York Mets over Pittsburgh 2-1. Larry Jaster continued what ie does best — beat Los Angeles — by hurling St. Louis past the Dodgers 2-1 with a two-hitter. In the only other NL game, Felipe Alou singled in a ninth inning run, boosting Atlanta to a 6-5 triumph over San Francisco and into sole possession of second place. Johnson, traded to St. Louis in the Bill White deal after failing to win a starting job in two sea sons at Philadelphia, flopped in two seasons with the Cardinals before the Reds got him for Johnny Edwards last winter. He quickly won the left field position. He singled in a run in the sev enth inning against the Astros, but Jim Wynn's two-run triple in the third still left Cincinnati behind 2-1 entering the ninth. After Mack Jones walked as a pinch hitter and moved to second on a sacrifice, Pete Rose singled in the tying run against loser Don Wilson and Johnson followed with his double off the left field wall against reliever Jim Ray. . Charles, a seven-year veteran still trying to win a job after signing with the Mets as a free agent this spring, led off the ninth with his fifth homer of the season as a part-time perform er. The third-baseman, second on the Mets in homers and runs batted in, homered with two ou' in the fourth off loser Bob Veale. His clouts gave the victory to rookie Jerry Koosman, who pitched a five-hitter for his sixth triumph against two losses. '••. Jaster, who blanked the Dodg ers five straight times in his rookie year in 1964, gave up a run without a 'hit in the first in ning, and the only hits off him were singles by Paul Popovich in the fifth and Wes Parker in the ninth. Bobby Tolan singled and scored on Orlando Cepeda's double in the first for St. Louis and Tolan won it in the eighth with a two-out single after Lou Brock doubled off loser Don Sutton. Bobby Harrington, 160, New outpointed York 10. HELSINKI, Finland — (AP) — Ray Patterson, 191, New York, knocked out Joss vlasco, 2l3'/j, Spain, 2; Dili Maeki, 135Vi, Finland, knocked out Tore Magnusen, 134V4, Norway, 9, TOKUYAAAA, Japan — (AP) — Hlroyukl Ebihara, 112, Japan, outpointed Rudy Ventura, 112, Philippines, 10. SECAUCUS, N.J — (AP) — Chuck Wepner, 212, Bavonne, N.J., outpointed • _.„ „„„ Mike Bruce, 220, Springfield, Mass., 8. nittg run. ClnclnniH lb r h bi 4030 Rose Cf 3rand c 2100 AJohnson rf Wynn cf 3012 Perez 3b taub Ib 2080 May !b spromnt 3b 4 0 0 0 Pinson cf louston . ... —— — . . y 5121 4032 4000 4019 4000 4020 3120 3000 0100 2000 0000 0000 0000 0000 •Otlll 30 I 7 1 TOMIJ M13101 Houston «* 000 000— 2 iineinmtl 000 DM 102- 1 LOB—Houston 7, Cincinnati 10. 28— Davis, A.Johnson. 3B—Bench, Wynn SB— A. Johnson, Wynn. S—B. Johnson. 3010 Bench c 4010 Helms 2b 4000 Cardenas ss 4110 Jones ph 0000 Arrigo p Rulr ph Davidson p K«lso p B.Johnsn ph 30 I 7 1 TOMIJ Wilson L 3-4 Ray Arrigo >avidson Kelso W 3-0 Davidson faced 2 aced 1 man In 9th. T—2:45. A—4,072. ip h rtrbbst 81-39 0 1 7 7 0 0 3 0 0 2000 men In 8th; 4 I 0 0 4 10 2 0 0 1 Ray Ntw York ib r h bi 4010 Weis 2b ss 3010 Agee cf Clemente rf 4000 Jones If Vtota If 4010 Swoboda rf Clendenn lb 4110 Grote c agan 3b 3000 Goossen lb Mazerosk 2b 2011 Charles 3b May c 3000 Harrelson ss 2 0 1 0 Veale p 3000 Koosman p 2000 ~gt«ls 30 1 5 1 Totals 30 1 7 2 None out when winning run scored ittsburgh 000 010 000- 1 tb r h bl 4000 4010 4010 4010 4000 3000 3232. 000 100 001-I E—Clendenon, Agee. DP—New York 1. LOB—Pittsburgh 4, New York 8. 2B — Clendenon. 3B—Alou. HRS—Charles 2 (4 & 5). S—Koosman, Veale L 2-4 Koosman W 6-2 Ip h rerbbit 872 2 310 9 S 1 1 2 10 Veale faced i man In 9th. WP—Koosman. T—2:41. a—12,221, Lot Anscltt St. Louis ab r h bl ab r h bl Davis cf 3010 Brock If 4130 3000 Flood cf 4001 Tolan rf 3000 Cepeda lb 3100 McCarver c 3000 Shannon 3b 3000 Javier 2b 3010 Maxvill ss 2000 Jaster p 0000 27 1 2 1 Totals 4010 4121 3011 4000 3010 30 0 0 3000 3000 31 111 100 000 000- 1 100 000 OlX— 1 DP—Los Angeles 1. LOB—Los Angeles 5, St. Louis 6. 2B—Cepeda, Brock. SB— Tolan S—Versalles, Sutton. ip h rerbbjo Sutton L, 2-2 72-3 8 2 2 0 3 Brewer 1-300010 Jaster W 2-1 921042 WP - Sutton. PB-McCarver. T-2.-08. A—12,764. Sin Francisco Atlanta ab r h bl Hunt 2b 4110 F-Alou cf Hiatt ph 1010 Jackson ss Oiver pr 0000 H.Aaron rf FJohnsn 3b 5021 Francona If Cline lb 5021 Lum if Mays cf 4000 Torre lb Hart fl 3221 D.Johnsn lb Dietz c 4120 Boyer 3b J.Alou rf 4022 Woodwrd 3b .anier ss 4100 Tillman c Marichal p 3010 Martinez pr Davenprt ph 1000 Millan 2b Llnzy p 0000 Niekro p Raymond p Valdespn ph Totals 38 5 13 5 Totals 3 None out when winning run scored San Francisco 001 001 003— S Atlanta 030 002 001— t E—Hart. DP—Atlanta 2. LOB—San Francisco 7, Atlanta 7. 2B—Dietz, Tillman. 3B—Dietz. HR- " " ~ (11. S-Nlekro. Marichal Linzy L Niekro Raymond -Hart li ab r h bl 5021 4000 3000 3000 1000 4221 0000 2110 1100 4131 0100 4031 2001 0000 0000 33 < 11 5 (8), Torre 1-4 W 2-0 h nrbbso 8 5 4 1 R 031110 8 10 4 4 1 4 T 3 1 1 0 0 Linsy faced 4 men In 9th; Niekro faced 2 men In 9th. HBP—by Marichal (Boyer). WP— Niekro. Balk—Marichal. T-2:54. A-27,160. Alou's hit came with the bases loaded and none out after the Giants had tied the score in the top of the ninth with three runs. Bob Tillman, who singled in. a run in the second and scored on a squeeze bunt and set up another run in the sixth with a hit, doubled to open the ninth and his pinch runner scored the win- Hershey High Girls Complete Perfect Season The Hershey High School girls completed an undefeated, untied, and seldom scored-upon tennis season on Monday afternoon by conquering Harrisburg Academy, 6-1, at Hershey. Terry Garman's gals included seven shutouts among their 11 victories and most of the wins during the course of the season were reeled off in one-sided straight sets. Carol Backenstose, Gail Buzby, Patti Mathers, and Debbie Harnden triumphs in IndySOO Minnich, Richard James Redinger, Ritter, - •' - Newmasler, Jay Putt, John Risser, Richard Ronald Souljlard, James Sprecher, William Weary, Kermit Wengert, Karl Wolf. J. V. BASEBALL Thomas Brandt, Richard Carpenter, Joe -hllders, David Fortna, Ed Getz, Ed Solembewski, Dennis Good, Dennis Koons, Bill Lane, Bruce Lightner, Robert Newmaster, Jere Putt, Gary Redinger, Steve Shattls, Phil Wise. CROSS COUNTRY George Blue, Richard Engle, Thomas Kotav, William Quaireli, Steve Shaffer, Harold Spangler, Paul Stouffer, James Witcoskie. GOLP David Mader, Edward Rose, Steve Schulte, Thomas Strohmsn. TRACK Ker.neih Barlett, Jeif Barlai, Ji>H Butch, Richard Engle, Thomas Gahres, Bruce Hoch, David Hostetter, Robert Kane, Thomas Kolay, Nick Papson, Don-1 Th',c lime aid Schaeffcr, Steve ShaHor, David 1 IIISl llme Slant, Thomas VanBrunt, Glenn Werner,[turbines are James Witcoskie. WRESTLING Mike Frazier, Thomas Gahres, Roger Gay, Douglas Harter, John Heagy, Bruce Hoch, Richard Kline, Donald Koons, Jam«s Keens, Jon Kramer, Dale Miller, Kenneth Millar, Paul Stauffer, Ed Weld- Speculation Is That New Effort To Ban Turbos Will Be Made INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)Speculation mounted today that effort will be a new made concerted soon to ban turbine- powered cars from the 500-mile Speedway auto race. Pressure to. that effect is being applied by a number of influential car owners to outlaw the controversial power plant in the Memorial Day classic on grounds it "doesn't belong" in racing. Anti-turbine sentiment became apparent last year when Parnelli Jones nearly drove the first turborcar ever in the field into victory lane. Transmission trouble less than 10 miles from the finish wrecked that bid. It was the only turbine machine in the race and it ran iaway from the field, leading 171 of the 200 laps and setting 17 records in the process. at in least three the field-all identical machines from the Andy Granatelli team—and two of them emerged as the top qualifiers at record speeds last Saturday driven by Joey Leonard and former "500" winner Graham Hill. The third turbine, with Art Pollard at the wheel, qualified comfortably for the fourth of the 11 rows of cars that line up for the flying start of the race. Nine turbine cars were entered for the race but two have been wrecked. Whether additional turbocars make the field in the final weekend of qualifications was uncertain. But the three Granatelli machines were conceded a tremendous edge by some experts because of their durability and four-wheel drive. Only one other four-wheel drive car has been qualified, Al Unser's machine equipped with a turbo-charged Ford engine. Anti-turbine sentiment after last year's race resulted in a one-third cut in engine specifi cations. United Aircraft of Canada then came up with a ga turbine engine to meet the new specifications. scored the singles the finale. Those four gals also formed the combinations that notched two doubles wins. Joanne Petritis was the only Hershey player to taste defeat in the windup match, but contributed her share of wins during the campaign. Hershey < • Harrisburg Academy 1 SINGLES Carol Backenstose (H) def. Anne Morrl- son 6-0, 6-2. ,ail Buzby (H) def. Emily Brownold 6-2, 6-2 Esme Detweiler (HA) def. JoAnne Petritis 1-6,8-6,6-4 Patti Mathers (H) def. Sarah Tuten 4-1, 6-0 Debbie Harnden (H) def. Laurie Glassmyer 6-2, 6-1 DOUBLES Backenstose-Buzby (H) aef. Morrison and Brownold 6-0, 6-2 Mathers-Harnden (H) def. Tuten and Glassmyer 6-0, 6-1 - 8 O'CLOCK WED. NITE MAY 22 Adm.: Adults $2, Tax Incl. Kids 49c

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