Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on June 6, 1957 · Page 22
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 22

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 6, 1957
Page 22
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TWENTY-TWO EVENING TIMES., CUMBERLAND. . MD., THURSDAY, JUNE f, 1957 , "' *";";"' Dining.._ vmnonnnftiiL., MM., xtujnouAi, JUKE p, 1957 p| 9 i p^ 2-0600 for a W>VNT ,AD;T«k*f •AfigAf Club 9 Yanks Start To Act Like^hatnps f ^-i, v^-« I-IL^km* mj f* 4^-» _L. _ • J ^—^:^ _^^u—* ' —-- ^ _ : • ___—_-_„__ ! .. - ~""' BomherBats Rap Indians ut Chisox Retain Edge By HOWARD gIGMAN'D : "The Man"j NEW YORK-<lNS>-The Yart- Slan sailed byi kces nnlst have read where an- Yankee Clipper (<ltllcr Pennant will wipe o'ut Iheir Joe DiMaggio; fitles for they're beginning to act |\vilh his cloul, ____—__ BOOST BY BOBBY The next record that Donora. Pa.'s Stan Musial has his bat cocked for is one held by the former homer king of Ihe major leagues. ex-Pirate Ralph Kiner. Stan Musial burgh Pirates in! To Mist Tiger Sefien Ihe all-time hom-j cr parade. The ; CLEVELAND —(INS)— X-rays sock-- was - thCjShowed--today that New —York 362nd for Musial: Yankee catcher' Ygoi Berra luf- and broke tht.fered a compound fracture of the deadlock lor sev- nose in last night's gams with Ihe Cleveland Indians. Dr. Harry A. Haller^whO serves is ihe Yankee tsam doctor in Cleveland, said the stocky back- Slop will be out "for three cnth place wilh the former Yankee, center Heldor.__ Musial, who also wants lo gel 3,000 hits before he thinks of retiring, now has only to slap eight roundlrippers to lake over theifour days. He'll probably miss sixth position. Kiner had 369 of his bells go for Ihe distance, 301 coming in his career with the Hues. Heading the homer parade, the Detroit series." more like World Championt than night club dandies. The Bombers Are still five naturally is Babe Ruth with 7H. '"« """f* . *' »<»' "" Maryland strong boy, Jlmmle'!™" °< <*„* ' « in f P»« «" Foxx. is runnerjp with 534 while,„> " c Chicago »hile Sox but the Mel Ott spanked 511 wilh Ihelv^Ti* s ^ hln « ot <h«'r big Giants and Lou Gchrig just miss-i, na * . t-hisox manager Al • - '•""•" beginning lo look over his ed the half thousand mark by clobbering 493 circuit swats for Ihe Yankees." In fifth place is Boston's Ted' Williams wilh his dozen of shoulder. The Yankees lore off a second al ® tv *'" ]d l ™ 1 "'. lhls .. was , th . e( . niost vi »" " kU "' ' he S6as0n eeason giving the Splendid Splin- • u . ler a lifclimc total of 430. Ted aea . lnst * Cla /; s pl!cher ln a lou « h entered the year with 418 blasts.|P nr , k ' Tll 7 Bloodied E»rly Wynn The rem.irk-ahle ,\tn<fal hasl. 13 '° 3 - w1111 a W-hil attack tha The remarkable Musial cornered so many records wilh his "pecking-around-the-corner" bolting style that it appears likely he will own about every ' included four home runs—two by , Gil MeDougald. • Berra Injured -— - ~.w.., Wynn had a perfect game for hitting mark in the National Lea-,three innings but when Yankee! gue before retiring his uniform backstop Yogi JSerra left after a! ffeak catching accident. hi« teammates tore off four runs in the fourth, which included Gil's llrst hOmer and Mickey Mantle's TO U* T6 FINO TUfcT rca. A MAJOA ui=r They've Tu*wet> TO WITH A •SALVA&iO Aft* v&T / to mothballs for the Cardinals. Rctls Far Rocky One of the big reasons (or the unc 01 me Dig reasons lor the "«m«:i <HJU mimey Mamies life shown by Ihe WashinglOn Il5ln of Ihe year, a -HO-footer, and Senators Ihe past few weeks stvcn more il1 the fifth- Me- haye not been solely due lo thei Doufia ' d a!so hlt a two-run sin- bailing heroics of Roy Sicvers' slc for fivc HB1 ' S and Bil ' Show- and Jim Lemon. There is a to- ron slamme d a two-run homer, bacco-chewing shortstop called' Bpr " was clipped in the third "ftocky" Bridges who has been b - v Larry Raines' foul tip. The roaming far and wide for the Nals rba1 ' brol!<; 'he protective bar of miA'ino Qnor-iQrinlri)- ril-i.-r tllft Pfltfhpr'fl ma ml.- m-nA a-tr/n.* if making spectacular plays. | th e catcher's mask and drove it Hot-Stove Darling Tigers Struggle To Keep In Race DETROIT—CAP)—The Detroit Tigers, darlings.of the hot stove league, are having lots of trouble keeping their big winter buildup from turning into the big summer letdown. With the season almost one-third over, the club desig naled by lhc experts as a ! "comer" is fighting desperately . lo maintain a winning percentage. The first-division spot that fiocky came to the Senators in int ° Y »gi'* nose. Causing it to ' a waiver deal a few weeks back. P our blood extremely from the If you have been' watching the cut and internally from a pos- Nats on TV the past couple of s ' Me fracture, games. Bridges has supplied lots! Diminutive Bobby Shanlz, of excitement although his bat-| nle anwhile, was setting the Tribe !.•__ wouldn't scare 'down °n seven hits, two of them homers by Jim Hegan and Alex Carrasquel. The bargain-base ting average many pitchers. Anil the biggest rooters lor Kocky are themselves now embroiled In a tight race for Ihe National League flag. They are the Cincinnati Reds. One of the firsl questions most of (hem ask after Iheir games these dnys Is "How did Washington make out?" most everyone conceded the Tigers before the campaign began has been.a here-today-gone- lomorrow operation up to now. 'Don't Know Trouble' "I ddn't know what the trouble is." rookie manager Jack fighe confessed. "If leould diagnose it. maybe I could do something about —... .. u ,ju>-t. iiit tjai gdiij-uda*:- 11. ment comeback veteran now is Tighe's biggest headache is a • * ^«.».^uui-*\ 'l-lcldll 1IUW I5f JlglLC^ UJ^^tr^L IltiiU,iL[le IS a with five complete games in tour-barreled pam. Harvey Kuenn, :n starts and an earned run Charlie Maxwell, Al Kaline and •I, seven average well under two. Errors Help Chl»or The White Sox took advantage of some sloppy fielding and Tom Brewer's wildness td beat Bos- Ion in a day game, 6 to 2. Dick , ,, b . , because the Senators have ,,, h inning ,„ ive Delrojt 3 . n their spring sparnng part- to . 2 v]c , 08ver Wwh| , been few vear lew years. | sas c;(y downed Bal | inlore 3 !o They are interested in the Nals!2, on Lou Skizas' fourlh-inning because of Bridges and Itocky/home run. a Red for more than four seasons, is one of their all-time favorites. The front-running Cincinnati Redlegs dropped Philadelphia in Rocky's farewell message to lo third place in the National the Heds will not take its place League with a 4-10-2 victory in It -. rm real in bislory with George Wash- innings at Connie Mack Stadium, risers " said ington's farewell address, but all; Brooklyn look up the slack by =--•----••-- Ray Boone had plus-.300 batting averages last season. All four are below, that mark now, and Kuenn—wh'o has been above the .300 mark ever since he broke inlo ins majors—is battling a .247 average through the first 46 games. Boone is hitting only .255 after a torrid start. Right now the Tigers are even in wins and losses with 23 each. They are tied with the Boston Red Sox for fourth place, nine games behind the league-leading Chicago White Sox. Batting Only .248 A year ago (he Tigers led the American League in hitting with a .279 mark, but the 1957 club is batting only .248. 'm real disappointed in the PHILADELPHIA Wt—A specta tor at Ihe Philadelphia-Cincinnat game last night probably cost th Phillies the victory _ and woun up in jail. In the third inning with one ou and the Phillies' Richie Ashbun on first, Grannie Hainner linec one down the right field line. Ash burn was home, and Hamne rounding second with the ball stil bouncing along when Thomas Har rison of Wilmington. Del. leanec out o! the stands and grabbed it Ashburn was sent back to Ihin and Harrmer to second when tk umpires ruled a ground rule do ..-o—.. - -L..V,.,,.,, HMVJIC33, uui an; UIUUMJ'II IUUK up Lnc alaCK uy • the Reds can tell you the entire,blanking Chicago, 4 to 0, on Don'. text of Rocky's farewell and it'sjDrysdale's five-hitter at Jersey doubtful if any of them knowlCity, and the St. Louis Cardinals what Washington '' ' - - — speech. club - s " , . said in his'jumpcd on Bob Friend for four Bridge's final words to the Cin cinnali players is written in chalk runs in the first inning and o-lo-l victory at Pittsburgh. The N'ew York Gianls slammed - u " r ta j°-*s u « L iiitjj in LudJ* nit ^cw juix uianis sjamnica on the blackboard in the team's.six homers, including two each Crosley Field clubhouse and it's,by Hank Saner and Red Schoen-l going to he a long lime before dicnst. but lost lo Milwaukee. 9 =n« «n. i,,, .u. . :... • (a g, in the only NL daylight con- '1 had read so much about and f expected a lot more." Tight haj expected more, too, and openly advocates a couple of trades unless the club picks up during the current home stand. The Detroit club is operating with an eight-man | jmest in (he test. Phils Lose In 1Kb sny one has the temerity lo erase, it. The gnod-liuniorcrl Bridges wrote: "Good Luck lo Ihe best damn team In the lea- KUC. (Signed) The Free ^Loader, Rocky." By free loader. Bridges meant' that he hari received all the bene-' Ura ^ "" " H "' ' Mt * 1111 "'"' «": ii * v *v* i> —^"^ » uun \ fits of being a regular on the crror by Chico Fcrnandez ° n Gus|surprised that way." Keds /or the past three years Bcll ' s S™""^ a "d Jcrr yi without seeing much action I-ynch's pinch triple. Johnny KlinrKtpin ^nH Hir-V- F°*rrAll wprA A crowd of 15,771 saw lh« Phils go ahead in the sixth inning with rookie Ed Bouchee's sixth homer of the year bvit thc Redlegs tied Ihe ninlh with George Phillies' Fan May Have Cost Win Over Rods scored on a slow roller but Ham reached home. Cincinnati later won 4-2 in 1 innings. And Harrison? ,CC Golfers Snare Second Win Of Year' Lakevlew Country Club of lorganlown, \V. Va.. Is next for he unbeaten Men's Colt team of he Cumberland Counify Club 'he locals, who trounced North 'ork Country Club of Johnslpwrt. "a.. J6>i to 8>i, yesterday, will meet Lakevlew on the ialter's :ourse (Ms Sunday. The learns met twice last sea on with Cumberland sweeping both matches. The CCC links nen are now 2-0 for the year vinning over Fountain Head Country Club In their opener 29H to !9',j points. Twenty pla> ers have signed for the Sundaj match with others wishing to pla' isked to contact the local go! shop. Win Nine Foursomes Capturing nine of (he J2 four ;omes. live by 3-0 scores, tin ocals had little (rouble yester day over their Pennsylvania rival on Ihe local Course. Although losing, the Invader ;ot some consolation in the fine •ound turned in by Bill Brendel Johnstown amafcur, who touree he course in a G6. Brendel earned with George Anderson North Fork pro, defealed Carrol Boggs, CCC pro, and "Bill' ^atherman, 3-0. _The amateur record was set bj ;atbernian. who shot 65 when par for Ihe course was 70. It's now 71. Brendei had seven bird ies and two bogies and he and hi! partner had a total of ten birdies The Pcnnsylvanians won onlj wo foursomes and split even in another. Twilight Tourney Set The Men's Golf Association will sponsor a twilight tourna rtent today, starling at 5 p. m This is a nine-hole affair. There rill be free supper wifb refresh monts. Summary of yesterday's eon eMS:' DiC Anderson and firtndel, JdhnKov Bogs* and Catherman. 0. Clllttii Van Hoby and I>hll J« Cumberland. 3; CrlHilh and mall, 0. Sectary and Penlrack, • Johnstowj JH: George Pelraj and. Jamci V Dcarham. vs. Russell F'ontcn and Gtotet Carlll Curabcrlana. 3; Watjon and Gyauchs cJmberton'"" 815 ' '"* *''* * ! "' ia Walker, 0. * *" d 4 Ben LaNcve and Dr. Frarili Cawle Cumberland, 1, JM Dtliniky ana Hai die. 0. Mori Schairll and William Ceorc Cumberland, 3; Moody and BaruShle Hal Slbr* and !.. «'. Srown Cm berland, 2H ; Yuhal and Handler. Si. , Charles /embo . . er and Robert Ravi an er avi Cumberland. l!j ; Ubielber and Jii Abe Ffliuj ami Capl. n. A. cr»rl Cumberland, 2; Imler anil Komara. Mik« Eror and Charles Griszs, Cur birliJid, Hi; Oravcc and flarnoll. Is 'WATCHING' THE TIME _ Kcu Johnson, three-spoils star at Allcgany High, received the 33rd-annual Charles E Babst award <a gold wrist watch) lasi niglit at the school commencement exercises. Ken led the city scorers in basketball the past two seasons, selling a record last year by netting 460 points. He was an end on the football team and catcher in baseball. Athletes, Officials Deny 'Pep'Comes From PUls • NEW YORK-(AP)-Alr,letes and sports officials were on record today as saying they get their pep from training and physical conditioning, not from pills as stated in 4 resolution by delegates of the American Medical Assn The ASIA yesterday ordered a • —_ Barton Registers Fourth Win, 104 f'/nycr Of Day McDougald Still Hitting Tribe Hurlerg It Inlnnolionol Niws Stlvici • ' The last time Gil McDougaldv- •isiled Cleveland, Ihe Yankea' shorlslop was involved in th» shocking Herb Score freak accident. That was a month ago and Gil swore (hen (hat ha would quit lasebiili if Ihe line drive off hit bat left Cleveland's million-dollar southpaw blind. Tearing Tribe Hopes Score is well on (he road to recovery but the Tribe can't help wishing McDougald would quit —quit tearing their pennant dreams to shreds. The 29-year -old Californiah helped beat Cleveland .Tuesday night in Ihe field by starling ll.iee~doDb!e~~plays. Wednesday night he instituted another, but most at his activity was at the plate. In the fourth inning, the slick shortstop and Mickey Mantle socked solo homers as Early Wynn rocked under five nits, Ba(s in Five Runs n the fifth. McDougald homer- ed again behind Hank Bauer's leadoff single and then made it five runs balled in for himsell v,:ih the last safely of the seven- run Innings. Gil really enjoyed his freedom from the anguish of that terribls accident and before the evening was over, the Yankees had smothered Cleveland, 13 to 3. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUK , W. L. w. i, nicfcmond ..31 IS Hoche«(*r ., is 1« Tornntn 2fi 18 Havana . iL K Bultalo 25 II Columbul . it lj .Miami 23 J3 Monti.H ...17Ja Montreal I, Columbul T Buffalo 1. Miami 1 Rochester 4. Havana 3 Toronlo at Rlchnionfl study by its trustees inlo "shocking" reports of dangerous abuse of potent pep-up pills by athletes They called for a halt to any abuses of drugs lo make players siiperathletes. • 'No Coincidence' tliis eveni "g at Zihlman'in'"the Dr. Herbert Berger, chairman 7 wiliglu Eascba U League. Set of the N'ew York Slate Medical) -V^ 5 ' the ganle was Poslpon- Sociely, said, "The recent rash of] j om ywterday and also shift- four-minulc miles is no coinci- . lo Zilllman because the Finzel dence. When I was a college boy, d is not rea dy lo play on yet tl)B four-mini] 10 milo tu-ir -.r- ,,„ R^rfnn nn\r<heif1 'it* r^.-_n_ .. • Lonaconing and v-Finzel clash . , the four-minute mile was as unlikely as flying lo the moon." His society introduced the res- wilhoul a loss yesterday in handing Zihlman a t(M setback at Barlon. No report was received umpires ruiea a ground rule dou- - ; ..... ""-""•* »»-"g"i year ble. On the next play Ashburn ort Hl " Hl S h ' s Je ? sc Markle Markley Top ACL Hurler •'*"r J ULI «wii d iuui-iumuie mue ror (he second slraight year except lop physical condition " h6 nrf. trill t-Tinli'i- r__..- r* 1.1 _ cnM ' oluti °n- . or was received Don Bowrien, University of Cali- on "'« Midland-Wright's Crossing forma miler who was the first contest American to break the four-minute barrier, called the statemenls "ridiculous and silly." "I don't believe anything could help you run a four-minute mile Billy Johnson spaced nine hits while his mates were rapping a trio of " :1 ' ' bingles. Laudt-r paced the pitchers in the Alle- isions tinels. Crover ai;ureu on a 510W roller out Hani- ("i^'cm m me nil ner who would have been on third gany Coun ly Baseball League, but for the interference never The dura ble senior righthander t..j v marked up six wins in seven de- for the champion Sen- ..., u un.iiauii: v.u.^r Fazcnbaker of Valley He was escorted from the park was Ihe workhorse of the circuit, by an usher and turned over to participating in 13 of the Black police who'charged him with dis- Knights 14 contesls, and shared orderly conduct. honors wilh Markley by notch- Harrison was probably glad of ing six of nine decisions Dif-n- pcl ."i e prolcction from thc Fazenbaker not only was in Ihe Phillies fans who saw their tear, most games but he pitched the lose a chance to come within a greatest number of innings, a to- half game of league-leading Cin- tal of 72. cinnati and drop lo third place instead. Rubber City Open'' To Begin Today • .»,.>. .11 .m, tna}\j\j, ouu ui«; AKRON, Ohio (.'P — Doug ford bench thai was supposed lo have and Arnold Palmer, top money been made stronger by winter dealings has been one of Tighe's major letdowns. "1 never thought ifd be like this," said the personable skipper. "I once said we'd go just as far as our pitching carried us. Well, this crop of young pitchers has in me iinun wun urorgejims crop 01 young pitchers has vc's run-scoring single andireally surprised me. So have the ppcd it up in the !Hh with an'hitters—but I don't like to be Scoff Those who attended the Dap. ^,. v;luolt „„.„,.,, uul „„„ ^ u ., per Dan Sports Dinner two years and permitted no one past second ago were imnresseH \virh fVio r k.* C n «* w« n :t^^ n ^ u;* r:.->i M ^iV^ Klippstein and Dick Farrell were; ~ «.-.,. ~,..,^,: JilCK cl winner and loser, respeclivclyJSET AT PE,\A' AVEMJE gan ' Dr - in relief. : |Demaret— makers this year on the professional golf circuit, tee off with 130 other golfers here today in the opening round of the $22,000 Rubber City Open Tournament. Thc four-day medal test will be played over the 6.620-yard Firestone Country Club course. Three former winners of Ihe event—Ed Furgol, Tommy Bolt and Henry Ransom — are shooting for this year's top prize money of {2,800. IT p,r r Some of the game's top stars— ' °"'^;Jack Burke. Sam Sncad, Ben flo- Markley was the league's strikeout king, firing the third slrikfe past a total of 85 batsmen in o8*i innings. He was in seven complete games. His closest competitor was Dave Richards of Beall who whiffed 71 in 52!4 innings. Jesse was tops in 1956 with 69 victims. Marshall Winters of Beall ranked second lo Markley among the regulars with a 4-2 mark and Fazenbaker copped third place. Markley closed out his four- „ year pitching career at Fort Hill the. with a 26-5 record. Starting with and Jim ie Akron lour- r relief. : , uemaret— skipped the Akron tour- Drysdale slnick out nine Cubsj Elks an^ Jaycees will be outi nament ' or practice rounds at To- nd pcrmillcd no one past second|to snare their second wins with-j'"' 0 ' O^'"- where the iVational ' ' '' 0en ' 0pen *'" be Played next week. ,VI Ilium* llvl Ullt 1>OCL jtv.u..ujny aliul^ lllcll 3CIUILU \Vln5 -••«: mii.itMra W nn me.base as he pitched his first major,out a setback while B'nai B'rith'" 1 ^" wl " De Played ncx work dune by nay Scotl.jlcague shutout and fifth victory|and Exchange Club hope to' ~ •gn TV and radio announ- (or Ihe Dodgers in seven deci-krack the victory column in the One Game Carded master nf ceremonies. 'cisons. Gil Hodses and Duke'Hot Stnv« Ba^hall r »„„.,„ n,;, ^-, ago were smoolh Pittsburgh cor. as master of ceremonies. icisons. Gil "llodges "and Duke ! Hot" Stove Basebau' League this himself ««"!, f ri Ji y fs , la . blisjhe[l ,Snider had three hits apiece, 'evening at Pern Avenue Field. r « hv i e °, utstandln S! The Cardinals used five hits, a Elks will meet playoff cham- Pia\-n\-n!nv mnn tn tVi/v ^».,««..., _ ,t. _ _ * _ __ . . : j_ I - _. . _. . : y J "-HDHI with all the play-by-play racn in thc country^valk and an error to by virtue of his excellent broarl- : Lindv 3 casts of practically ever ' sporting event — either on or TV — realizes his Only one game is scheduled n Ihe Pen-JIar Lillle League lo- : j t •—~."." '""' >""J"" «-"»"i-|<tay with DAV No 2 facine VI. :Kn '^ *™t ?, rf * •'*:»!" "l^^ » ««* 'aUer-s'Son" ".|pi '^^c^a^tc^SLr 51 is io startai ..._ .,^.i. ubu .,. >.ib «»«,t ••••--•-(»-j IT i int. i jAv,ntiijj;e ana oajcc&s n clock lOjFriend Ihcn gave up only one;collide in the nightcap at 8:15. I The Barrelville-al I aValo nn st more nil Ihp rest nt the «-sv andt K'nai pvni, ....... !..-•„ .-_ .-.' . . 1> . Brrelv "ie-3t-La\ ale On Scoll will team up with Leo I)urochcr for a coast-to-coast lolccasl of the Pittsburgh Pirates-Chicago Cubs "Game Of The Week" for NBC-TV. I During his brie! career lhat has seen him skyrocket to success as the voice of the Pitt Panthers and Duquesne Dukes, Ray has been honored by all four major networks on several occasions, yet has never previously experienced the thrill of broadcasting one of hi.s favorite sporl*. (Continued on Pagi! 23) has been set back to in nine frames and I p.m. while LaVale stanzas. ' ' willl hit his Worst Abuse In Boxing Dr. Berger said he "thinks the worst abuse is by boxing, secondly by professional and college football and other athleles, and thirdly by high school athleles. James A. Farley Jr. of the New York State Athletic Commission said, "We have a competent and able medical staff checking fighters before and after every bout and I am convinced they could delect any violation of our rules which forbid the use of drugs before a light." Walt Byers. executive director of the National Collegiale Athlelic Assn., and well . known . track- coach George Easlment of Man- hatlan bolh said they never heard of such a thing in intercollegiate athletics. Eastment said he would ask for an investigation when the college track coaches meet next week in Austin, Tex. shared six of the winners' safe-, ties. . •! pcffcnbaugh had a triple, dou ' ble and singlft and Downlon a' pair of nils for the losers. Down- Ion, starting hurler, was Ihe loser. | Oakland Moose Whips Rotary Club By 7-3 Ihirt PLYMOUTH, 1953 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER A-j tondillon n — ipatlcii molar — '995 Potomac Motors II So. Giorgi St. me. FA 4-3840 CHRYSLER its fourth win of Zihlman hurlers for 11 ~ Tom Warnick, George and B;ll Fazenbaktr . nick. LP--DO "" "'• "e/fcnbaugh (3) Johnson and Ert War- NEW STAG s LATHER Shave Cream For the Smaothait, Cool., I. Coiitll Sho.i | • ol Your lifi. 35c FORD'S DRUG STORE Cumberland and Moose whipped Rotary Club. 7-3, « i . y ii. and lost records in a Pony Baseball League sa B.I 1.1 ,„,! e, ,-«,.-_j_.. _. „ .. 1 -'-'"B"<- gd have been 5-1, 8-1, 7-2 and 6-1. He is lopped only by Moose Arnone who led the league in 1950. 1931 and 1952 with 90. 12-0 and yesterday at Oakland. Steve Layton and Dick Stuck held the Rolarians to three' hits' with the former receiving credit - -— —• •- v «n« —•• »"»- luiniti n.-(,vivinp crCQlli ll-l marks, pitched Beall to three for thc win. Layto^fanncd seven! championships and wound uni anc l Stuck six. Stcmolc went ihpi with 34 wins and Iwo defeats. . . Stuck six. Stcmple went the |ro«le for Rotary, yielded eight . ory, ye Pcforming in eight innings of nils an<i whiffed eight. a 10-inning contest on April 2$' Propst collected two against Ml. Savage, Bob Paye 0 [< winners ' eight blows "nt*ty . vage, o aye 0 [< eg ows. • Boly Allegany struck out 17 batsmen ! R 'g£ s 3n <* Porter accounted for the season's high one-game Rotary safeties. mark. Gene Cave, his successor was charged with the 3-2 loss. The strikeout mark for a single season is 174 and was htm,g up by Bobby Raines of Bruce High in 1952. The same year Arnone whiffed 27 Bruce batsmen in 12 innings. Raines mowed down IS 20 in len FISHING TACKLE From The •SPORTS SHOPPE S5 N. C.nlr. S,, NATIONAL LEAGUE TESTERDAY'S RESULTS M s. Ntw York • BrooXIjn 4. CMcua 0 (n) Cincinnati (, rh!lad<!p)iU 1 (n) SI. Loui* 5. fillrt-jrih 1 STA.VD1.VG OF THK TEAM1 Cincinnati 39 ProoXlyn . ., 2ft OASIF.S TONHIBT T-roliilil, Pllchtt,. SST) »i nrMklrn (? p m) Cmcinnali Gros. (Ill . PhilaiiclpMa (7 r m )— HOhcttj (S-6) GAMES TOMORROW lli,! Tlmt., EST) t Brooklyn 17:00) SI. Uuij »| .Vt» York (7 ; (M) at rhiUfltlpMa (7:00) 1 7 : |5l AMERICAN LEAGUE RtSULTS Oil e a 50 6, Bojlon 1 Dclroit J, wa,hlnirion I New York 13, Clevcljnd 3 In) Cily 3, Baltimore 1 (n) OF THE TEAMS

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