Newport Daily News from Newport, Rhode Island on July 3, 1954 · Page 8
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Newport Daily News from Newport, Rhode Island · Page 8

Newport, Rhode Island
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 3, 1954
Page 8
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EIGHT THE NEWS--HEWPORT, R. L, SATURDAY, JULY 3,19154 Grantland Rice The Pennant Race NEW YORK --Once more the B'ourlh of July rolls around to divide the men from the boys, the sheep from the goats. The four major marking stations in a pennant race are Memorial Day, the Fourth of July, Labor Day and the last turn of the stretch. Around Memorial Day it looked as · if the National League would have the hottest race in its history. Six clubs were only a game or two apart. But as someone-has said -- "Hope springs eternal in the baseball breast, only to wither and die out before late June." By late June practically the entire league had folded up, with the exception of the Giants and Dodgers. The Braves, Phillies, Cardinals, Redlegs and Cubs started collapsing like a flock of punctured balloons. Fragments strewed the field. The National League approaches tlic Fourth of "July with only two survivors left. If any of the last six clubs can beat out the Giants or Dodgers and win the National League pennant, you can make a note that I can get out my golf clubs and defeat Ed Furgol, Ben Ho*gan and Sammy Snead. The American League race is almost as bad a shambles, The only difference is the American League has three survivors left against two 'for the National. You may remember early in April the 16 clubs that were moving into action so bravely? They might not win a pennant bul you \voulcl bee them up there around the top. Out of the 16 only 11 have blown. There are still five Ic'U. The trouble is the five left arc the ones thai are usually in the hunt. The Recllcgs and Tigers in separate leagues came out vuth a rush this season. Now they are far out of it. There was more reason for the Red Sox uollapsmg. When Boudreau lost Ted Williama and Mel Parnell, his main offensive weapon and his main defensive star, hip goose was, cooked lor 1954. There Is one rather dark stain on baseball's white 1 banner. There arc five clubs in the race and three o£ them are in New York and Brooklyn. This is sour news to the western trade 1 . For five years now the Yankees, Dodgers, Giants and Phillies have been dominating the scene. Since 195(7, it has been Yankees, Dodgers and Giants, They have taken over the last lour world series. In the American League, the Yankees have taken over the entire show. This time the Indians find the White Sox have a good chance to win. Thai still leaves the Dodgers and Giants shooting for the National League flag. I thought the Cardinals would make a much closer tight of il this year. They have one of the best hitting teams of many years, But their pitching lias been mildewed. The loss of Bobby Thomson, plus the absence of John Antonelli, wrecked the Braves. This trade so far has been worth at least eight games to the Giants. Figure it any way you want as the golden Fourth rolls in, the two flag races now belong, to five clubs. Orio of the other 11 may unfurl a micaclo and slip by, but if so they haven't many dates to waste. Dobson Quits Baseball After 14 Years BOSTON UP)--Veteran righthand- er Joe Dobson, who pitched in 34 major league seasons for the Cleveland Indians, the Chicago White Sox and the Boston Red Sox, has quit baseball. Dobson resigned last night as pitching coach for the Red Sox, a post ho had held since May 8 when he retired from active pitching duty. The 37-year-old Oklahoman, who makes his home in Necdharn, Mass., said lie has no immediate plans. He added that ho docs not intend to remain in baseball. Dobson, who began Ills career with Cleveland in 1939 and was traded to Boston two seasons later, was one of two Red Sox remaining from the 1946 club that won the American League pennant. Tec! Williams is the other. He pitched in three World Series games that yean against the Si. Louis Cardinals and was credited with one victory as the Sox dropped the series four games to three. 'Little Mo * Wins, 6-2,7-5 In Wimbledon WIMBLEDON, England Iff) -Maureen Connolly of San Difgd, Calif., won the Wimbledon woman's singles title tor the third straight year today by defeating Louise Brodgh of Beverly Hills, 6-2, 7-5. Miss Brough also is a three- time winner of the Wimbledon crown, reigning in 1948-1949 and 1950. It was the ninth straight year that an All-American final was presented in the women's singles division of the famous meet. Jaroslav Drobny, wandering Czech who nrw calls Egypt home, won the men's singles title yesterday by defeating Kpn Rosewall of Australia. Seven Americans and three Australians are scheduled on today's program, final of the 1954 championships. Miss Connolly, who has indicated she may pass up future Wimble- dons because of her coming marriage, played methodical rather than spectacular tennis today. Only in the last set was there any doubt about who would win. And that doubt lasted onl" a few minutes. Miss Brough jumped into a 5-2 lead in games but Little Mo turned on the steam and that was the end of the challenge. It was, however, the first time Miss Connolly had been carried to extra games in the tourney. The match lasted 55 minutes. ·Joe Dobsou Big Bass Reported Caught From Brenton's Reef Here Robs Couture of Fall River caught a big striped bass off Brenton's Reef last night, which may measure in the GO-pound class wheir 11 is weighed. This morning, 'Couture said he had not got around to putting the fish on the scales, but he believed it would be a hefty competitor in Newport area fishing statistics. Couture made the catch with retf and reel from a bass boat. The biggest bass landed in'these waters was in 1936, when Arthur S. Clarke took a 65-pounder nt Beavcrtail. Last summer, John R. Escobar of Middletown landed a 5954-pound specimen, Butler Leads Doyle A. C. Softballers Over Grange George "Buzzy" Butler continued his spectacular batting as Doyle A. C. defeated the Portsmouth Grange, 16-3, last evening at Freebody Park in a Class B softball game. Butler's consecutive streak was stopped at 12 hits, but he had four for the game. George Council, Doyle pitcher, had three hits. R. Pockham and G. Busse e a c h slapped two hits for Portsmouth. Butler, a clever bunler, singled his first time up, but struck out his second. He added three singles and grounded to D. Atwood, Grange pitcher, on his other time at bat. The Grange scored its three runs in the third on walks to W. Zorbus and G. Elshant and doubles by D. Coor and W. Smith. There was not an extra base hit among Doyle's 16 safeties. Bove, Aquidnecks, Manuel's, Depot Win In Little Leagui Bob Bnnton lashed four hits in leading Bove-Chcvrolct to an 11-4 International Little League win over Kiwnnis. In other games: the Aquidneoks routed the USS Yosc- mite, 12-3, in Portsmouth; Manuel Brothers downed Kaspar's. 5-2, in u Fifth Ward test at'Hogan Park; and the Naval Supply Depot romped over the ·Middletown Lions, 12-5. J. Gallagher nnd M. Stokes, each with n single and two doubles, and W. MacCauley, with three bingles, also were heavy batters In Bove's 17-hit attack against Kiwanis. The loss dropped Klwanls from first place into a second place tie with Bovc*. Al DclCroRnalc, the winning pitcher, scattered seven Kiwnnis hits, walked only two, and fanned 11.' M. Fitzgerald blasted a double and two singles., apd M. Platl a single ami triple to pace Klwanis. C, Landers, Ihe losing pitcher, walked only three and struck out 1-1. U. O'lXmnell slammed two doubles, end r.. Chase, R. Fitch, find P. Sweeney two hits apiece to account for nil of the Manuel Brothers attack as (lie movers held on to their slim first place Fifth Ward lead. Manuel Brothers broke a 2-2 tic in the fifth inning by tallying throe runs. Winning pitcher Keep Fit With a Y. M. C. A. Membership S W I M M I M . - I I A X D H A M , - T K . N M S M E I f i H T l,IirTJN« - PA DUMIn.U, t. - I ;.V ISUt I S I J rtOOM MIOWEHS -- SOCIAL ttOO.MS - II UJMINTO.N Inquire nttont nj' Cnnip for Dor* over 0 !rr». hpoclnl T mill S jr. old Clnvi M«n'» Summer Tel. 794 Mcr^luonivn Welcome Mary St. Y.M.C.A. 1953 GMC Suburban 1953 Kaiser Manhattan 1950 Chov. li/ 3 ton Panel mi «,..,,._ Man L5j! Xi7 r 4 «. 1 (J/JvF LTAdUllil/LLAiJ 1939 Cbov. 4 door 4 door 1939 Chev. 1 Ton Platform Body Ner* Wlllm for Immndlno U c l l v c r r . Work don* on nil make* at car* -- fV'«i* or Uaed. Anchorage Kaiser - Willys §ales WEST MAIN ROAD OPPOSITE ANCHORAGE R. L Dealer's Uoeuso No. 232 Tel. 6138 TV and Radio Service HOME SERVICE $3.00 15% Discount On Seta Brought Xo Shop SERVICE'IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS All Defective Tabes and Parts Returned To Ton Except (for safety sake) Picture Tubes Itemized List of Parts and'Labor with Each Job Henry's Radio Electrical Service ·i /v ir-iJ^TTi~^T»XI · «K« M« - _ _ _ 10 FOUNTAIN ST. TEE. 3144 Fitch struck out seven, and scattered .six Kapar safeties. P. Butler and P. Marques both solved Fitch's delivery for two hits, while Marques, the losing hurlcr, Canned seven. G. Severa drove in four runs with a single and double, and i''. Palva lashed a pair of two baggers to spark the Aquidneck victory. Plourdo, the winnins hurler, walked only one and finned nine, while limiting the Little Chiefs to five hits. Three Yosemite pitchers, Backman, Briorley, and Jones, held the winners to six hits, but thcv walked nine and their teammates committed six errors behind them. Rooncy, Aquidneck shortstop, split his finger in the fourth inning and was forced to leave the same. The winners scored six times in the fourth. The Naval Supply Depot exploded for tc'n first frame runs and coasted the rest of the game against the Lions. Myles Cutter stroked throe hits to spark the winners batting attack. Also the winning pitcher, Cutter parted with only five hits and fanned ten. Thomas Sporo solved Cutter's pitching for two hits and drove in two of the losers' runs. Mike Ruark, in relief for the Lions, fanned five and scattered six Supply Depot hits over the last five innings. The losers scored all of their runs in the final three innings, of games is the North Ends--CPO encounter in the North Middletown league. Each team has a 5-3 record and they are tied for first place. Other games on top are: Lions vs. Elks in the American league; JayCees vs. Thompson-Forbes in a National league game at Hogan Park. In a Portsmouth league doubleheader Sunday: Sportsman's Club meets the USS Cascade in the first game, and the Knights of Columbus play the Lions Club in the nightcap. KOYAL SERVICE FOU A TENNIS CHAMPION--Jaroslav Drobny, 32-year-old self-exiled Czech, receives the Challenge Cup trophy from the Duchess of Kent at Wimbledon, July 2, after winning the coveted championship on the famed English tennis court. Drobny took the title, biggest prize in tennis, by beating Australia's Ken Rosewall 13-11, 4-6, 6-2, 9-7. (AP Wirephoto via radio from London) BASEBALL SUNSET LEAGUE TONIGHT -- 8,1S P. M. CARBINES FIELD CSS DIONYSUS VS. BROADWAY HAIUWAIIE Admlialon 554 Point Hummers Conquer Motors In Twilight Loop Lefty Ford's six-inning hitlcss relief pitching featured the Point Hummers' 12-6 Twilight. League win over Park Motors last evening at Cottrell Field. The Caledonians won by forfeit over the non appearing Redwings at Murphy. The Motors scored four runs in the opening inning before Ford stopped them cold. Not until the sixth did the Hummers pull ahead, Five runs in lhat, session and three In the seventh salted the decision. Cosmo doubled and tripled and drove in three runs for the Hummers. Ford singled and doubled for the winners. Highlights included thofls of home by Bob Gomes and Ernie Trlplelt. Keavy, losing pitcher, made a fine stop of Antonc's hard smash in the fourth. No gam? is scheduled Monday, but the Independents and Caledonians will meet in a postponed contest Tuesday nt Cottrell. Point Hummer* lib, r. It. |)o. n. e. Hiolis, c , I b 1 0 0 7 1 1 Dim urn, I t 3 2 1 1 0 0 Ausnuis, p, u 4 0 R 1 ,'! Ford, Ib, p 't 3 'J 3 0 I T r l p l e t l , 2Li 1 I ] I I I Paruonago, Jli I I I j n o Antoiu 1 , r£ 1 2 1 0 0 0 Kite, of I I 0 1 n 0 Cosmo, oh -I t 2 I J 0 Malloi'y, fcs ·! L I I 0 1 Totnli Crmlozci, 31j (Johon, « 31 12 0 21 7 7 Fiirk M u t o r K n n n M u r p h y , rf, tf, ss Keavy, p Gomes, i f , cl', ,si N l X R l P , C Burns, of, IT Carroll, MS, cf, i C Bring-, Ib J 2 0 I 0 ft 0 0 l O O D o i a 7 1 I n 2 s o o o n o i n o l o o o Totals 25e G a ]»* 7 li · U a m e c a l l e d I n lust, of 7In, w i t h Z o u t . Point llummcru Pnrk Moini'N I 0 1 u il 5.:!--12 ·I t D i) t 0 U-- U ! 4 or h »o n a 2 E'ord (w) I, a 0 n r, 7 Koavy 7 12 5 0 fi S RD1--CU.MDO 2, A n t o n o 2, F o r d , D u r n i n , T r l p l e L t , rarsonntro, U r l n g . 2BM--P'ord, Cosmo, 3BU--Coamo, rai'SomiKC, n i l -- D i i i ' r i i n i , SB--Ford 2, T r l p l e l t 2, U l t o 2, Mallory, D u r ruin, Cohen 2, d o m e s 3, .Burns, Drlns LOB -- V u l n l I T u m i n o r s S, Park M o l o r h 3. \VP--Lord, JConvy 2 P B -- I H r k H , A u s n i u H . j-liill?--Keavy U--Jlolzlor, Ulrica. T -- 2:0i, Playground Leaguers Begin Play In Earnest Playground baseball got under way in earnest yesterday when four loHguo games wore played at Froebody Park, Cardines Field and Cottrell Field. "Bing" Coen singled Charley Edwards homo with the winning run in the eighth when Paik Holm edged the Vernons, 4-3, yesterday in the Cottroll Baseball League. Edwards reached on a single and stole second, Coen doubled two runs homo in the fourth. Art Boileau, Park Holm hurler, allowed only four hits and fanned 12 bul walked 15. For the Vernons Ken Llbby, had two singles and three walks and Billy Parvo a single and throe walks. David Williams pitched a six-hit, four- walk same for the losers, Bruce Burns turned in a five-hitter as the Boweries shaded fioyle A. C., 6-5, in the Froebody Park Senior League, Ray Keavy and Howard Murphy of the winners and "Bubba" Prince of Doylos had two hits apiece. With Terry Mahoncy banging two hits, the Mighty Midgets defeated the Babe Ruth Sluggers, 8-6 in the Frcebody Junior League. The losers had a 9-3 hit advantage, Herb Green hit |.wo triples and a single, Sumncr West two hits and Frank Shorey a homer for the Sluggers. Pitching wildness- SUMMER SPORTS COMPLETE EQUIPMENT FOB SWIMMING, BEACH, PLAY, FISHING, SHOOT. ING, CAfltPING, L A W N G A M E S , HORSESHOES, BADMINTON, BASEBALL, SOFTBALL, GOLF, TEN- MS, T R O P H I E S A N D AWARDS. B YANT Sports [quipinent|| WHOLESALE) and RETAIL COR. MILL find THAMES STS, OPEN EVENINGS TEL. 843 Dionysus Trims Broadways By 8-7 In Ninth Inning Sunset League Rally USS Dionysus turned Ihe tables on Broadway Hardware, squeezing put an 8-7 win to avenge an earlier 2-1 loss, last evening at Cardines Field in Sunset League action. Paced by Charley Lindborg's four hits, the Dionysus broke the bonds of a batting slump with 13 bingles. The poorly supported Joe Viau, brightest pitching star in state schoolboy circles, was the losing twirler, Viau was the third Broadway pitcher, Al Grande pasted three hits and Mollo Sanfilippo and Dan Condry each had two hits for the Broadways. The Dionysus had a 3-2 lead swinging into the sixth, Then Broadway picked up two runs on a walk to Richie MaGeo, Condi'y's single, an error and Peter Dugan's single. But Broadway's temporary 4-S lead wont down the drain in the seventh. Viau was wild, walking' two, hitting one. Those control lapses combined with an error and singles by Lindberg and Del Grosso helped the Dionysus roll up four runs for a 7-4 advantage. Three walks and an error gave Broadway tw'o runs in the last of the seventh. And in the eighth il tied the score when Sanfilippo, a walker was sacrificed along by John Viau and scored on Grancle's single. In the ninth the Dionysus won the game whan Del Grosso's third strike escaped Lcndrum, Kaminskas sacrificed and Rlchcy singled. York, West, 2b Campcmi, rf Vlunolfl, .Ib I I u P J l O h H , } Del (Jioiiso, Totals I I S 1,1 27 13 l l r o n i l n n ? l i n r i l m i r i I I! S u n f l l l p i x ) , of J o h n vliui, 2b, C!ramie, us, 2b Tjondi'iim, HI), L M t i r v M l o , rf A m l r l o H H O . rf. tSanloH, i h McOep, Hi C o n d r y , 1C Ford, ;· M a t l l l n u f , p l O n w r l g h i , D DuBan, 3b Jon Vliui, p I . ' 1 1 1 2 0 u T o l n l s 31 7 10 27 il 6 a S t r u c k out for Joe Yiiui In 9Lh, uiimyNiiN J o 1 n i (i -I o i--s Urmnlmiy o 0 1 (I 1 B ^ 1 0--7 R B I -- L l n d b o r h 2, U l c h r y , J o l i n Vliui, Q r n n d e , C o n d r y , D i i R . i n , 2IJI1-- S a n f i l i p p o 2 , l U t i r v c l l o , D U R U M . K i t -K a n l n f c l c i i i 2, York, John V h i u 2, Santus, . M n l l i l n o h Sp -- C'lvary 2, W e s t , McOoe, M i u h l n o s 1 J -- U l o i n - sns l!i; I3roiutwny 10. I I B P D -- by Viau (Cunipora) W P -- P e l (Jrouso. TO--Rlohey, U -- U b f o l l l , Abbnlizl. T --2:15. Major League B a s e b a l l American League National League RESULTS YESTERDAY Now Y o r K 6-1, W a s h i n g t o n 5-7 ( f i r s t , game, 1 1 I n n l i i K S ) . B o f M o n 8, r i i l l K d e l p h l u \, C l e v e l a n d 3-fi, C l i l t R o !!··(. Imoi'o 2, J J e t r o l L 0. I ' h l l i t d c l p h i u 7, B i u o k l y i i (i New Y o r k ', t ' l i u h u r g l i 1, Chlcu^o 7, til. L o u i s li, M i l w a u k e e 11-2, C l n i - l m n U i l - l STANDING OF THE TEAMS \civ York CIlloilKn IJvtroll W l l H l l l l l K ' D I I I ' l i l l i u l f l i i l i l i i llnlHmorc ItOHlOll VI'IHI T.oit I'l-h (i.U, Hh W IIS ·11 II! · I t ·l:l :m .(·III .salt , (·ID Ml'oiilil? n I ' h M l l l l r l i l l i l R JUIhvaulicc St. l . i l l l l h C l i i c l n i i n l l C I l l l ' I I K H iit Nh u I'M ii \ \ . J I i HI II I ' i ' l . .IISI .(lit ,,·;·;! ..107 .1711 i.'IIIN UAfllES TODAY' U h l u a f r o nt (JlmoUiml ( n i e h t ) , W n a l i l n g l o n a t N e w V o i K ( n l u h t j , D e t r o i t n l U t i l l l m o r u ( n l s l u ) , riiiladolyhlri at Boston, Now Y u r k fit 1 ' l l t . s l j i i i K l i H r o u l d y n in I ' h l l i u U ' l i i l i l i i . S'. J . u n l n ul Ohlniwo C i n c i n n a t i al J I l l w i u i H n ' GAMES SUNDAY B r u u l s l y n n t P l i l l a c l c l u h l n N o w Y o r k nl PMtsljui'i?li ( C l n u l m m l l lU M l h v n n h p c . St. Louis nl. Chicago (2) (.'lilvitho ul C'lcvcliuid W l l - l h l l U f l U M I I I Nl W Y u l l U i M r o l l »l H i i l l l i i i n n " Plilhulellipla at U u i l o n . I-1CADING HITTERS A v i l u , C l e v e l a n d Rouen, C l e v e l a n d B u o b y , A V ' s h l i i B t o n Fox, Chicago Muntlo.' Nsw Y o r k V c r n o n , W l i l n g l n Tulllo, ftetroll. 13ocm c, Doti'oU (r \IJ R II fid 2211 IS i-i DO 208 ,13 70 71 riOU 13 97 v 308 on no 75 27S G2 Sll 07 2111 f, r i 7(1 Gil 281! -17 SS 70 210 38 71 63 231 39 71 PC. ,3!i!l ,837 ,323 ,321 ,320 ,317 ,308 ,308 ,307 anIcier, J H o o l t l v n iili M u e l l e r , New Y o r k 71 H n i i i n c r , P h l l n . (18 J a b l ' n s k l , St. l . o u l u 71 KobliiHon, B ' k l y n I!" Boll, C i n c i n n a t i 72 A l u i ' l n l , HI L o u l i 7 1 S c h ' c n i l l i ' i i H l , St. ]., "1 Muyx, Now Y o r k 72 Ml It II !'(.'. 271 ,',J 1 0 1 ..173 2SJ 17 100 ,!I5D 2«r .12 1)2 ,3'I7 291! 3.S 100 ,:i,'IS ins 'n 07 M* 2H7 Till 100 ,337 2bO 1)7 01 ,33(1 31,1 03 I O B ,335 220 5G S7 .327 RUNS BATTED IN Tribe Nips Chisox Twice; Giants Increase Lead Minoso, Ciliated, 03, Roson, C l o \ e l a n i l , G 7 ; Uoby, Cloviilaiul. G C i M a n t l e , New York, 55; U e r r n , N e w ITorli 54, M i i s l u l , SI l.unl.i, 7 6 ; S n l d o r , U r o o k l j n , rinil . I n l i l o n x k l , Ml. J . « U | N 0 1 pui'li! HodRcH, R r u n l l ) i i , 02. K i l l s - iowkl, C i n c i n n a t i , 00. 1IOM1C RUNS li SUiitli*, X f w Yuri:, Cleveland, 1 1 ; Uoliy IDonc, Detroit. K o r n l a l , I'mwueiuiun anil V e r n o n , W a s h i n g t o n , .13 ouuii. M u s i a l , Ml. T.oul"i, -fi; JIaj"), York. 2 1 , H n u c r , (.'lili'iiRO, r r o t l R U H , l l r n o l d y n , a n d C i n c i n n a t i , 20 eiiuh. 10 walks--cost them the game, The Townies stopped, the Leopards, 3.0-2 in the Cardines Field League, Lqu Moore, Seals andj McKenzie all made two hits for the j winners, Phil Silvia's double was the longest Leopard n i l . FOR SUMMER FUN Swim Fins, Masks Earplugs, Goggles, Noseclips. Tennis and Bacjniinton Rackets Eestringing by Machine Tennis Shoes Sperry Top-Siders Thompson-Forbes, Inc. CASINO BLOCK Newport 3919 . MONEY FOR Y O U R VACATION $ 25-*50 in 1 DAY onyoitfnatneonty or other plant Take care of youv car repairs and vacation expense? at one time . . . then when you return pay according to the schedule you choose. Loons tor any purpoift Coma 'n or, (o lave lime, afion* 6225 1 BULL S T R E E T PUBLIC LOAN C O R P O R A T I O N (liy tlic Associated Frees) Bobby Feller may yet set another chance to win a world series game, one of the f-jw triumphs that lias eluded him during his brilliant pitching career. He doesn't work often any more and when he does he lias to rely on craft and wile instead of'blaz- ing speed. But he continues to be successful and might very wclF get the call in a long series. Cleveland lias been in only one World Series since Feller joined the club. He lost twice in 1948 to the old Boston Braves. Last night lie turned in his fifth victory o£ the season, checking the Chicago White Sox 3-2 on four hits in the opener of a twilight night doubleheader. The Indians grabbed the nightcap, too, by a 5-4 margin and dumped the challenging Chicagoans into third place. "I might'have gotten a pasting except for a- couple of good breaks," Feller admitted after the game. "I didn't have much of anything except pretty fair control." But Feller got some pital help from Larry Doby who contributed a 400 foot home run to tie the score in the- sixlh inning and then singled home the second run in the eighth. Doby was the big Run in the second game as well. His 13th homer of the season came with the score tied and two men aboard in the fifth. The New York Yankees crept in the side door into second place although they split their 13 consecutive Ooublchcader. After beating Washington 6-5 in 11 innings they bowed 7-4 to rookie Dean Stone who won his seventh against a single loss. The Yankees haven't apturcd a twin bill since August oflast season. The New York Liants stretched their National League lead to five full games. They whipped Pittsburgh 9-5 with a five-run rally in the seventh inning and Brooklyn lost its fourth straight, this time 7-C to the Philadelphia Phillies. In other National League action Milwaukee beat Cincinnati twice, 11-4 and 2-1 and Chicago edged St. Louis 7-6, the seventh time- the cubs have tripped the Cardinals in nine starts. Elsewhere in the American League Boston thumped Philadelphia 8-4 and Baltimore used a three-hit shutout by Joe Coleman to turn back Detroit 2-0, The Yankees' first game victory cume after Washington had moved into a 5-4 lead in the top of the ninth. Yogi Berra singled home the run in the last of the n i n t h , Edwards' Victor In Babe Ruth Tilt With John Franco firinfi a three hit, IS strike-out shutout, Edwards' blankal Pine Hill, 4-0, in a Babe Ruth League game at the Newport Mold. Tom's Service St?tion and Ihe Newport Lions played a suspended game with the Lions ahead, 4-3, in the sixth inning. The tilt will be completed on Augusi 6. Kdwards' victory rapapullcd them into third place from their previous ninth place position. Franco scored two of his team's four runs mid .stole throe bases for the winners. Dave Le Favour socked a single and a double to pace Edwards' b a l l i n g attack. The Indians' hits, all singles, vvcro made by John Kelly, Don Wyatl and Bob Correlra. Losing pi I chcr Lloyd Beaudettc allowed only six hits, but walked six and wns given poor support. In the Tom's--Lions game, the suspension came in the sixth inning, With Tom's Manuel Peters at bal, two outs, and rujiners on second and third, Fetors swung and missed a second strike. Thinking he hud missed a third strike and noting that the catcher for the Lions, Byron Carroll, had dropped Ihe ball, Peters look off for first At this, Carroll heaved the bal past first base and two runners scored. After an argument which followed, Umpires Mac-Donald and Jacob decided to call the game and to replay the rest of Die ( i l l on August 6, Peters will be at bat with two slries and the rest of the situation will be (he same. The Lions' Pelei- Rector pitched and came through in the clutch again in the 11th with a single lhat scored Bob Cevv with the winning tally. The Yankees found themselves five runs behind aftex- 2'^ innings of the second game and couldn't catch up against the Senators. The Giants and Dodgers, fresh from battling each other for three days, both tried rookie pitchers last night and neitherone survived. Ramon Monzant threw three no- hit innings for the Giants in Pittsburgh but had to be yanked during a foui-run Pittsburgh rally in the fourth. Eusly Rhodes,.who won two of the three games against Zrooklyn with pinch hit singles, delivered another single, again as a pinch hitter, to start the Giants' big inning. Pete Wojey, just up from Mobile, started for Brooklyn and lasted until the fifth in Philadelphia. The big blow for he Phillies, however, was a three run homer by Del Ennis off Clem Labine in the eighth. Home runs produced the Milwaukee victories. Eddie Mathews hit two in the first game when Henry Aaron and Joe Adcock got one apiece. In Ihe second game Del Crandall's fifth inning horner oft Fred Baczewslti provided the winning margin. Baczewskt gave up only two other hits, Winner Gene onley limited the Redlegs to four. Vic Raschi, who had a 6-4 record with the New York Yankees on this date a year ago, now a 6-4 record with St. Louis. His loss to the Cubs yesterday was his fourth. Home runs by Ranndy Jackson and Dee Fondy helped lead to the defeat. Brewer Bests Athletics, 84, For Red Sox BOSTON Wi-Rooklo Tom Brew- cr, the brightest of the Boston Red Sox new pitching finds, has evened his freshman season's record at four wins and four losses. A'nd to fans who have watched the 22-year-old righthander lose one-run decisions to the American League's top clubs, It's satisfying to know ilia 1 the once-powerful Red Sox are getting him some runs. Brewer, whose only previous organized baseball season was with (he IIlRh l^olnf - Thomasvlllc Ill-Toms In the Class D North Carolina Stnte League, dispatched the Philadelphia Athletics with seven hits last night. The husky South Carolinian who Joined the Red Sox direct from mil. itury service this spring, finally was given home runs. The 8-4 margin by which the Sox- disposed of Ihe A's was the first decision involving Brewer decided by more than two-runs, Brewer's previous victories were 4-3 and 5-4 over Detroit, and 2-1 over Chicago. Ills losses were 4-6 against Philadelphia, 0-1 against Chicago, 3-4 ngalnst Cleveland and 1-2 Against Detroit. Doubly satisfying for Brewer was the fact that yesterday's victory was racked up at the expense of A's rookie Bob Trice, who beat Brewer in his first major league sinri and had beaten the Sox twicp. Truman Clevenger, with a J-^t record, is slatctl to pitch for Boston today against Alex Kellner (3-8) ns the teams play the second of their three game Fenway Park s^-ics. SI'OKTS IN By tlio AMoulnlcd Press DETROIT Dick Mayor of SI. Petersburg, Flu., and Freddie Haas of New Orleans shared the lead at (lip hnlfwoy point of the Motor City Open, each with 138. a four h i t l e r and fanned 15. also drove a Iwo run homer in first InnlnR. Wayne Hatch had two hits for Edwards, while McWceney Inshod a single and a double for the Lions. One? game is scheduled for tonight: Artesian Wells lakes on J. T. O'Connell's in an encounter at the Newport Field NEWPORT ROOFING CO. con BARRETT SHINGLES Vernon Aver Tel. 2844-2848 SWIM POOLS FUSTIC and CANVAS RIGID J. B. STEEL Po( O f f i c e (JiilldlnK O|i|iu»l(e Anchorage 70,1 Wr.t M K l n nnnd Tel. 50T WE NEED GOOD 50-51 -52 USED CARS EXCELLENT TRADES ON '54 DESOTOS and PLYMOUTHS Easy Terms Bank Rates 36 Mos. to Pay MALCOLM S. BUMP DKSOTO--PLYMOUTH 430-447 THAMES ST. 'PHONIC 71B--4S2i Open Evening* Demltr'n Llecnn* #284 ·ALES A iicirvicic

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