The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on August 22, 1962 · Page 17
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The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · Page 17

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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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y THE \ KANSAS CITY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1§82. MARVS HOMERi Reds Gain on Front Runners. ENDS MET SKID C Pinch 3*Run Blast by Throne- teerry Beats Pittsburgh, 5 to 4. CASEY SHinS COACHES Four Work at First Base as 13-Game Losing Streak Ends. New velous York (AP) — Mar-1 Marv Throneberryi HICAGO (AP)-Marty Keough’s 2-run inside- the-park homer in the ei^th inning and the 4-hit pitching of Jim Maloney' gave the Cincinnati Reds a 2-0 victory over the Chicago Cubs yesterday. The triumph was a vital one for the defending champions who picked up ground in their bid to overtake the league-leading Los Angeles Dodgers and the second-place San Francisco Giants—both of whom were idle. Cincinnati pulled within five CiNCINNATt. , AB R Hj came out of the first base i cardeMs.s* . ! KeooBh.lf coaching box with two out in the ninth inning last night and blasted a 3-run j home run that enabled the | New York Mets to defeat iVa'^s'i^a e, 2 b the Pittsburgh Pirates, 5-4, i in the second game of ai double-h e a d e r and snap their latest losing streak at 13 games. The Mets had contrived to lose the opener, 8-6, after they led by two runs going into the ninth. Throneberry liad been inserted in the first base coaching box after a game of musical chairs by Casey Stengel, manager. All told, the Mets employed four first base coaches during the game. They were trailing, 4-1, going Into the ninth, and Harvey Haddix appeared to have matters under control for the Pirates. But Richie Ashburn opened w’ith a pinch-hit single Joe CHICAGO. AB R H Landrum.cf Hubbs,2b Williams.lf liBartks.lb 2 Altman,rf OlSanto,3b 0 Rodgers.ss ' Beriell.c Cardwell,p bWill OcBrock OlElsfon.p 3 4 0 4 0 4 0 4 0 3 0 3 0 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 M *0 Totals 34 2 91 Totals a—Walked for Maloney in 9th. b—Walked for Cardwell in 8th. c—Ran for Will in 8th. C^NCINNATI .............. 000 000 020-2 CHICAGO ........................ 000 000 000-0 E—None. PO-A—Cincinnati 27-9, Chicago 27-12. DP—Rodgers, Hubbs-Banks, Zimmer, Blasingame-Coleman. Left—Cin- cinrtati 8, Chicago 5. 2B—Cardenas, Rodgers, Coleman, Zimmer, HR—Keough. RBI—Keough 2. IP H R ER BB SO MalOTtey (W, 8-4) .... 8 3 0 0 2 9 Henry ....................... 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cardwell (L, 8-12) ..8 8 2 2 2 5 Elston ...................... 1 1 0 0 1 0 U—Boggess, Landes, Steiner. T—2:42. A—9,617. O'S TAP CHISOX Big 10 Renews Rose Bowl Pact. ON ROBIN’S ARM r Roberts Pitches 242nd Victory in Majors, 9 to 1, Against Early Wynn. POWELL SPARKS BIRDS Homer in the First inning Puts Chicago Behind to Stay. games of Los Angeles and one and one-half of the Giants. Maloney and Don Cardwell, who had a string of 17 scoreless innings going into the eighth, were locked in a pitching duel until Keough’s telling blow. Leo Cardenas opened the eighth with a single—his third hit of the game. Keough failed in an attempt to bunt the first pitch and then HE DIDN’T MAKE THE CATCH—Ron Santo, Chicago Cub third baseman, sprawls head-over-heels as he makes unsuccessful attempt to catch double down third-base line in fifth inning hit by Leo Cardenas of Cincinnati—(Wire- photo). took a called strike before sending a sinking liner to right field. George Altman attempted to Early Wynn of Chicago, seeking his 299th pitching triumph, ¡failed to last the first inning. After issuing a bases-loaded walk to force in a run, the 42-year-old veteran served up a home run ball to John Powell. Powell, who celebrated his 21st birthday Friday, was bom two years after Wynn made his major league pitching debut. Roberts, 35, allowed seven hits and struck out five as he won his eighth game of 1%2 and lowered his earned run average to run his string to 64 successive I to 2.53. A ninth-inning home HICAGO (AP)—The Big Ten and the Athletic Association of W’estern Universities formally bonded, themselves with a continuous Rose Bowl game football contract today. The contract has no fix«i term of years to run, but either party may cancel it by giving two years notice. The signing climaxed nearly two years of maneuvering by : the Big Ten to marshal the required majority votes from its membership to put the New Year’s day spectacle in Pasadena back on a contract basis. The pact, first signed for the 1947 game, ended with the demise of the Pacific Coast conference after the 1960 contest. Efforts to renew it with the new A. A. W. U. (consisting of 242nd major league victory. | Stanford, U. C. U. A., ^utoern California, California, Washing- Baltimore (AP) — Robin Roberts, given strong batting support by the Baltimore Orioles, stopped the Chicago White Sox, 9-1, last night as he notched his went. In the 1961 game, the Bill Re^, Big Ten commis Gophers lost to Washington, 17- i sioner, said Minnesota will not W ^ ,rv«_ «_ i ^ A ^ * __ .«.II .awZliikl .M. 4 a AA W« a 4 A 7. In 1962, Ohio State was invited but refused the bid. It then was extended to Minnesota, which trimmed U. C. L. A. 21 3. The A. A. W. U. will be represented in the game by its conference champion. The Big Ten, however, stipulates that none of its teams can appear twice in succession. be eligible to compete in the 1963 game. The Big Ten’s cut of the proceeds after all expenses nets about $350,000. In voting for the contract, Minnesota, Michigan, Michigan State, Purdue, Iowa and Indiana were for it. W’isconsin, Illinois, Northwestern and Ohio State against it. games without an error. Hubbs, by Floyd Robinson ruined who set the National league bis shut out bid. make a shoestring catch but the' mark for second basemen last | . Baltimore added to its 5-0 baU rolled all the way with both week, is now within range of i brst-inning lead with two more nmners scormg. Ken Hubbs, Cub rookie second basement, handled six chances the major league record of 73 errorless games by Bobby Doerr of the Boston Red Sox in 1948. DON HOAK tags Rod Kanehl at third base after rundown as Dick Groat watches—(\V irephoto). Tax Bite Make» for Sliorler Track Seíison, Canandaigua, N. Y. (AP)— The financially troubled Finger Lakes race track will close Labor day, 12 days earlier than planned, because, a track official said yesterday, the state is taking too large a share of the pari­ mutuel tax. The track is about 1 million dollars in the red, the official said. Of the 15 per cent tax, the state takes 10 per cent and the track 5 per cent. • Liston, Wcitlhin^ 224, Starts Hard Training \ K m the fourth on run-scoring doubles by Jerry Adair and Russ Snyder. Ron Hansen knocked in the final two runs with singles in the fifth and seventh innings. CHICAGO. ! A8 R H Favorites Fall hi First Round Of Girls’ Golf Buffalo, N. Y. (AP)—Renee Powell, daughter of an East Canton, Ohio golf professional turned giant-killer yesterday and Marsha Houghton, a tiny 12- year-old from Modesto, Calif., turned gallery favorite in first round upset victories at the 14th U. S. Golf association girls junior championships. Miss Powell, first Negro ever to enter the event, startled Ann Baker, a pre-toumey favorite ÜRORA, ILL. (AP)—Sonny Liston, heavyweight challenger, weighing in at 224 pounds, began a month of intensive workouts at Aurora Downs race tract yesterday to reduce a bulging waistline for his title fight with champion Floyd Patterson September 25. Liston’s adviser, Jack Nilon of Philadelphia, said Sonny ; would be down to a trim 210 i ’ or 212 pounds for the fight in I Comiskey park. “I feel good,” Liston said between 15 rounds of exercises in an improvised canvas-covered gym. Liston shadow boxed for three 3-minute rounds, rapped the punching bag impressively for another three rounds and danced a buck and wing as he skipped rope to the tune of Train.” Then trainers tossed a 12- pound medicine ball at Liston’s midriff a dozen or so times in an effort to reduce his stomach and tone up the muscles. Patterson is expected to hold his first sparring session next Saturday or Sunday at Marycrest in Elgin, 111. Odds-makers say Liston is a 7 to 5 favorite. Liston is about that optimistic. Aparicio,ss 4 o Fox,2b 4 o 'ningh'm.lb 4 O R'bins'n,rf 4 1 ^ ; Maxwell.lf 4 O N 1 fi h t A. Smith,3b 3 O " H'rshb'ger,cf 4 O ; Lollar,c 3 O Wynn,p O O Joyce.p 1 O aRoselli 1 O T'f'nthaler.p O O bSadowski 1 O Lown.p O O BALTIMORE. AB R H 1iAda!r,2b 5 2 2 1 Snyder,cf 5 1 2 l!Herrog,rf 4 o 1 1 Gentile,Ib 3 2 0 1 B. R'bins'n,3b 3 2 1 ton and Washington State) were blocked by a tie-killing 5-5 Big Ten vote. Ohio State’s switch to the negative created the deadlock. Last winter, however, Minnesota changed its stand to the affirmative, providing the required, 6-4, majority authorizing negotiations with the A. A. W. U. For the last two Rose Bowl games, the A. A. W. U. selected | its opponent from the nation at large. Both times Minnesota how to soften up a summer beard GREATER K. C. SOFTBALL TOURNEY SCHEDULE. liPowelLIf 0 Triandos.c llHansen.ss OiRoberts.p 0 0 Totals 0 0 0 3 1 1 3 1 1 4 0 2 3 0 0 33 *9 ÏÔ TONIGHT AT BLUE VALLEY PARK. OVERHAND DIVISION. 7:00—Bendox vs. Swope Park Baptist. 8:30—G. I. Joes vs. Moon Shiners. AT FORTY-SEVENTH AND AGNES. OVERHAND DIVISION. 7:00—Pittman vs. Army Map Service. 8:30—Sheffield Armco vs. Red Lion Inn. AT NORTHEAST NO. 1. CLASS B, DIVISION NO. 1. 7 ;0&—Spartans vs. Commerce Trust. 8:30—Johrmy's vs. Pyle. AT NORTHEAST NO. 7. CLASS B, DIVISION NO. 1. 7.00—Henson vs. Van Keirsbilk. 8:30—Save-U-More vs. Local 66. AT NORTHEAST NO. 3. CLASS B, DIVISION NO. 1. *7:00—Mossie Alarm vs. Waddell Reed. *8:30—Mohawks vs. Mobile Oil. *—Losers out, 2-Ioss tournament. and Totals 33 1 7. a—Struck out for Joyce In 5th. b—Fouled out for Tiefenthaler In 8th. CHICAGO .........................OOO 000 001—1 BALTIMORE .................... 500 210 lOx—9 E—A. Smith. PO-A—Chicago 24-8, Baltimore 27-7. DP—Fox-Aparicio-Cunningham, Hansen-Adair-Gentile. Left—Chicago 6, Baltimore 7. 2B—Adair, Snyder, B. Robinson, Fox. HR—Powell, F. Robinson. S— Roberts. RBI—F. Robinson, Adair, Snyder, B. Robinson, Powell 4, Hansen 2. IP H R ER BB SO Wynn (L, 6-10) Vs 3 5 5 2 0 ■ Joyce ...........................4 2 2 0 0 “If I didn’t think I was going i Tietenthaler . 3 3 2 2 4 0 to win this fight, I wouldn’t be Roberts (W, 8-6) 9 7 1115 fighting,” he said. * t-^ 2 “o 9 "^a^ 9 , 632 .'’"'''' clearance NAMED BRAND AUTO AIR CONDITIONERS Prices BeginniiHi As Low As $18499 1-Year, 12,000-Mile Warranty STATE AUTO AIR 1S49 State Ave., K. C, Kansas FA. 1-4663 7502 Metcalf, 0. P., Kansas Nl. 8-3333 Open 7 Days how to soften up a summer beard Save the hose for gardening. A palmful of Remington Pre Shave counters perspiration, keeps your beard moist the right way. Lubricates cutters to run freer. Your shaver glides over your face slick,as a new skate. Costs just SI.00, VALMY THOMAS SHOT. Assailant Takes Own After Altercation. Life Christopher walked. Elroy Face came in to pitch for the Pirates. He struck out Charlie Neal but Felix Mantilla singled, scoring Ashburn. Frank Thomas flied out and Christopher, who had stopped at second on Mantilla’s single, went to third. That put Mets on first and third and Throneberry directing traffic at first. Stengel waved him in to pinch hit and dispatched the panting Ashburn to coach at first. Throneberry then blasted h i s 13th of the year for the ball game. The Mets coaching merry-go- Atlanta (AP)—Valmy Thomas, former major league catcher now with Atlanta in the Inter- from Maryville, Tenn., 2 and 1. ¡national baseball league, w^as Little Marsha turaed back, reported in critical condition Jackie King of Alameda, 1-up, 3 ^ 0 !. The 32-year-old Negro, a native of the Virgin islands, apparently was shot, according to Lt. R. F. Jordan of the coro- on the country club of Buffalo’s 6,102-yard, par 72 course. Roberta Albers, meanwhile, the Temple Terrace, Fla., bomber with apparently the, , ,,- u i ^ t soundest game in the tourna-: "f ® Cleveland Lyo^, ment, disiSised of Susan Blazer:“2. **>o then took his own life, of D^llasV5 and 4. Mary Lou!^.™® «hooting resulted from a Daniel of Louisville, beat San- J®P“‘® «'f®® ® Tho"ias dra Post of Oakville. Ont., 4 «®^ the house, crossed a street ggjj 3 and collapsed. STOCK "CA^S ATI i VERSIDE Ten-Race Card to Begin at 7:30 o'clock. The 50-lap championship fea- i ture for super-mc^ified stock round stStedTn The fifTh^ set for tonight at River- Solly Hemus, at third base, was side stadium, offers Bob Wil• liams a chance to gam ground on point leader Junior Hower. The 21-year-old Williams, winner last week, will be trying to pick up number three for the season. Double points will be awarded on the extra-distance grind. The two leaders will face plenty of opp^ition in their battle for starting sj^ts in the 50-lapper, with a field of 35 drivers expected. Included are Tom Corbin, Carrollton, Mo., a strong second last week until a spin took him out; Jerry Weld, track record holder. Bud Hunrd- cutt and Dick Sutcliffe. Three races, including a 25- lap feature, for late-model, street-condition stock cars, have been added to the Riverside card. Time trials for the 10- race program will get under way at 7:30 o’clock. thrown out for arguing with Frank Walsh, umpire. Stengel then inserted himself at third. Then he retired and sent Cookie Lavagetto from first to third and Gene Woodling to first. Throneberry replaced Woodling when the latter was called in to pinch it. PITTSBURGH. ! NEW YORK. AB R H AB R H Groal.ss 6 1 2:Christoph'r,rf 3 11 5 0 T.Neal.ss 3 1 1 3 2 1.Mantilla,3b 5 0 1 3 0 i; Thomas,If 5 12 0 10 Hickman,ct 2 0 0 0 0 0 aThr'nb'ry.lb 3 0 1 4 1 THerrschW/lb 10 0 1 llAshburn,cf 3 1 1 1 0 Kanehl,2b 3 0 0 1 0 Ptgnatano,t 3 1 1 0 OieWcxxlling 10 0 0 0’Anderson,p 3 1 0 0 0 Craig,p 0 0 0 0 0 Daviautt.p 0 0 0 0 0 ---------0 1 Totals 35 6 8 i 0 0 Virdon.cf Skinner,lf Burgess,c cGoss Leppert,c Clemente,rf Clendenon,1b 3 dMarsh'ILIb 1 Hoak,3b 4 Mazeroskl,2b 3 Gibbon,p 2 Francis,? 1 Lamabe,p 0 bSchofield 1 Olivo,p 1 Face.P 0 LB.F.Goodrich i K J {sHOP ^ at Your Convenient B. F. Goodrich Store I -OPEN EVENINGS TILL V P. M. ' *1060 Minn. ( K. C.. Kas.) MA. 1-2205 5880 Beverly (Mission) HE. 2-1644 *3219Troost PL. 3-3937 FREE MOUNTING 3744 Broadway VA. 1-477 PRE-LABORD^ Totals 37 8 8 . . , t a Fouled out for Hickman in 5th. 1 b—Grounded out for Lamabe in 8th. c—Ran for Burgess In 9th. ' a—Safe on error for Clendenon In 9th. e—Flied out for Pignatano in 9th. PITTSBURGH ......................1S5 NEW YORK u 000-6 E—Hoak, Kanehl, Vlrdon, Clendenon, Mantilla. PO-A—Pittsburgh 27-11, New York 27-9. Left—Pittsburgh 12, New York 11. 28—Groat 2, Clemente, Burgess. HR— Thomas. SB—Christopher. S—Neal. RBI— Vlrdon 2, Burgess, Clemente, Marshall, Olivo, Christopher, Mantilla 2, Thomas, Pignatano. IP H R ERBBSO Gibbon ....................... 3^ 1 1 1 5 2 Francis...................... TS 3 4 4 2 1 Lamabe ..................... 1^ 2 1 0 0 0 Olivo (W. 4-1). .......... 1 2 0 0 1 1 Face ...................... 1 0 0 0 0 0 Anderson ......... 84 7 6 3 6 6 Craig (L, 7-20) , 4 i 2 0 3 1 Daviault . 4 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—By Anderson (Skinner). U—Walsh, Weyer, Conlan, Burkhart. T—3:35. SECOND GAME. PITTSBURGH. 1 NEW YORK. AB R HI AB R H Virdon.cT 4 1 llChristopher,rf 4 1 1 1 0 NeaLss 5 0 0 OiMantilla,3b 5 0 ©¡Thomas,tf 5 Groat,ss « |kinner,lf 4 Clemente,rf 0 |tuart,1b._ 4 ^zereekl,2) 4 3 bSÄ. Lepperf,« Haddix.p Pace,p Totals 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 34 4 7 Hickman,ct 3 eThroneberry 1 Herrscher.lb 4 Kanehl,2b 3 Cannizzaro,« 2 aWoodling 1 Daviautt.p 0 cPignatano,« 1 AAoofhead,p 2 bColeman,c 1 R. G. Miller^» 0 dAshbum 1 a—Struck out for 1 Totals 38 S 12 Cannizzaro In 6th. b—Struck out for Moorhead In 6th. c—Grour, jnded out tor Daviault In 8th. d—Singled for R. G. Miller in 9th. e—Hit home rvn tor Hickman in 9th. PITTSBURGH ................. 210 000 100-4 NE^W YORK . 000 100 004—5 E—None. PO-A—Pittsburgh 26-8 (two out when winning run scored). New York 27-10. DP—Moorhead-Kanehl-Herrscher. Left—Pittsburgh 4, New York 10. 2B— Herrscher. HR—Leoperf, Throneberry. SB—Goss. RBI—Stuart 2, Leppert, Haddix, Monti Ho, Throneberry 3, Kanehl. IP H R ER BB SO 8 10 3 3 3 9 % 2 2 2 0 ) t ! ? ? ^ t 1 0 0 0 0 1 Haddix ......... Face (L, 8-5) AAoorhead R. G. Millar (W, 2-1) 1 P§—Canotaarn. 0—Walsh, Weyer, Con- Ian, Bwkhan. T—2:37. A-4,184. 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