Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 1, 1963 · Page 34
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July 1, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 34

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Monday, July 1, 1963
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Monday, Jul 1. 1963 By JIM BECKER Associated Pre** Sports Writer If ttbbiti Roberts will stop sobbing softly over there in the cor- iter, we will discuss what the Boston ftjed Sox learned over the weekend about how to beat the New York Yankees. F 1 First, they learned that Yogi Berra's .186 batting average does not indicate that he can't hit any more. Then they learned that you do not give the Yankees four outs in an inning. And you definitely do not give them five. And Robin's problem? * Well, Roberts has pitched in 573 major league games but the one tie is likely to remember in the Wee hours of the morning when Sleep comes hard, is the first game of Sunday's Baltimore-Kansas City double header. Roberts went 13 1-3 innings in muggy heat, left with one out in' the 14th, a runner on second and the score tied 1-1. Meanwhile, his Oriole mates had left 13 men on base. the second game 4 -2, The Minnesota Twins won their seventh straight 6-2 over Washington, and Detroit trimmed the Los Angeles Angels 6-5. In the National League, Houston edged the leading St. Louis Cardinals 1*0, San Francisco beat Cincinnati 7-3, Milwaukee blanked Los Angeles 7-0, Pittsburgh shutout the New York Mets 3-0 and Philadelphia defeated Chicago 3-2, Old Yogi, now 38 and used mostly as a coach and pinch hitter this season, slugged a three-run homer in the first inning off Red Sox starter Bill Monbouquctte for all the runs the Yankees needed. The Red Sox got nine hits off Whitey Ford—who won his 12th and ninth straight decision—and reliever Hal Reniff who came on in the seventh. Monbouquette, who had \^on nine straight, and Arnold Earley held the Yanks to five. Although the Red Sox stranded nine men in the first four innings of the second game, they had a 2-1 lead in the Yankee fourth. With in the bases loaded, Boston let A walk, a ground out, and then I first baseman Dick Stuart Tony Kubek's two-out grounder go reliever Dick Hall served a two- run single to Doc" Edwards. The 3-1 loss was pinned on Roberts. The Orioles struggled 12 innings in the second game to win 4-3. The Yankees pasted the Red Sox twice, 4-2 and 11-4, and may have buried any pennant hopes that lurked in the Boston breast. The double win gave the Yankees a two-game American League lead, and dropped the Red Sox AVz games back. The second place Chicago White Sox. split, dropping the opener to the Cleveland Indians 8-4 for their third straight loss, before winning through his legs for a three-ruri, three-base error. • r In the seventh, the Red Sox messed up a foul pop by Roger Maris, who promptly singled, and then Chuck Shilling made his second error of the season on a two* out grounder. Four runs followed. Two-run homers by Max Alvis, Mike de la Hoz and Woody Held powered the Indians in their opener. Dick Donovan lost a shutout in i the ninth. Gary Peters pitched a seven- hitter in the-second game for his fifth victory, and tliird over the Indians. Pete Ward had two hits including his 10th homer and Tom McCraw singled home two runs for the White Sox. Minnesota held onto third spot, 2% games back, as Camil Pascual and Mike Fornieles teamed for the victory. Pascual left after three innings when his arm stiffened. He had not pitched since June 12 because of a muscle strain in his right shoulder, but he fanned five of the 10 batters he faced before he left. Jimmie Hall's three-run homer was the big blow. The A 's didn't get a hit until the seventh. Dick McAuliffe hit a lead-off homer in the ninth off Los Angeles relief ace Julio Navarro for the Detroit victory. For the An- r ^^^^V I of Like to have PLENTY i i VACATION MONEY r I I I I pat Up i i Thousands use our Go Now ~Pay Later plan. With good credit and steady | | employment, you're all set. j • To arrange tor money for i J vacations or to pay bills _ • ...call, write or come in. { You emit dmpmnd om PUBLIC TlNANCE COKPORATiQti I I I r I 64th Tri-State Tennis Tourney Starts Today CINCINNATI (AP) — The 64th Tri-State Tennis Tournament starts today with defending champion Marty Riessen and Roberta Alison' the top-seeded entries among 125.' Eighty-four men and 41 women entered the week-long tournament. Riessen, a Hinsdale, 111., Northwestern University senior is ranked ninth nationally in singles. He upset Frank Fox to win the title last year and he comes to Cincinnati fresh from winning the 1963 Tennessee Valley Invitational championship. Miss Alison, of Alexander City, Ala., finished second last year. Julie Heldman, New York, the 1962 winner, won't compete this year because of illness.. in gels, Leon Wagner had a go day in the field, hit his 19th homer raised his batting average to a league leading .351 and his RBI total to 57. ^-4 U. Vu^flb f J I EXTRA EFFORT — Minnesota Twins outfielder Bob Allison goes high up on the rightfield fence to catch a long fly hit by Washington's Larry Osborne in the fourth inning Sunday. The Twins AX Sox Lose Ground to Yankees (UPI) 58 8. Prairi* 342-0161 I Wins Cycle Cro CLARKSVILLE, Mo. Olaf Moetus of Indianapolis, Ind., overcame Bob Parsons of La Canada, Calif., in the final 25 feet Sunday to capture the 100-kilometer national championship bicycle race. The 17-year-old Moetus thus earned the right to represent the United States in the international races in Belgium -next month. CHICAGO (AP) - The Chicago White Sox are exactly today in they were a week ago today in the American League despite their recent success against the New York Yankees. Last Monday the Sox opened a four-game set with the Yankees and took three of the games to climb within percentage points of first place. Then Cleveland came to town and the only reason the Sox aren't any more than two behind the Yankees is they won the second games because Pete Ward clubbed his 10th opener but they all came in the homer for the only run Peters ninth after Cleveland had kayoed needed while rookie Tom McCraw Juan Pizarro (9-4) and taken an singled home two more and rookie shortstop Al Weis, filling in for Ron Hansen who came up with a stiff neck, singled in another run. The Sox scored four runs in the SHOP B.EGoodrich game of a doubleheader Sunday, 4-0, after dropping the opener 8-4. Once again the Sox are ready for a four-game series .with the New York Yankees and once again they are two games behind the leaders. Only this time they play in Yankee Stadium where the Bombers have a 24-8 record. Rookie Gary Peters and a few other first year men helped save the Sox from disaster. Peters, hurling his first complete game green flag dropped to begin in the majors, yielded seven hits race - An( * although he lost the for his fifth victory of 'the sea- lead four times, he grabbed it 25 laps from the end of the 267-lap race and held on until he piloted his powerful white 1963 Chevrolet under the checkered flag. The North Carolina chicken farmer picked up $15,560 in first Big Stock Car Race Sunday at Atlanta Raceway ATLANTA (UPD— Robert (Junior) Johnson, the pride of Ronda, N.C., crossed the finish line at the Atlanta International Raceway Sunday afternoon in the same position he started the Dixie 400 stock car race 3 hours and 18 minutes earlier—ahead of the field. • Johnson, who began the race at the outside pole position, roared | Larry Jackson suffered his into the lead the moment the 8-0 lead on two-run homers by Max Alvis,- Mike de la Hoz and Woody Held. Before embarking for New York and their big series with the Yankees, the Sox will engage their cross-town rivals, the Chicago Cubs, in their annual exhibition game tonight in which the proceeds go to various boys baseball clubs in the Chicago area. The Cubs suffered a 3-2 loss at Philadephia Sunday. They were limited to six hits by Art Mahaffey and Johnny Klippstein but two of them came off the bat of Ron Santo. Santo singled in the seventh inning and homered in the ninth after the Cubs had fallen behind M. This raised his average to ,327. His homer was his 12th, CLEVELAND, Ohio <AP)-tfa- tlonal Opeti ehafflpfoft Jfuliitt B£ ros hit a ball out of bounds on m sixth hole in the third round F J iir r f r iT ninur 1 ' LOS ANGELES (AP) the Indians QUINT'S TIRE SERVICE 644 E. Main Phone 343-1141 place cash. Crossing the finish line moments after Johnson was Fred Lorenzen in his 1963 Ford. Lorenzen, of Charlotte, N.C., received $6,015 in prize money. New B.F.Goodrich COMMANDER 220 built with TRUCK-TIRE TOUGH Super-Synf Guaranteed 15 Months m w ONLY LOW PRICES ON /M-L SIZES! W hitewalls only slightly higher 1 * : ±2 ?3 (6,70 x 15 . Mac* . r 1 , ha f\w yn MflNIY DOWH WITH YOUR QU> ™U Pay as little as %% • COMMANDER 220 -built with the same type rugged rubber used in heavy- duty B.F.Goodrich truck tires! ALL-NYLON CORD for extra st .j 1-1 i.1 I Guaranteed 21 Months NYLON LONG MILER and safety! A GUARANTEE YOU CAN TRUS1 n i L All B.F Goodrich tiredre £-.at.'. «v - .. : OiJts. c Jts, breads '.-i-^-'J r/ 1 i- t '-i- • • rep >ou • t- 1 fi -f.'.\,ifv e • td>i hst pr-ce. Your 6 f.OosviMiri oe* : o-r ; . •. j Guaranteed 24 Months BIG EDGE SI LVERTOWN "1 WHITE a Helm 11 SOX vs. CUBS .4 Whitewalls slightly higher F • , • ' til -.-.'i t -e -.'A j 'n.t car. r-ra ^ a THE SOUND CITIZEN 1400 ON YOU1 DIM acquisition of Ron Perranoski by the Los Angeles Dodgers may have been one of their luckiest i speculative investments. The Dodgers just reached into a hat three years ago and out came Perranoski, an unknown Polish boy. the 26-year-old left-hander has won nine games in relief and has an outside chance of surpassing the major league record for most victories by a relief pitcher in one year. Pittsburgh's Roy Face set the record in 1959 when he won 16. The/ Dodgers got Perranoski from the Chicago Cubs. There have been deals transacted with trading stamps that attracted more attention. i The Dodgers agreed to give the Cubs infieJder Don Zimmer. Chi* ^ cago, in return, presented the Dodgers with a list of five players from which they could select three. The Dodgers picked infielder John Goryl, outfielder Lee Handley and Perranoski. The ' Cubs, suspecting perhaps that they could be prosecuted for fraud, also threw in about $25,000. F a • Since he joined the Dodgers in 1961, Perranoski has won 25 games and saved 31 others. He has lost 13. In 257 innings, he has allowed only nine home runs, an average of less than one every 28 innings. of the $110,400 Cleveland Open tournament and the mfseiM turned the golf world topsy-turvy. The errant shot, only one that mnt out of botinds'in four days, caused Bdros to take » two-over par seven on this hole, cost him $17,683.33 in cash afa) prevented him from setting a new annual money won record. Mad Boros scored a par 5 on the hole which is considered al* most a certain birdie, since the pros usually reach the 511-yard green irt two strokes, the National Open king would have won the $22,000 top prize and there would have been no need for today's JB- hole playoff for the title between Arnold Palmer, Tony Lema and Tommy Aaron. Boros birdied the same hole easily in the fourth round Sunday, reaching it with two wood shots as he scored a 65 on the par 71 Beechmont Country Club cuurse in a valiant effort to win, He fell one shy, however, as Pal­ mer and Lemi nared tirm ffi totals into (Mr* JHMf tot tour hotel tn the deadlock tn today* 18-hefc» *«ra/ mat the wittier pieki up $B,W ind the two othfcrt g<* $«.ftW BOMS received $4,fti6.tt he tied Sam Snead and Jack ftirke At ft?4. ft ran his year's earnings to $M t - Aaron, M-ye«r-old diJiMivllte. Oa., goWer, who reached the finals of the 1951 National Amateur; haa never won a tournament in his three years bn the tour, Lema, a Sd-year-old, ex-ftfirina who served in Korea, has been a pro since 1059, but created no furor until the last three months of 1962 when he, won $20,000. Palmer, of Ligonier, Pa., is golf- dom's "Mr. Everything." This is Palmer's third straight playoff. He won the Thunderbird Open in overtime two weeks ago an A w fh« National Ooen the same way mm DISTILLERS COMPANY, % 1. C. IUNDCD WHISKEY. 88 PROOF. 88% MMH KUTMl WlllfI 4 * * h ~ * - k > _ h I . I * h m * 1 - Id- f _\ - F * I F • W M I *.''.'.'., V.'-V •# h p % i - + , > 1 p < * i • _ ^ ±M * • - * \ • » ^ ^ • i k | . L | % h - m • * • h - • " M • I » M p . ^ . i 4 ^ i h . ^ • • J h%a Pl l¥l4 A J h 4 I • • * • ••••JhfrirnHIBi BiBinV4 % 4 J I ri , -v./.,v i \ l ..v^ • • I 4 • • ri • • - - - - . k w . . . 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