Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 10, 1963 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1963
Page 11
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Eight Returning Regulars Form Toulon Grid Nucleus TOULON — Last year, Toulon High School fielded a young team. It finished the year with a 1-8 mark, certainly nothing to brag about. However, the payoff could come this fall. No less than eight regulars from the 1962 team are listed on the current roster. And now they have a full season's experience behind them. Along with the "old," there are a few new aspects about the 1963 edition of Toulon Trojans. Gary Kefauver is beginning his first season as head football mentor. He formerly coached at Marseilles High School. In addition, several promising newcomers are pushing the veterans for starting positions. According to Kefauver, the "old" and the "new" in his personnel add up to what could be a fine season. Returning lettermen include seniors Bob Williamson, Roger Anderson, Jim Tuttle, Lee Pyle, Craig Webster, Walt Anderson, and Dave Roark along with juniors Dan Krans, Jim Rennick and Dave Dodcn. Williamson, Roger Anderson, Tuttle, Pyle, Webster, Walt Anderson, Roark, and Doden were all regulars last fall. Doden and Roark will give the Trojans a pair of veteran ends. Backing them up will be senior Les Talbert. At the tackles will be Williamson (185) and Jack Lambert, a 180-pound junior. Junior Bob Davis (200) and sophomore Roger Sornbergcr (225) will give the Trojans some beefy bench strength at that position. Kefauver will have a couple of veterans in Roger Anderson (170) and Tuttle (170) at the guards. A pair of 150-pound juniors, Duane Webster and Duane Thome, will be the top substitutes at guard. Starting at center will be either Davis, Sornberger, or Williamson. Pyle, out for most of last season with a broken collarbone, will be the starting quarterback this fall. Backing him up will be Doden and junior Joe Campbell. Webster and Walt Anderson along with juniors Charles Jackson and Jerry Muckey will be the front-line halfbacks for the Trojans this fall. A 190-lb. junior, Krans, will handle the fullback chores. Rated a definite all-conference candidate along with Williamson Krans will handle the punting and may also see some action at tackle. Kefauver rates Krans as "a terrific punter." Tuttle will probably handle most of the kick-offs and extra points although Sornberger and Krans will provide ample help in both of these departments. The Trojans will operate from a straight "T" formation with a balanced attack. Pyle can throw the ball, and Kefauver feels that he has two ends who can catch it. But, the Toulon mentor is also confident that his running game will more than hold its own. Generally speaking, Kefauver is optrmistic. "It may take them a couple of ball games to get going, but we should have a pretty good season," the new coach commented. "And if we win the first two against tough teams like Manlius and Wethcrsfield, we could be tough to stop." 1963 Schedule Sept. 1.')—Manlius at Toulon. Sept. 20—Wethersfield at Wethersfield. Sept. 27—Dunlap at Dunlap. Oct. 4—Walnut at Toulon. Oct. 10—Elmwood at Toulon. Oct. 18—Wyoming at Wyoming. Oct. 25—Galva at Toulon. Nov. 1—Princeville at Toulon. Nov. 8—Bradford at Bradford. Coe Meets Francis in Golf Meet DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)-Bob Coe Jr. of Galesburg was one of 128 hopefuls starting out today in second round play of the U. S. Amateur Championship. Coe drew a first round bye and was to meet Gene Francis of Wesfbury, N. Y., today. Eugene Carello of West Frankfort was scheduled to meet Dr. John D. McVay of Orlando, Fla., today. In other second-round pairings involving Illinois entrants: Earl R. Liff of Highland Park was scheduled to play Augustin Silveyra of Baja, California, Mex. John Proctor III of Flossmoor met Patrick J. O'Brien of Baton Rouge, La. John D. Culp Jr. of LaGrange Park was scheduled to play Kir by Attwell of Houston, Tex. Frederick Franz of Crystal Lake met Billy Joe Patton of Morganton, N.C. Tom Matey of Chicago was paired with Dick Lotz of Hayward Calif. In Monday's first round results, Richard Babbitt of Rockford, was defeated by Richard D. Davies of Pebble Beach, Calif., 6 and 4. Pes Peterson of Redwood Falls, Minn., defeated James Jamieson of Moline 4 and 3. Bill Dorman of Freeport defeated Roy Marquette of Wilmington, Del., 1 up. Liff defeated. Norman S. Miller of Jacksonville, Fla., 5 and 3. Too Fast MINNEAPOLIS (NEA) — Mickey Tinglehoff is good for a 10- year career with the Minnesota Vikings, according to Norm Van Brocklin, their coach. A free agent from Nebraska, Tinglehoff made the professional club a year ago as a starting recruit center. "Mick rs one of the most coach- able boys I've ever run into," says Van Brocklin. "He has great desire. If he has a fault it is that he gets off the ball so fast sometimes that he makes his blocks ahead of time." Florida Racing MIAMI (UPD—Florida's horse tracks will offer a record of more than $6 million in purses during the 1963-64 season with $2,340,000 at Hialeah Park, $1,800,000 at Gulfstream Park, $1,360,000 at Tropical Park and $575,000 at Sunshine Park. Seven members of the 1963 Nat Craddock Has Traveled Around in Rookie Season NEW YORK (AP)-Nat Craddock, a rookie pro football hopeful from Parsons College in Iowa, spent last week on the roster of five teams in three leagues and two countries. Then he landed with the New York Jets of the American Football League while he was sitting on the bench of the rival Boston club. If the whole thing seems confusing here's the full log: Craddock started the week with the New York Giants of the National Football League. He scored two touchdowns in the exhibition season — the only Giant to do so. So he was cut. The Giants ordered him to Ottawa in the Canadian League but he never reached Ottawa. The Montreal Alouettes claimed they had Canadian League rights to Craddock. While the two clubs argued, Craddock took his first positive step. "I wired Mike Holovak (Boston coach) and told him I wanted to play football," said Craddock. The Patriots, who had AFL draft rights to Craddock, agreed, since the loss of Ron Burton due to injury had left them short on running backs. Craddock hardly stayed around long enough to get a pat on the back with the Pats. The Jets, supposed to get first crack at players cut by NFL teams, came into Boston for a game with the Patriots, found Craddock on the bench, and immediately started ringing telephones all over the country trying to locate AFL Commissioner Joe Foss. Foss was located in San Diego. He ruled Craddock was a Jet. "Nobody told me I could go to the Jets," said Craddock. Johnson, Good Pro Prospect, Dies From Football Injury KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPD — Stone Johnson captured the fancy of the Kansas City Chiefs with his smooth, fleet running. Today he fostered their grief. Johnson is dead. The 23 - year - old rookie, who once ran the 100 -yard dash in a record-tying 9.3 seconds, succumbed late Sunday to a paralyzing back injury he suffered eight days earlier in an exhibition American Football League (AFL) game at Wichita, Kan. Funeral services for the flanker back were scheduled for Wednesday at Munger Baptist Church in Dallas, where the young athlete started a climb to sports prominence. A paralyzing injury, somewhat like the ' one that killed him, played a vital role in Johnson's development. As a high school athlete he was flattened by a back injury. Recovered, he said he could run even faster. Johnson became a hard-kicking back at Gt'ambling (La.) College and excelled as a sprinter. He was one the U. S. Olympic track team that went to Rome in 1960. He worked out with the Chiefs last year while he was attending school and became a highly-respected rookie this summer. One of the pre-season exhibition games the Chiefs played was a benefit in Seattle for paralyzed DATED FOR FRESHNESS (openhagen SNUFF" TRY A PINCH OF REAL TOBACCO TASTE pole vaulter Bryan Sternberg. The next game was Aug. 31, at Wichita, against the arch - rival Houston Oilers. Johnson threw a kickoff block and fell paralyzed. His fifth cervical vertebra was fractured and he could move only his head and neck. His mother, Mrs. Jesse Johnson of Dallas, rushed to his bedside where she sat until his death. "He just laid there," Mrs. Johnson said, "That's all. His spirits were awful low — all the time." E. Galesburg Man Catches Big Fish HAMILTON - Franklin Clewell, 207 Miller St., East Galesburg, caught a 15-pound fulton catfish, 31 inches long on a six pound spinning line recently. The fish was caught below the dam at Hamilton. Clewell received a trophy from the Hamilton Chamber of Commerce. Giants May Set Mark For Majors NEW YORK (AP)-It may not help their place in the standings, but the San Francisco Giants are on the verge of setting a major league record—most brothers in one line-up. The mark could come in tonight's opener of a three-game series against the New York Mets, or in any of the other 17 games this year. For tonight, Jesus Alou joins and Matty Alou rejoins brother Felipe on the Giants' roster. No major league team has ever had three brothers in its line-up- much less in its outfield, as could be the case with the Albus. Eleven other groups of three or more brothers have played in the majors, but always with more than one team. Five Delahanty brothers made the grade but probably the best known threesome or better is the DiMaggio clan, Joe, Vince and Dom. Many brother combinations — Dizzy and Paul Dean, Walker and Mort Cooper, Paul and Lloyd Waner, for examples—have played for one team. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press PITCHING - Curt Simmons, Cardinals, pitched five-hitter for 30th shutout of career, blanking Chicago Cubs 6-0 and moving second-place St. Louis to within three games of National League leading Los Angeles. BATTING - Jimmie Hall, Twins, hit 30th and 31st home runs in 7 -4 triumph over Cleveland, tying Ted Williams' American League record for most homers by a rookie, set in 1939. Braves Recall Two MILWAUKEE (UPD - Mac Jones, an outfielder, and Dan Schneider, a left-handed pitcher, are scheduled to report to the Milwaukee Braves today. Jones and Schneider, who spent much of the season with the Braves, were recalled Monday from Milwaukee's Toronto farm team of the International League. READ THE WANT ADS! Bowling Scores, Averages TORNADO LEAGUE WGIL. 4-0; West Drug, 3-1; VFW, .1-1; Hillinan Tree Surgery, 3-1; Wier Cattle Co., 1-3; Fashion Cleaners. 1-3; Burlington Truck Lines, 1-3; Arwell, Inc., 0-4. Hil'h te;in> series, Hillman Tree Surgery, 24K9; high team game, Wier Cattle Co.. 855. High individual wines. Chuck Lacky, 603; high individual game, Lester Gunther, 261. SATURDAY NIGHT MIXED COUPLES LEAGUE SEPtember— 17( - — McGee's Garage, 4-0; Jonesie's Cafe, 3-1; No. 4. 3-1; No. 12, 3-1; The Corral. Vh-\Kr. Ann's Coffee Shop, 2-2; Rawleigh Products. 2-2; C & E Grocery, 1^-2^; The Orphans, 1-3; Crowning Beauty, 1-3; No. 11, 1-3; No. 6, Auto Paint Shop, 0-4. High team series. Jonesie's Cafe, 1918; high team game, The Orphans. 710. High individual series (W) Dorothy Garman. 504. (Mi Mike Pickney, 584; high individual game, (W) Dorothy Garman, 190, (Mi Chuck Wood, 220. PIN PAL LEAGUE Schwarz Bros., 7-1; Elks. 5-3: Shangri-La-Inn, 5-3; Lacky & Sons. 4-4; Nelson &c Lindsey 3-5: Mac's Music, 3-5; Htnchliff & Pearson, 3-5: Orwig's Hardware, 2-6. High team series, Schwarz Bros., 2558; high team game, Schwarz Bros . 881. High individual scries, Alice Milroy, 537; high individual game, Alice Milroy. 188. LADIES '60' BOWL LEAGUE Kllis Jewelers, 8-0; Carlson's Heating Service. 7-1- Lucille R. West, 7-1: Team 6, 6-2: C & E Super Valu, 5-3; Drewrys, 5-3; ,'oe's Place, 4-4; Harrison's Real Estate, 3-5; Admiral, 1-7; Inman Motors, 1-7; Dutch Quality Market, 1-7; Bair Specialty, 0-8. High team series. Joe's Place, 2670; high team game, Joe's Place, 014. High ind. series, G. Hamrick, 588; High ind. game, 222. NORTHGATE TEN-PIN LEAGUE Kelly's Barbershop, 8-0; Orwig's Hardware. 7-1; Joe's Drewry, 6-2; Weaver-Yemm. 5-3: Nelson's Vending, 5-3; Galesburg Import Motors, 4-4; Country Life, 4-4; Club 19, 3-5; I Butler. 3-5; Northgate Sportshop, ' 2-6; Stern & Field, 1-7; Butler Mies. 0-8. High team series, Northgate Sportshop, 2983; High team game, Northgate Sportshop, 1032. High ind. series, L. Hess, 699; high ind. game, 1. Cassidy, 245. TWILIGHT LEAGUE Burlington Trucl: Lines Inc., 80; Higgins Dairy 7-1: Herrin Si Westberg Bldg. Cont., 7-1; Midwest Local 2063. 7-1; Mel's Red & White, 7-1; B'nai B'rith A, 4-4; Park Drive Dairy, 3-5: Rotary Club. 2-6; B'nai B'rith B. 1-7; Exchange Club, 1-7; Cosmopolitan Club, 1-7; Canada Dry Botlg. Co., 0-8. High team series, Midwest Local 2063, 3001; high team game, Midwest Local 2063, 1060. High ind. series, Roy Kednour, 55", high ind. game, Roy Rednour, 223. ALPHA JETS LEAGUE Rivoli Grain. 5-1: Insurance Exchange. 4-2; Country Queens. 3-3; Farmers Stale Bank. 2-4; Alpha TV .ind Radio. 2-4; New Windsor Cafe, 2-4 Higli it.'iin gillie. Rivoli Gr„in. f) 13: high team ic-ries. Hivoli Grain, 2572. , High ind. game. Marion Ktck, 193; high ind. series, Marion Keck, 527. Stamps at Race Track Big Hit FLORENCE, Ky. (AP) - Latonia Race Course shook the very foundations of the racing world two weeks ago by announcing it would give trading stamps to women who held losing tickets and the innovation has proven very successful. Fifteen women interviewed at the track stamp booth all thought this was just about the greatest thing that has happened in the history of the thoroughbreds. One elderly woman was having a good time even though she had lost about $200 through the first six races. Asked how she felt about her luck, she opened a purse about the size of a Texas watermelon and said, "Look at these (the stamps). Just think of all the nice Christmas presents 1 can get for my grandchildren." Helen Zeis, of Erlangcr, Ky., said, "It makes losing a lot nicer. I can have a good time this way and get an awful lot of things for the stamps." Another woman remarked, "At least I don't go home mad now." Trading stamps arc given only for losing $2 win, place and show tickets which were bought at special windows. The stamps are given only on Friday, which is designated as "Ladies Day." The track gives the same amount of trading stamps that a person would receive for a like amount of money spent at a grocery or drug store. Wisconsin Loses Guard WISCONSIN-First string guard Dion Kempthorne has decided to give up football because of a series of. injuries. The decision by the two-time letterwinner is a serious blow for the Badgers. NORTHWESTERN — Ailments have cost Northwestern two more players for the entire season. Senior halfback Jerry Daugherty is out because of a. fractured knee- bone and sophomore halfback Ron Gerouard quit the squad because of recurring headaches. ILLINOIS — Dave Mueller has been moved up as the No. 1 left end to replace Bill Pasko, who will be out for a week with a hip injury. Returning to action after minor injuries were ends Gregg Schumacher and Mike Summers. INDIANA—Sophomore quarterback Dave Mayoras is making a strong bid for the safety job. Mayoras intercepted one pass, knocked down another and made 20 tackles in Saturday's scrimmage. The Hoosiers worked on their timing. MICHIGAN-Coach Bump Elliott expressed disappointment over Saturday's scrimmage. "We made more mistakes than we should have and we were disappointed the No. 1 team didn't do better offensively," he said. NOTRE DAME—The Irish suddenly find themselves without experienced tackles. Dave Huminiak has a knee injury which might require surgery, Gene Penman has a knee injury and might miss the entire season and Nick Etten has a fractured toe. PURDUE — Injuries picked up in Saturday's scrimmage have sidelined center Ed Flanagan and halfback Ron Kubecka. Flanagan has a wrenched knee and Kubecka, a sprained ankle. MICHIGAN STATE -Coach Duffy Daugherty withheld fullback Dewey Lincoln and halfback Ron Rubick from scrimmage because, he said, he didn't want them suffering renewals of old leg injuries. Lou Bobich practiced punts, extra points and field goals with excellent results. MINNESOTA — Sophomore fullback Gale Gillingham, a promising youngster, quit the team saying he didn't want to play anymore. Coach Murray Warmath said Gillingham never liked football and played only because his father wanted him to. IOWA — Sophomore halfback Jim Wagner, elevated to the third team, suffered a broken leg in practice Monday and will be out for the season. Coach Jerry Burns did away with his fourth team and reorganized the Hawk- eyes into three units. OHIO STATE - The Buckeyes ran through two practice sessions in extreme heat. Coach Woody Hayes said senior halfback Paul Warfield will have an outstanding season because "he's a fine receiver and we are throwing the ball more." Golesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, (ft. Tuesday, Sept, 10,1963 II Kon fax in Action Pitchers Rank as Stars By HARRY GRAYSON NEIW YORK (NEA) - There is unmistakable evidence that the pitchers have won a tremendous decision in their eternal battle with the hitters. No fewer than .1(5 major league pitchers headed into September with a grand chance to win 20 games. The first thought is expansion. There are 25 per cent more pitchers and more games. But that was true last season when there were eight 20-game winners. From 1957 through '61, a five- year span, there were only six 20-gamc winners in the American League. There were a dozen in the National, but five of them were ageless Warren Spahn. Strikeouts are up, bases on balls down this trip. Home run totals have been diminishing for some years. This season's curtailment could in some small measure be traced to the bigger new parks in Washington, Minnesota, Houston, Los Angeles and San Francisco, but there is considerably more to the story. There are fewer base runners, so games are played in less time, * + * When Stanley Musinl said good- by to the Polo Grounds in which he hit so well, the greatest of the St. Louis Cardinals was asked what he considered the most pronounced difference in the game since he first came around 22 years ago. "The big improvement in the pitching," replied Stan the Man, unhesitatingly. "No question about it. For some years now, nearly all the good new players have been pitchers." There isn't the slightest doubt but that the enlarged strike zone accomplished its purpose. Prior to this season the zone was from the armpits to the top of the knees. Batters contended that this, in the eyes of the umpires, practically limited it to the belt buckle. Now the zone is from the top of the shoulders to the bottom of the knees and there is not nearly as much moaning on the part of the hitters. "American League pitching is better this season," said Ralph Houk, the Yankees' manag­ er, "and the umpires are giving the pitchers the advantage of tha enlarged strike zone. What used to be a 3-1 count, for example, now as often as not is 2-2. You can see what a bulge that gives the pitcher." * * * "The main thing about the strike zone," commented Moe Berg, the long-time American League catcher who remains a confirmed fan and keen student of the game, "is that it has ha batters swinging. The batter has a larger area to protect and once the pitcher has him swinging ho has a chance. A .300 batter nowadays is having a fine season, yet the figures prove he is beaten seven out of 10 trips to the plate. "The new strike zone nas made it easier on pitchers because the batters can no longer afford to look for a base on balls. That means fewer pitches and less wear and tear on the arm." Asked what suddenly transform-" ed him into a star, Gary °cters of the Chicago White Sox replied: "I quit trying to be cute and kept throwing hard." Major League Box Scores CHICAGO ab T h bl ST. Boros F.Burd'te Rodgers Williams Santo Burton Hubbs Burke Banks Schaffcr Koonce Toth Elston aCowan 3 0 10 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 4 0 10 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 10 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 10 3 0 10 10 0 0 10 0 0 O 0 0 0 10 10 Javier Flood Muslal Kolb Boyer White Altman McCarver Maxvlll Simons LOUIS ab t h bl 5 111 5 13 0 3 110 0 10 0 4 111 4 0 3 3 2 10 0 3 0 11 4 0 10 3 0 10 Total* 31 0 5 0J Tolali 33 B 12 6 «—Singled for Elston In 8th. Score by Innings: Chicago 000 000 000—0 St. Louis 201 001 20x—6 E —None. PO-A — Chicago 24-U, St. Louis 27-10. DP—Maxvill and White: Santo and Banks. LOB —Chicago a, St. Louis 8. 2B— Schaffcr. Boros, White. 3B— McCarver. HR — Javier. S — Simmons. READ THE WANT ADS! ip h itrbhio xKoonce L, 1-5 .2 5 3 2 O 2 Toth -4?f. 5 3 3 2 5 Elston lb 0 0 0 1 0 F.Burdette 1 2 0 0 0 0 Simmons W, 14-7 9 5 0 0 2 3 x—Faced two men In 3rd. HBP—By Toth, McCarver. WP— Koonce. PB — Schaffer. U — Pele- koudas, Smith, Pryor, Secory. T— 2:21. A—12,043. SECOND GAME MILWAUKEE CINCINNATI Cline Boiling H.Aaron Mathews Gabr'son Torre Oliver T. Aaron Menkc McMill'n Hendley Tiefen'er ab r h bl 5 13 2 Rose 3 111 Harper 5 12 3 Plnson 3 0 0 0 Frecse 1 0 0 0 Green 5 0 2 0 Edwards 4 1 1 Ol Pnvletlch 0 0 0 OlbColem'n 4 110 3 1 0 (I 2 10 0 Walters -•Skinner Cardenas 0 0 0 0! lay t -Kasko I Zanni I Henry I JKeough ab i h bl 2 12 0 4 12 3 4 0 11 4 0 0 0 3 0 10 10 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 10 0 0 12 2 0 2 0 10 1 0 0 O 0 0 (I O 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 Tolali 35 7 10 6! Toiali 33 4 9 4 a—Fouled out for Jay in 7th; b— Walked for Pavletich in 8th; c~ Grounded into double play for Walters in 8th; d—Popped out for Henry in 9th. Score by Innings: Milwaukee . „001 020 220—7 Cincinnati .. - 000 010 300—4 E—Jay, Henry. PO-A—Milwaukee 27-13, Cincinnati 27-10. DP —Hulling, McMillan and T. Aaron; Jay, Rose and Pavletich. LOB-Mil- waukec 7, Cincinnati 7. 2B-H. Aaron. 3B -Harper. HH- H. Aaron. SB—Cline. Menke. S— Hendley. SF_---Bolling, Harper. ip n r «r bb so 2':, Hendley W, 9-8 Ticfcnauer Jay L, 6-17 7 Zanni -. * Henry_ "U — Crawford. Burkhart. Walsh, Jackowski. T—2:29. A—5,939. «THV ICING EDWARD Am$ric4's Urgett Soiling Ciga/ oi*mbm«o oy BROWN SPECIALTY CO. NIGHT GAME NEW YOHK KANSAS. CITY ab r h bl ab r h bl Kubek 5 0 10 Lumps 2 10 2 Rlch'son 5 0 0 0 Causey 5 12 2 Lopez 3 10 0 Slebcrn 4 10 0 Mantle 3 2 1 O Jimenez 10 0 0 Reed O 0 0 0 bWojcik 0 0 0 1 Maris 2 10 0 Charles 4 0 0 0 Howard 4 2 2 3 ILnu 4 0 11 Pepltonc 4 0 11 Clmoli 3 110 Boyer 4 0 10 DclGrcco 4 2 3 0 Bouton 2 0 11 Norman 0 0 0 0 Hamilton 0 0 0 0 aHnrrels'n 10 0 0 RenlfC 0 0 0 0 M'ntc'g'd' 0 0 0 0 fBcrra 10 0 0 ?EsscBlan Sturdlvant 10 0 0 ?EsscBlan Sturdlvant 0 0 0 0 :IGrccn O1O0 Santiago 0 0 0 0 .•Edwards 1 0 0 0 Wyutt 0 0 0 0 NIGHT GAME BALTIMOHE CHICAGO Total* 33 6 7 Si Totals 30 7 7 6 a—Popped out for Norman In 3rd; b—Ran for Jimenez In 4th. c— Popped out for Montcatjudo In 5th; d—Walked for Sturdlvant in 7th; e—Grounded out for Santiago In 8th; f—Grounded out for Renlff In 0th. Score by Innings: New York ...023 010 000—fl Kansas City .000 000 Blx—7 E — CImoll, Renlff. PO-A — New York 24-12, Kansas City 27-8. DP— Kubek and Pepltonc. LOB—New York 5. Kansas City 8. HR — Howard. SB — Maris. S — Lumpe, Bouton. ip h r «r bbso xBouton —8 4 2 2 3 3 yHamilton 0 1 4 4 3 0 Renlff L, 4-3 2 2 1111 Norman 3 4 5 4 3 3 Monteagudo 2 3 1111 Sturdlvant 2 0 0 0 0 0 Santiago W, 1-0 . 1 0 0 0 0 I w y aU _z-n_ _•--!._ 0 " 000 HBP—By Bouton, Jimenez. x —Faced 2 men in 7th: y—Faced 4 men in 7th. U—Napp, Rice, Stewart, Paparella. T—2:34. A 1(1.352. 100 for Hyperion CHICAGO (NEA) - Thoroughbreds stemming from the great sire Hyperion have now won an even one hundred $IOO,000-added races in the United States. ab r h bl Apariclo 4 0 2 OIH'shh'g'r Johnson 4 0 1 OiCun'ham Smith 5 f> 1 OlcMcCraw Orslno 4 12 0| F.Rob's'n Brandt 2 0 0 01 Ward Saverlnc 2 1 2 1) Maxwell B.Rob's'n 5 1101 Lanrlis Bowens Brown Roberts Brunet iV'I'tino Starrette nAdalr /.Miller 1 Gaines Stock jPowell i. Miller 3 12 0 3 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Hansen Fox Carreon Martin 1 0 0 0| Peters 0 0 0 0| Wilhelm 1 0 0 01 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 • I ab r h bl 5 0 2 2 3 111 0 0 0 0 4 12 1 3 0 0 0. 4 0 12 10 0 0 4 2 2 1 5 3 4 0 2 0 0 Q 10 0 0 4 2 2 2' 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 4 13 3 ! Total* 38 9 14 9 a—Filed out for Brunet in 3rd: b—Struck out for Starrette In 5th: c — Ran for Cunningham In 6th; d— Grounded Into double play for J. Miller In 7th; e—Lined Into double play for Stock In 8th. Score by Innings: Baltimore -.000 000 040—4, Chicago ... 052 000 20x—9 E- Apariclo, Ward. PO-A—Baltimore 24-10, Chicago 27-9. DP—F.­ Robinson and Cunningham: Hersh- bergcr and Ward; Ward and Fox: Hansen and McCraw. LOB—Baltimore 11, Chicago 11. 2B — Peters, Cunningham. Hanson. Orslno, B. Robinson. HR — Hansen. SB—F. Robinson, Bowens, Aparicio. S—Carreon 2. Roberts L, 13-12 -frfi Brunet '.•» Starrette 2 J.Miller 2 Stock 1 S.Miller I xl'eters W, 18-6 . 7 h 4 1 4 1 3 1 11 r ar bbso 4 4 1 1 2 2 0 0 I 0 0 13 2 2 10 0 0 4 4 ..2 2 0 0 1 1 WUhelm x 'Faced 4 rr>"" In 8th. WP- Peters. U—Honochick. Soar, Smith Salerno. T -3:05. A—9,523. Twin Double FREEHOLD, N. J. (NEA) — Freehold Raceway is introducing the Twin Double to New Jersey standardbred racing fans. INSURANCE ATTENTION HOMEOWNERS! Buy your Insurance for the home from a local agent In one convenient package plan. # Dwelling # Contents • Theft A liability ON PACKAGE, ONE PREMIUM, ONE LOW PRICE See MERWYN HIU or DICK WILLIAMS at ' LAKE W. SANBORN uJ/Mtuit' Insurance Agency V,WW»««- ai2 HIU ARCADE 949-2101

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