The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on June 2, 1956 · Page 3
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 3

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Saturday, June 2, 1956
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WRESTLING ON MOUND Milwaukee Manager Charlie Grimm, left, tries to break up a fight between Bill Bruton (38) of the Braves and Chicago Cubs' hurler Russ Meyer after Bruton had been hit on the head by a ball pitched by Meyer in one of the Memorial Day games. Bruton rushed to the mound after being hit. Both were removed from the game. FHE SPORTS HIGHWAY WITH AL WARDEN Barney Rolls 806 Series Just a few nights ago Don Carter of St. Louis hit the pins on a televised bowling program for 809 ... the largest three-game total .ever recorded on TV cameras in the nation. He rolled one game -of 299. _____ fol 2 col 10 pt lead Sporth hiway Joe-Barney of Ogden Bowling recov ering from a back injury. Center turned in perhaps the highest three-game series in Utah history a few nights ago on his own alleys. Barney was a sensational left- handed pitcher in baseball in the •20s. He took up bowling in 1923 and has hit the maples ever since as a right-hander. ; JOE BARNEY Jq«, many times a Utah state champion, turned in games of 289, 264 and 253 for his 306 •eri«s. A few years ago he rolled 812 -to the South East Alleys in Salt -Lake City. He possesses three-series of over 800 . which is sensational in the pin sport. H« continued his hot streak with a 757 series in the Eagles League and followed this with * 710. in the mixed league. In 10 games rolled, Barney averaged 235 pins. Over the last 20 games he hit the pins for a 236.5 average. Barney has rolled two 300 perfect games during his lengthy career.-Both of these were rolled at the South East Alleys in Salt Lake City. Barney has two 298s and. two 299s to his credit for good measure. Lloyd Barney, son of Joe, is with the Missoula Timberjacks of the- Pioneer League. He is a left-hander of merit and is just Lloyd was Utah's All-America Boy of 1954. He's ready now to take his turn on the mound for Missoula. FAST BALL NEEDED Remember Branch Rickey's famous dictum? "Give me a boy who can throw hard and I'll teach him the other pitches." That doesn't hold true so much any more, says the current issue of"Sport magazine. Today, most managers agree with Baltimore Oriole manager Paul Richards, who says "Show me a pitcher who can get his breaking stuff over the plate when he's behind the hitters and -I'll show you a big winner in the majors." What • is responsible for the pronounced soft-pedaling of the once mighty fast ball? Actually, says Spcrt, a number of things. Among them: 1. The strike zone is getting smaller and smaller all the time. 2. The short fences in places like Kansas City, Fenway Park, Ebbets Field and the Polo Grounds. • 3. 'The public wants home runs so other fences get moved closer to the plate. Throwing- a fast ball when you get behind in a lot of parks is getting to be as dangerous as carrying a crate of dynamite through a forest fire," says Cleveland's Early Wynn. How about some of the big winners? Robin Roberts is a 20- game winner because of his remarkable control. Bob Feller, with all his speed, long has used Lhe now-popular slider. 'Early Wynn uses a knuckler to get 'em out and uses speed as a change- up "The trouble with the fastball pitchers," explains Yankee executive Bill DeWitt, "is that the majority of them are not extraordinarily fast. Once in a while you'll get fellows with a really extraordinary fast ball. I mean pitchers like Score, and Turley. They have a better chance than most, but even so, Lhey still have to have another pitch—and what's more, they have tc get it over the plate." Sport, with its analysis of the modern trends in pitching, is on the newsstands now. PAST DUE Ball Park Service On Monday John Affleck Park will be officially dedicated prior to the Utah All-America Bpys game at Affleck Park Monday night, June 4. Mayor Raymond Wright of Ogden will handle the dedication part of the program. A monument to the memory of John Affleck has been installed at the entrance of the baseball park. "We are elated to tell the world that the monument has been installed at the park commemorating the memory of John Affleck," said Ernie Shreeve,. city recreation director today. •'• "John Affleck was born in the year of 1849 in Newcastle on the Kiver Tyne, England. At the age oil 14 he was painting a boiler in the ship yards and the boiler exploded. It severely scalded his body and blinded him. Three years later he left England and came to America as a member of the LDS Church. He walked Lhe entire distance across the plains from Omaha to Salt Lake City holding on to the back of one of the wagons. "John Affleck was an uncle of Gomer A. Nicholas. He resided in the Nicholas home which was located at 25th Street and _Lincoln Avenue in Ogden. This is the same location now occupied by the Gomer A. Nicholas grocery store. "When Gomer A. Nicholas was six-years old his father died and when he was 12 his mother died. John Affleck stayed with the Nicholas family and took care of the property and the children. It was through this close relationship that Mr. Nicholas learned to honor and love John. Affleck. It was' because of this deep love and affection that Mr. Nicholas purchased all the land to give to the people of Ogden as the John Affleck Park. In fact the-only reason for the gift was to perpetj uate the name of John Affleck.' North and South All-America squads drilled at Affleck Park this morning. The teams will workout under the lights again tonight. | Vernal Harris, Box Elder Hign , i s in charge of the North ' OUllULfl, 13 111 *-Aiw-t,v- - n j> squad and Grant Cullimore of Davis High School, directs'the South. • 0 Game time Monday will be 8 p.m. with pre-game ceremonies at 7'15 p.m. Gates will open at Tight Games Last Night in Coast League By DON THACKREY United Press Sports Writer The muchabused pitchers in the Pacific Coast League gave themselves a benefit night last night and for the most part let the home run hitters and the bull pen crew have a vacation. Only three home runs were clouted in the four games and flve of-the eight.starting pitchers •tuck around to enjoy the final plaudits, of the crowd. Consequently all .the games were close. San Francisco edged league-leading Los Angeles, 3-2 without giving Steve Bilko a go- .pher hall. Seattle crept by Hollywood by the same 3-2 score. San Piego .got a 4-3 win from Vancou- ver'and Portland beat-Sacramento, 3-1. NORTHERN UTAH LEAGUE • W. L. Pet. ___ 2 0 Skd«n Amvets 1 0 O«d«n EaglM ...1 1 . lfor(*n 1 1 •O«denNiMi •• 0 1 - 'tABT NIGHT'S' RESULTS • Byraeuw •. Bill "Air Force Baia 0. .500 .300 .000 .000 C.C Men Qualify This Weekend BRUTON FINED AFTER FIGHT WITH PITCHER MILWAUKEE (AP)—Billy Bruton of the Milwaukee Braves was notified last night that he has been fined $50 for his fight with Russ Meyer of the Cubs in the first inning of the first game at Chicago Memorial Day. The Milwaukee center- fielder received the notice from Warren Giles, National League president, just be*ore the Braves took the field to meet the Pittsburgh Pirates. The fight broke out after Bruton was hit by a ball pitched by Meyer and > charged the mound. Bruton, Meyer and Milwaukee Manager Charlie Grimm—would- be peace maker—wound up on the ground. Bruton and Meyer were, tossed out of the game. They shook hands yesterday and said it was all forgotten. MAJOR LEAGUE LEADERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING (75 at-bats)—Mantle, New York, .419; Maxwell, Detroit, .375; Vernon, Boston, .350. RUNS—Mantle, New York, 45; Bauer, New York, 35; McDougald, New York and. Yost and Sievers, Men at the Ogden Golf and „ iui « „..-. Country Club are. qualifying this > Washington, 32. weekend for the June leg of the RUNS BATTED IN — Mantle, " and Presi- "" " ' Blaster's, Director's dent's cups. The 16 low. scores flight will qualify in «ach Meanwhile, ladies will qualify Tuesday for the annual Fred M. Nye tournament. Each flight will have 15 players. Match play starts Wednesday. Burl Finishes Third in Dash COMPTON, Calif. (AP)—Alex Burl, former Colorado A&M .football halfback, ran third behind record-equalling Ira Murchison last night in the 100-meter dash at the Compton Track and Field Meet. Burl was clocked in 1Q.4 seconds, only two-tenths seconds be- New York, 50; Berra, New York, 35; Sievers, Washington, 34. HOME RUNS — Mantle, New York, 20; Bauer and Berra, New York and Sievers, Washington, 12; Gernert, Boston, 10. STOLEN BASES — Kuenn, Detroit, 7; Busby, Cleveland, 5; Carey and Mantle, New York, 4. PITCHING (5 decisions) — Brewer, Boston and Ford, New York, 7-1, .875; Wilson and Pierce Chicago, Lemon, Cleveland and Kucks, New York, 6-2, .750. NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING (75 at-bats)—Repul- ski, St. Louis, .387; Long, Pittsburgh; .383; Boyer, St. Louis, .369. RUNS—Blasingame, St. Louis, 33; Boyer and Moon, St. Louis, 3Q iPttsburgh, 29. r-~J'^-^ T «t a t» frsrt 1 RUNS-BATTED IN — Boyer, hind the former Iowa State track | gt LouiS| 41; j-^ p^tf.^ Murchison's time tied the world mark set by Jesse Owens first in 1936, and later tied by -five others. Forrest Gregg to Serve Green Bay GREEN BAY, Wis. (UP) — Forrest Gregg, 6-foot, 4-inch, 230- pound tackle from Southern Methodist; was signed today by the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League. bu r«h Pitts- and C?n cinnati, 11. STOLEN BASES— Mays, : New York, 11; Moon, St. Louis, 7; Robinson, Brooklyn, Clemente, Pittsburgh and Blasingame, St. Louis, 4. PITCHING (5 decisions) — Lawrence, Cincinnati, 6-0, 1.000; Friend, Pittsburgh, 9-2, ;818; Crone, Milwaukee, 4-1, .800. , It's for Real; Bucs Now In Second Place Bob Friend Wins Ninth Game as Pirates Defeat Milwaukee, 4-1 NEW BASEBALL MONUMENT Franklin Richards, left, and Francis Nicholas are shown above' .admiring the new monument to the memory of John Affleck at Affleck Park in Ogden. The late Mr. Affleck was the great uncle of Mr. Nicholas. The park will be dedicated Monday night prior to the. All-America game by Mayor Raymond Wright. By ED WILKS The Associated Press Maybe it's time to cftange signals on Pittsburgh's preposterous Pirates — they're beginning to look like they may be for real. The Pirates in second place, a half-game out of the National League lead on June 2? Don't be absurd, pal. • Maybe they've got the pitching, and maybe they're stronger at short, and first with an improved Dick Groat and Dale Long. But .where's the outfield power? They're too young. That's the way it was this spring. One or two experts thought the Bucs might get out of the cellar. That was in fact, all new Manager Bobby Brsgan would guarantee. But first division? A half-game out of first? Preposterous. So here it is June 2. And there they are, in second place — a half-game behind Milwaukee and only four games back of the -Braves in the "lost" column. They got up there last night, smacking Warren Spahn and the Braves 4-1. A 3-run homer by Lee Walls, the rookie .who has shown the power the club needed in the outfield, and a solo smash by Long got the job done in the eighth inning. Bob Friend won his ninth, striking out eight and walking just one before being removed for a pinch-runner in the big eighth. The Pirates moved up as the St. Louis Cardinals were tumbled to third by the Philadelphia Phillies, 5-2. Cincinnati was held in 4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1956 Kenny Berrett Pitches Three-Hitter as Syracuse Assumes Lead fourth by the New York Giants, 3-2. Brooklyn lost to the Chicago Cubs, 4-2, in 15 innings. In the American, first place New York was beaten, 6-3, by Detroit, with righthander Frank Lary taking his fourth straight from the Yankees. Chicago, Cleveland and Boston wound up in a .virtual 3-way tie for second—6& games back. Baltimore beat Chicago, 3-2; Washington clipped Cleveland, 5-3, and Boston defeated Kansas City, 5-0. i Spahn had a 4-hitter until the j eighth at Milwaukee. He also had ! a 1-0 lead, driving in the run himself as Friend, who has lost but two, gave up consecutive singles to Joe Adcock, Del Crandall and the veteran Brave southpaw, now 3-4. Nelson King finished • for the Bucs. i A triple by Stan Lopata and 'an infield hit by Del Ennis scored the third inning 1 Phillie run that beat the Cardinals and Tom Poholsky. The big right| bander also was tagged for a 2- I run single by Willie Jones in the ' first. Wally Moon homered for the Cards, Curt Simmons, with relief help, won his second, both against St. Louis. Whitey Lockman caught Roy McMillan's. bases-loaded outfield fly, and his peg to the plate nailed pinch-runner Jim Dyck to end a ninth inning Cincinnati rally a run short. The Giants won i it with two runs th.it scored on i Johnny Temple's sixth-inning er- I ror. Temple and loser Jos Nux- hall got the heave-ho, as did the Giants' Wes Westrum and Manager Bill Rigney—all for disputing pitches. Steve Ridzik won in relief. Gene Baker's 2-run homer off ; reliefer Ed Roebuck won for the ICubs. Ernie Banks got the Cubs ] started with a 2-run belt in the ! seventh but Duke Snider tied it I with a 2-run shot in the eighth, i Sam Jones won it in relief. j Lary, who beat the Yanks at the end of last season and now has dumped them three times this ! season, gave up homers to Eddie i Robinson and losing pitcher Tom! my Byrne. But by then h'e had i a cushion supplied by Bob Kenj nedy's grand-slam homer in the I fifth—when the Yanks purposely • walked two to fill the bases. . , A pair of former teammates .beat the White Sox for the : Orioles. Righthander Connie John- 1 son held them hitless for six | frames and finished with a 5-hitter while Bob Nieman drove in all '. three runs. A third ex-Soxer, ; George Kell, put them in scoring position with two sacrifices. I Ex-Yankee Bob Wiesler went | alf the way for the first time in the majors to beat the Indians and Bob Lemon, who had won six straight. Lemon homered for a 2-0 lead in the second then gave up Washington's winning run in the seventh oh a walk, sacrifice and Jim Lemon's single. Tom Brewer spun a 5-hitter for : his second shutout and seventh ! victory for the Red Sox. Ted Lepcio got three hits and drove in two runs. Boston centerfielder Jim Piersall made a tremendous catch, snarling Jim Finigan's drive with a 40-yard sprint and high leap against the wall. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL SCORES NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDINGS George Fisher's Syracuse base- bailers bounded into first place in the Northern Utah ,baseball league last night by blanking the Hill Hornets, 9 to 0. It' was the second win of the new season for the well balanced Syracuse machine. Aside from the second inning when Syracuse chased over five runs, due mostly to Hill Hornet misplays, the game was well played with some fine fielding. Kenny Berrett, former Utah Stats athletic star, and one-time ace of the Ogden Ford Sales state championship team, gave the soldiers only three hits. Two of these blows came in the top of the seventh inning. For six plus innings Berrett had the soldiers eating out of his hand. Dick Mustari beat out an PIONEER LEAGUE W. L. Pet. 18 13 .581 .15 12 .556 15 15 15 17 17 17 GB. .545 .583 .433 .469 .542 .463 Magic Valley ., Salt Lake City Pocatello 18 Boise 14 Great Falls 14 Idaho. Falls 15 Billings 14 Missoula 13 . LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS Magic Valley 5. Salt Lake City 0. Great Falls 8, Billings 0. Pocatello 7, Boise 6. Only "games scheduled. TONIGHT'S GAMES Pocatello at Salt Lake City. Idaho Falls at Great Falls. Magic Valley at Boise. Missoula at Billings. 1 1 2 2 3V4 4 4V4 infield hit in the very first inning for the initial blow. Mustari singled in the seventh and the other base hit was smacked by Bill Merritt. Syracuse tallied twice in the opening inning, added five in -the second and put. together singletons in the sixth and seventh frames, Syracuse collected nine hits off the slants of John Koplin, who hurled a fine game. Two of these blows were triples by Jimmy Valentine and Kenny Berrett. Mallet led the winners in hits with two singles. The third week of play next week will find the following schedule: Tuesday, June 5—Nisei Comets vs. 'Morgan-. i Wednesday, June 6—Syracuse vs. Ogden Amvets. Friday, June 8—Hill Hornets vs. Ogden Eagles. Summary: Hill Hornets . Syracuse AB H O A AB H O A COAST LEAGUE W. L. Pet. GB. 'Los Angeles 33 18 .647 Sacramento 29 20 .592 3 Seattle 32 23 .582 3 San Francisco 2C 27 • .491 8 San Diego 26'28 .481 8Vi Portland 25 27 .431 8'/a Hollywood 21 29 .420 11 Vi Vancouver 17 37 .315 18 3103 Merritt.Sb 3000 Mossier.rf 4220 Pustari.lf 4020 Johnson.cf 2000 Koplin.p 2041 Ellis.c N.Hansen,2b 3113 G.Hansen.ss 3002 ValentineOf 4100 Cook.c 4 2 10 2 Dawson.lb 4181 Powers.rf 3 0 0 0 j W. L. 11 15 17 17 17 21 22 24 Pet. .633 .555 .575 .553 .528 .432 .371 .314 GB. 1 2 3 6'/i 8Vi 10 Vi Milwaukee 19 Pittsburgh 22 St. Louis 23 Cincinnati 21 Brooklyn 19 New York 16 Philadelphia 13 Chicago 11 YESTERDA.V,S RESULTS Chicago 4, Brooklyn 2 (15 innings). Pittsburgh 4, Milwaukee 1. Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 2. New York 3, Cincinnati 2. TODAY'S SCHEDULE New York at Cincinnati—Gomel (2-3) vs. Lawrence (6-OL Brooklyn at Chicago (2)—Erskine (2-4) and Newcombe (7-3) v«. Bush (3-2) and Minner (1-4). , Philadelphia at St. Louis—Haddix (2-2) vs. Wfehmeier iT-4). . Pittsburgh at Milwaukee, night— Munger (0-1) vs. Conley (1-0). Philadelphia ABHOA 5130 Ashburn.cf 4 0 10 0 Blaylock.lb 3230 Lopata,c 4130 Ennis.lf 3130 Valo.rf 4110 Jones,3b 4016 Hamner.ss 3021 Xazanski.2b 1000 dBaumholt 0011 Hernus,2b 3002 Simmons,? 0000 K.Miller.p St. Louis ABHOA Blsngrne.ss 4233 Schndst,2b 5235 Musial,rf 3020 Boyer.Sb 4113 Sauer.lf 3000 cHatton 1000 Brandt.cf 0000 Sarni.c 3171 aF.epu'.ski 1000 Poholsky.p 1000 Hirmn,cf-lf 2010 Moon.lb 1000 Schraidt.p 1000 bMorgan 1000 Jackson.p 0000 eCooper 1000 fDickson 0000 1012 Harshorn,2b Neilson,3b 3100 1001 Haycs.ss ' Kriddle,3b 0 0 0 0 | 1090 Germino.lb Mallet,cf-rf 3220 1000 aKolodi Berrett,p 2121 1000 bHutchinson 23 3 18 7 Totals 29 9 21 9 aStruck out for Hayes in seventh. bStruck out ofr Germino in seventh. Score by innings: Hill Field 000 000 0—0 Syracuse 250 Oil x—9 Runs—Berrett, N. Hanson, Valentine 2. Neilson 2, Cook, G. Hansen, Mallet. Runs batted in—Valentine, Cook, Dawson, Mallet, Berrett. Errors—Germino, Ellis 2, Pustari 2, Hayes 2. Stolen bases .—Cook, Nielson, G. Hansen. Three- base hits—Valentine, Berrett. Left pn bases—Hill Field 7, Syracuse 4. Struck ou t—Berrett 10, Koplin 3. Bases on balls—Berrett 7, Koplin 3. Sacrifice hits—N. Hansen, Berrett, Hai.-sh.orn. Wild pitch—Koplin. Passed balls—Ellis. Cook. Umpires—Hancock and Denning. Time of. game—1 hour,. 20 minutes. Three Tied for Lead In Texas Golf Event BY ED FITE DALLAS (UP)—Gary Middle- ccff and Gene Littler, a pair of pros noted for thejr front-running ability, and young Bill Casper Jr., who has never tasted the fruits of victory, had a stroke on the field as the $70,000 Texas j International golf tournament's i second round started today. 1 This intrepid threesome yanked six strokes of Preston Hollow Country Club's short but treacherous 6,200-yard par-35-35 —70 layout Friday and their 64s wound up a stroke ahead of young William Bisdotf, a Navy teammate of Littler's from San Diego, Jay Hebert of Sanford, 'Fla., and seasoned internationalist Koberto de Vicenzo, the Argentine playing out of Mexico City. Middlecoff, who hasn't picked up a first place check since February in the Phoenix Open, and tournament of champions winner Littler are noted for their ability to'-'Stay on top once they get the upper hand of a golf field. While their, lead was a paper- thin one with three more days of Urrid campaigning ahead of the $14,000 top money and" the still choice $7,500 runnerup plum, the 35-year-old Tennessee dentist playing out of Dallas and the 25- year-old Littler were considered by most observers as- the men to beat. . • Casper, whose best previous finish was second place at St. Louis three-weeks ago, had his putter working equally as' well as his two pace-setting contemporaries Friday, but the pressure is expected to take its' toll on the former Navy man between now and Monday's climactic round. Actually, none of the six leaders and runnersup were in too secure- a position, since 33 players were able to tour the course in sub-par rounds and another \16 were able to match its regulation figures Friday. 34 « 27 10 Totals 34 7 27 13 aFlied out for Poholsky in fifth. bLined out for Sauer in eighth. -cPoppcd out for Sauer in eighth. dStruck out for Kazanski in ninth. eForced- Harmon for Jackson in ninth. fRan for Cooper in ninth. Score by innings: . «.,» e Philadelphia 201 000 002—5 St Louis 000 000 110—2 E—Kabaniki, Moon, Sarni, Jackson. EBI—Jones 2, Ennis, Moon, (Blasingame scored on Kazanski's error in eighth). (Jones and Hamner scored on Jackson's error in ninth). 2B—Boyer, Sarni. Lopata. 3B—Lopata. HR—Moon. BB—Simmons 3, R. Miller 1, Poholsky 2, Jackson 2. SO—Simmons 2, R. Miller 1, Poholsky 2. Jackson 2. W—Sim- moni (2-3). L—Poholsky (3-3). Milwaukee ABHOA Dittmer.Zb 4012 Logan.ss 3033 Mathews,3b 3112 Aaron.rf 4 1 Thomson.lf 4 0 Bruton.cf 4120 Adcock.lb 3160 Torre.lb 0010 Crandall,c3 180 4 0 i 1 0 IS o o o S 3 i i o Min-oVoif dCovingtn o 0 0 0 ' * 0 2 : 0 Doby.cf Johnson.p 0000 Pittsburgh AB H O A 4102 Freese.Sb 4231 Groat.ss 4120 Walls.rf 3271 Long.lb 4020 Thomas.lf 0010 Virdon.cf 4120 Clmnte,cf-rf 4131 Foiles.c 2001 Roberts,2b 1100 aShephard 0000 bE.O'Brien 1000 J.O'Brien,2b 3010 Friend.p 0000 cFaoe 0000 King.P 3^9276 Total! 306277 aSingled for Roberts in eighth. .bRan Jor Shopard in eighth. cRan for Friend in eighth. dWalked for Murff in eighth. Score by innings: . Pittsburgh 000 000 040—4 Milwaukee 000 010 000—1 RBI—Spahn, Walls 3, Long. 2B— Groat.'HR—Walls, Long. BB—Friend 1, Spahn 1, King 1, SO—Friend 8, Spahn S^Murff 1, Johnson 1. W—Friend (8-2). L—Saphn (3-4). dRan for Jackson in thirteenth. eGrounded out for Davis in thirteenth. Score by uinings: Brooklyn 000 000 020 000 000—2 Chicago 000 000 200 000 002—4 E—Gilliam, Landrith 3, Reese. RBI- Banks 2. Snider 2, Baker 2. 2B— Hodges. HR—Banks, Snider, Baker. BB—Brosnan 1. Lown 3. Craif 1, Davii 2. Jones 2, Labine 1. M»slie 3. SO— Brosnan 3. Lown 2. Craig 2, Labine 2, Davis 2, Jones 2. Roebuck 2. W—Jones (2-4). 1- —Roebuck (1-2). Cincinnati New Terk AB H O A^ AB O HA 3241 Temple, b Lockmn,lf-rf 4121 0001 Bridges.2b Dark.ss 5211 4000 Robinson,!! Mays.cf4 100 5310 Bell.cf Hofrnan.3b 3014 4182 Kluzcwski.lb Terwlgr.b 0010 0000 bDyck Mueller.rf 3130 4110 Fost.rf aRhodes,rf-lf 000 4103 Jblnski,3b Spnce,3b-3b 4043 0000 cGrammaa White.lb 4131 3 2 HO Bur*ess,c K«tt,e 3 1 « J 0000 dBailey.c Wtstrum.c 0000 3024 McMillan,ss Mangan.e 0010 3011 Nuxhall.p Mirgoneri.Ti 1 0 O'O 1000 eFrazier Ridzik,i> 3010 0000 Fowler.p Wilhelm.p 0000 McCall.P 0000 3410 27H T&tals 3372711 aRan'for Mueller in «eventh. bRan for Kluszeiwski in ninth. cRan for Jablonslu in ninth. dRan for' Burgess in ninth. eGrounded out for Nuxhall in eighth. Score by innings: • New York COO 012 000—3 Cincinnati ':.:..' 010 000 001—2 E—Temple. RBI—Katt, Burgess 2. .2B—Post, Temple, Self. HR—Burgess. Katt. BB—Margoncri 3, Ridzik 4, Nux- hall 5, Wilhelm 2: SO—Margonen 3, Ridzik 6, Nuxhall 11. Fowler 1. W— Ridzik (2-0). L—Nuxhall (1-5). AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINGS | 2B—Wil*on, Martin. 3B—Kallne. Skew. ron. HR—Tuttle, Kennedy, Robinson, I Byrne. BB—Lary 1, Byrne «. SO— i Lary 6, Byrne 1. W—Lary (4-3). L— ' Byrne (2-1). Cleveland ABHOA ABHOA 4040 Busby,cf Yost.Sb 4213' 5130 Carrasqu»I.5« Herzog.lf 4 0 C 0. 5 1 2 6 Avila,2b Runnels,2r 3125 4110 Smith.lf 5180 Wertz.lb 4110 Regalado,3b 2100 Colavito.rf 3143 Hegan.c 3113 R.Lemon.p 0000 Narleski.p 1000 bMele Sicvers.lb 3 3 12 0 J.Lcmon.rf 4130 Olson.cf 413 0-; Luttrell.ss 4203 Berbcrct.c 3240 aPaula 0 0 0 0 Wiesler.p 3001 Fitzgerald.c ^000 W. L. 14 18 IB 19 21 21 25 25 Pet. .674 .529 .526 .525 .488 .475 .405 .375 GB. 6',-i ««. 8 S'/i 11'/i New York 29. Chicago 18 Cleveland 20 Boston 21 Baltimore 20 Detroit 19 Washington 17 Kansas City 15 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Detroit 6, New York 3. Baltimore 3, Chicago 2. Washington 5, Cleveland 3. Boston 5, aKnsas City 0. TODAY'S SCHEDULE Chicago at Baltimore—Donovan (1-1) vs. Ferrarese (1-3). _-,_.._ 3051427 Totals 297278 vs. Sullivan '3-2). . Detroit at New YorK—Hoeft (4-2) vi. "Cleveland at Washington, night— Wynn (5-2) or Score (3-4) v». Stont (2-0). Chicago AB H O A 4005 Eiposto,3b 4041 Fox,2b Pleas* Don't say Bowling Alley' Say: PARAMOUNT BOWL "One of America's F/nesf Bowling Establlthmint*" Brooklyn ' ABHOA 4048 GiHiam2b 7234 Rcese.ss S'l 3 0 Snider.cf 8324 Jackson.Sb 1-01-1 dZimer,3b 5 : 1 30 Amors,If-rf 1000 Simoli.lf Chicago AB H O A Miksis,3b 6014 Baker,2b 6243 Fondy.lb 5 1110 Banks,ss 5163 King,lf 5160 Moryn.rf 4251 Irvin.lf 2000 1 U v U O1II1UU.IL •** • -."," "> " - 6 2200 Hodges.lb Wh«enant,cf .5 02 0 6082 Campanela.c Landrth.c 6 0 10 2 3000 Furrilo,rf-lf Broinan.TJ 1001 100 0 aRobinson Lown.p 1100 1001 Labine.p V«lentinetti,p 1 0 0- r 1100 cWilliami bKellert 1000 0 .0 0 0 M*glie,p Davis.p'0.0 0 0 0000 Roebuck.p eWincenlk 1 00-0 N . Jone«,p 1000 31.10x4419' Totals 5084317 xTwo out when winning run scored. aPopped out for Craig in seventh. bGrounded out for Valentinetri 'In tenth. cSingled lor Labine in twelfth. Baltimore ABHOA Hale.lb 4160 Fncna,cf-rf 3230 Kell,3b 2013 Nieman.lt 4240 Triandos,c 4071 Ever»,rf 3000 Diering.cf 1030 G«rdner,2b 3122 Miranda,i» 3111 John«on,p 2001 b. w jjut^j ,-—*i 3 1 111 Philley.lb 3110 Hivera,rf 4120 Lollar.c 3'1 1 4 Aparicio.ss 1012 Keegan'/sp 1000 aHatfield 0001 Consuegra.p 3051427 ~. ToUIl 298278 aFlicd out for Keegan in meventh. Score- by innings: ....„„ ln i a 000 000 101—Z - - 201 000 OOx-3 . RBI-Niem.n 3. LoJlw. Hiver*. 3B—Rivera. BB—Keegan 1, Johnson 2. SO-Johnion 7. W-John- .on •(!-:»- L—Keegan (2-2). Delrelt ABHOA 4101 Kuenn.ss 4170 Phillip»,-b 5230 K«line,rl 4140 Tuttle.cf 3 0 2 2 Boone,2b 4220 Kenndy.U 3022 Brdwir,2b 3170 Wilion.c 4101 L«ry,P New T»rlt ABHOA Bauer ft 5020 M«rtin,2b 3 2 2 3 Mantle.cf 3 2 Z 0 Berta.c 3020 ColHns.lf 4020 Robirijon.lb 4 115 0 McDougld,u 4114 Carey ,3b 1004 •Skowron 1100 J.Coleman,3b 1001 bMcDermott 1000 Byrne.p 4213 cCtrrOll 0 0 f 0 349 a77 TOUU 3893717 aTripled lor Carey in fourth. bGrounded out for.Col.min in ninth. cKan for Byrn« in ninth. _ Score by inning.: ^ 000 _ fl e V !. ,000 102 000—3 oug»HsV' 'RBI-Tuttle. Liry, 4, Skowron, S°bin.°n. Byrn,. A LASTING TRIBUTE Prepare immediately to mark the grave of that departed., loved one. by selecting from Utah's finest display. For Outttundlng V«lo»* . $•• N«r»h«rn Utah'* Largt*t Dliplay PIONEER MEMORIAL AND TILE CO. 3019 Washington Blvd.. Dial 4*14 36 8 24 12 Totals 33 II 27 11 aRan for Berbcret in eighth. bFlicd out for Narleski in ninth. Score by innings: Cleveland Oil Otf 001—3 Washington 000 021 llx—3 E-^Wieiler, Refalado, Sievers. RBI— ' Lemon, Berberet, Yo«t. 2, LuttreJl, J. Lemcn. 2B—Luttrell, Yost. 3B—Ber- beret. HR—R. 'Lemon. BB—Wiesler 5, R. Lemon 3. SO—Wiesler 4. R. Lemon 3, Narleski 1. W—Wiesler (1-2). L— R. Lemon (8-2). KANSAS CITT AB H O A 3082 Power.lb 4230 Renna.lf 4110 Lopez,3b 4020 Simpion.rf 4150 .Finigan,2b 3141 Groth.rf 3013 Bsxes.is 3021 Ginsberg,c 20-00 Herriage.p 0000 Shantz.p 1000 aZernial 0000 Criroiaa.p BOSTOX ABHOA Goodman,2b 1100 bLepcio.Zb 4 3 * t Kl»ui,3b.5 101 Williams.If 1130 cStcphens.lf 0000 Vernon,lb 5191 Jenscn.rf 4210' Picrsail.cf 3340 Wnite.c 8130 Buddin.ss 1005 Brewer.p 3311 31 5 24 7 Totals 3215 3710 •Popped out for Shantz in leventh- bRan for Goodman in first. cRan for Williams in eighth. Score by innings: Kansas City 000 000 000—0 Boston 020 001 llx—5 RBI—White, Buddin, Lepcio 3, Pi«r- sall. 2B—Vernon, Groth. Lopez, Klaus. 3B—Piers«ll. BB—Herriage '6, Crimi»n 1. Brewer 4. SO—Herriage 1, Shantz 1, Brewer 5, W—Brewer (7-1). L—Herriage (1-4). Belko Rumored As New Coach At Oregon U. PORTLAND (AP)—The Oregonian said yesterday it had been told Steve Bclko of Idaho State College would be the new basketball coach at the University of Oregon. Belko, in Pocatello, -said only "no comment." L«o Harris, director of athletics at Oregon, also declined comment. The newspaper said it got its information' from reliable sources in Pocatello. It said only completion of contract' details and approval of the appointment by Oregon officials was holding up the announcement. The berth has been vacant since March when Bill Boreher resigned. Belko has led Idaho Sttte to four straight Rocky Mountain Conference championships. He played for the University of Idaho from 1937 to 1939. WASH IN TOWN WASATCH NORTHERN OIL CO. 2296 Grant Ph. 3-M29

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