Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 9, 1960 · Page 32
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 9, 1960
Page 32
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH tidians Take Over First in AL £ Tribe Grabs I Double Win FromBosox Amnctatod from Sfwrfe WHter Cleveland has barged past Baltimore into the American League lead, and Woody Meld, the low- average belter, has been the In- juns' hatchptman. The power-packed shortstop, batting .257 and benched in an O-for-15 slump ID days ago, drove in six runs and brought home the dincher in both games tor an 8-7 and 5-2 twi-night sweep at Boston Wednesday night That made it four in a row and nine out of 12 for the Indians, who moved ahead of Baltimore by 10 percentage points. Detroit and Charlie Maxwell spanked the Baby Birds for toe second night in a row, 2-0, in a double three-hit duel between Tiger Frank Lary and Jack Fisher. The New York Yankees smacked four home runs behind Bob Turley's three-hit pitching and beat Chicago 6-0, moving within a half-game of the third I place White Sox. Washington de- ; feated Kansas City 8-6. Cleveland made it 5-0 over last 1 Big Stan Williams Nips Braves, 4-1 Amoctated Prem Sport* WHter 'as Moon unloaded against losing By ftlC ASSOCIATED HtMB American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Stan Williams, the big right- reminder of last year's reliever Don McMahon (1-0) and Snider tagged Bob Rush. failure still is haunting Williams allowed just three hits, Cleveland Baltimore Chicago New York Detroit Washington Kansas City Boston PERFECT GAME Don Fletcher of Moro, right, accepts a trophy from Greater Alton Bowling Assn. Secretary Bill place Boston on Held's grand- ffolbrook for rolling a 300 game March 20 at Bowl - "•- Haven. As a fedttlt of being the only bowler to roll a perfect game this .season, the Alton association awarded him this trophy. slam, his llth home run, in the sixth-inning of the nightcap. Gary Bell (4-4), who had lost three in a row, won the second game with ff three-hitter, blanking the Red Sox on one hit until the seventh inning. Jim Perry (6-2) won his fifth in a row in the opener, although giving up Pumpsie Green's first major league slam and solo homers by Ed Sadowski and Pete Runnels. Johnny Klippstein saved it with three innings of hitless relief. Chuck Comiskey Resigns As Sox Vice President 27 29 26 24 22 20 19 15 17 19 22 21 21 25 28 29 .614 .604 3>,B .533 .512 .444 .404 .341 Wednesday Remilts Cleveland 8-5, Boston 7-2 Detroit 2, Baltimore 0 New York 6, Chicago 0 Washington 8, Kansas City 6 Thursday Games Kansas City at Washington (N) Cleveland at Boston Chicago at New York _ '! those Milwaukee Braves. _ It was Williams who beat the 3 i Brave* with three Innings of hitless relief in the final game of the playoff for the W59 National League flag. And in his first run- 9^ ! in with Milwaukee since then, the 12 '8-fooW, 230-pounder beat the j Braves 4-1 Wednesday night, Ch'ok- ! Ing off their spurt toward the top iwith the help of a pair of two- irun, eight-inning homers by Waily Moon and Duke Snider. I two by Wes Covington, before being lifted for a pinch-hitter hi the eighth. He walked none and struck out seven giving up the run in the first inning on Billy Bruton's double and Ed Mathews' one-out sacrifice fly. The Pirates beat the Cubs with Dick Stuart's two-run homer in the fifth. Wilmer (Vinegar Bend) Mlzell (2-3) had a three-hit shutout for six innings, then needed Elroy Face's superb relief to win. The third place Braves dropped j Bob Anderson (2-2) was the loser. Pittsburgh again. The Pirates won | A u th c scoring came in the ninth Jackson Chiefs Lose to Birds WOOD RIVER — The St. Louis Blue Birds rallied to tie the scoti In the fifth inning here Wednesday night, then pushed across the winning run in the sixth frame to de feat the Alton Jackson Chiefs, 5-4 at Jaycees 1 Field. Dean Calvin went all the way foi the Chiefs while Siemers pitche< for the Blue Birds. Each allowed eight hits. Nelson's home run in the sixth Inning won the game for the St Louisans. He and Lyons each had two hits for the Blue Birds. Don Plarski led the Chiefs with three hits. Leon Chappell had tw hits including a two-run triple. Tonight the Chiefs are at Mur rayville and Saturday travel to Monticello. 5-3 at Chicago and retained a one- ! at over second place Francisco, and all three were unearned. Ed Bres- V-III^KU Ol .-.,- *-« i . Detroit at Baltimore (2 — twi- j Francisco. The Giants, calling onj sou( j' s two-out, two-run single did 'Sam (Available) Jones for theij, {or (he Giants, who had been night) Friday Game* Detroit at Washington (N) Kansas City at Baltimore (N) Cleveland at New York (N) Chicago at Boston (N) National League first time in relief this season, hung on with a 2-1 victory over Cincinnati. Pittsburgh San Francisco Milwaukee Cincinnati Los Angeles St. Louis Chicago Philadelphia W. 30 30 22 24 22 22 18 18 L. Pet. G.B. held to four hits for eight innings by loser Jim O'Toole (4-5). Cincinnati, hitless for 7 1-3 innings .638 .612 .550 .490 .458 .458 24. .429 31 .367 '7 9Va 13 ! CHICAGO (AP) —There wasn't,"I regret there no longer will he tree WUUIIKS ui .u UCDO ic,. c .. ia Comiskey to be found today in I a Comiskpy name in the front of- Reliever Mike Fomieles (2-1)! the front office pf the Chicago fice of the White Sox, but if we lost the opener and Dave Hillman i White Sox. That hasn't happened can't operate in complete har- (0-2), who also gave up a home|since the club was founded injmony it may be just as well." run by Jimmy Piersall, dropped \ 1901 • , Comiskey's letter of resignation the second game. j Charles A. (Chuck) Comiskeyjwas brief. It said: All of the Yankees' runs scored resigned as executive vice presi- ..j | iere by tender my resignation on the homers. Mickey Mantle hit two, for a season total of 10 and a career total of 290. Roger Maris, the major league leader, matched his 1959 total with No. 16, and Hector Lopez belted his •'• third. Turley (3-1) gave up noth- (5-5) dent of the American League : as executive v j ce president of the ball club Wednesday. His letter ; Amer j can League baseball club of expressed no bitterness, but Chicago effective today. wished Manager Al Lopez, the players and the club success. ing but singles. Bob Shaw lost for the first time in four career decisions against New j at j(jed: York. Three runs in the eighth, triggered by Julio Becquer's two-run single, did it for the Senators and winning reliever Don Lee (2-1). s | ncere i y w j s h Manager Al the players and the club Comiskey, who owns 46 per cent j Continued success and am confi- of the White Sox, will remain on!,j en t that Al and our players will the board of directors. He said he , w in the American League pennant had no immediate plans, butj anc | the World Series for the city I'm going to keep my stock. !of Chicago this year." Wednesday Results Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 3 San Francisco 2, Cincinnati 1 Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 1 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 4 Thursday Games Pittsburgh at Chicago Cincinnati at San Francisco Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N) Only games scheduled Friday Games Philadelphia at Chicago Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N) Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N) Milwaukee at San Francisco (N) League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (based on 100 or more at bats) — Runnels, Boston, .381; Trowbridge (1-2) was the loser ini relief. Jackson's Cops League Wins MURRAYVILLE — The Jackson's softball team scored a double win over the Jacksonville Farm Supply team in Central Illinois Softball league action here Wednesday night. Jackson's took the first game 10-1 and swept the nightcap, 13-4. In the first game, Bob Johnson hurled Jackson's to the win, striking out 15. In the second game, Cal Johns went the distance for the win. Jackson's Leto Metz found the home run range in the second game, hitting two home runs, one of which was a grand-slam in the fourth inning. The Jackson's will host Fleer's Lounge of St. Louis for a doubleheader at Roxana Saturday. Bill Lorsbach will hurl the 7:30 p.m. curtain raiser and Bob Johnson will pitch the second game. All I'm going to do right now is get out of the office for a while and spend some time with my i family." White Sox President Bill Veeck, leader of the group which bought majority control of the club from Comiskey's sister, Mrs. Dorothy Rigney, said: "It's a complete surprise to me." ' "I have mixed emotions over Veeck said that the resignation j Maris, New York, and Power, means a loss for the 35-year-old j Cleveland, .333. Copiiskey of a five-figure annual] Runs — Mantle, New York, 43; .salary. Veeck said the salary was I Marts, New York, 33. I higher "than when we got here."! Runs batted in — Maris. New Comiskey's grandfather, father I York, 38; Hansen, Baltimore, 35. _ ^.^ ,.„ and mother all had been presi-1 Hits — Runnels, Boston, 64; j contemplating a m a n a g e r i a 1 j knocked down till the fateful 10th Philadelphia defeated St. Louis j against Mike McCormlck, scored 5-4. !dn singles by Billy Martin and The Dodgers, blanked on five i Eddie Kasko and catcher Bob hits for seven inning by Carl Wil-! Schmidt's throwing error ley tied St. Louis for fifth place j (7-4) struck out Frank Robinson 'and Gus Bell to end the uprising*. A two-run double by pinch-hitter Tony Curry cracked a 3-3 tie In the fifth for the Phils, handing Lindy McDaniel (3-3) his first loss as a reliever. John Buzhardt (2-4) won it Injured Boxer Dies; Second 1960 Fatality NEW YORK (AP) — Tommy Pacheco, a 20-year-old Puerto Rican fighter injured critically in a boxing match with Benny Gordon at St. Nicholas Arena Monday night, died early today at Roosevelt Hospital. Gordon had stopped Pacheco just 11 seconds before the end of their scheduled 10-rounder. He was rushed to a hospital where Dr. Howard Dunbar performed a 90-minute operation to remove a blood clot on Pacheco's brain. He never regained consciousness. Pacheco is survived by his widow and a young son. In his fight with Gordon, his dent of the White Sox. I Gardner, Washington, 58. manager was Clark Griffith, later of the Washington Senators. learning this," Veeck continued.;—;------- ACMS, Diering Win and 1917 World Series and in 1919 won the pennant, but that team— the Black Sox—threw the World 'Series to the Cincinnati Reds. sen, Baltimore, Aparicio, Chicago, Siebern, Kansas City. Kubek, Mantle and Howard, New York, and Allison, Washington, 3. Home runs — Maris, New York, 16; Lemon, Washington, 12. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Chica- The old Roman died in 1931 and go, 14; Minoso, Chicago, and Pier- In the only two games reported.; ACMS and Diering Ford scored' wins in the Alton City Softball League Wednesday night. ACMS bombed Norb's Northsid- ers 10-1. Diering Ford won on a forfeit by East Alton. INNING: I he was succeeded as president by INNING: 1234567 RHB Narb's 0100000—1 3 1 ACMS 214120 x—10 12 2 Three-1 League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Wednesday Mght Results . Topeka 2, Green Bay 1 Lincoln 11, Fox Cities 4 his son, J. Louis Comiskey. He reigned until his death July 18, 1939. Comiskey's mother, Mrs. Grace Comiskey, then fought to retain control of the club and she became president until her death in December, 1956. Thereafter, Chuck who never idid become president of the club, j and his sister Dorothy shared control of the White Sox. Chuck served as vice president and Dorothy as secretary-treasurer until Veeck bought into the White 'Sox in March, 1959. Pinson, Cincinnati, 36. DeS Moines 3-3, Burlington 0-0 Dorothy later resigned from the! Hits —Clemente, Pittsburgh, 70; to center. Sioux City 6, Cedar Rapids 1 club and sold her stock to Veeck. Bally Ache Gets Jump In Most Races NEW YORK (AP) —Bally Ache, favorite for the J125,000-added Belmont Stakes Saturday, is a colt who barges out of the gate like a jet-propelled jackrabblt. Then, it's catch him if you can. He won the Preakness that way, also the Jersey Derby, the Flamingo and the Florida Derby — all HOO.OOO-plus races. Venetian Way did manage to thrust his nose in front momentarily in the Florida Derby, but Bally A^he came on again to win. He also led for almost a mile in the Kentucky Derby, before Venetian Way took charge. Eight starters are expected for the Belmont. A front-running victory for Bally Ache would just about clinch the 3-year-old title for the turfland syndicate darling. Nothing ran with Bally Ache to force him in the Preakness and jockey Bobby Ussery set his own slow poke pace. Who will force the pace in the Belmont? It could be the Merrick Stable's John William, winner of the $117,000 Withers Mile. The Cain Hoy Stable's Tooth And Nail is another colt who can make Bally Ache step in the early going. C. V. Whitney's Tompion cannot allow Bally Ache to get too much of a head start. Celtic Ash, owned by the Green Dunes Farm, could profit if someone takes the startch out of Bally Ache in the first mile. The Sunny Blue Farm's Vene tian Way will be back for another crack at his old rival. The King Ranch's Disperse, son of 1950 Belmont winner Middleground, has the breeding to take it all. The _ field is rounded out by Howard Cardinals staged a ninth inning' .Cardinal Manager Solly HemusiKeek's Nagea, a long shot from rally Wednesday night but I was ejected in the ninth for over- California. Yesterday's Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hitting — Woody Held, Indians, drove in six runs with two singles and a grand-slam homer, bringing home the winner in each game of 8-7 and 11-2 sweep over Red Sox that put Indians in first place. Pitching — Frank Lary, Tigers, knocked Orioles out of first place with three-hit, 2-0 victory, striking out seven and walking three. Jurges Out, Baker Takes Over Bosox BOSTON (AP) — Del Baker wants it known he is a fill-in for ailing Manager Billy Jurges of the Boston Red Sox who are on a one- way elevator marked "down." The 68-year-old Baker said Wednesday night before the Sox doubleheader loss to Cleveland he wants no part of managing. He had even less desire after the twin 8-7, 5-2 beatings by which the visitors took over first place in the American League. Boston has lost five straight and 22 of its last 27. • Coach Baker became manager pro-tern Wednesday after Jurges was relieved of command for reasons of health. Jurges underwent a physical examination by two doctors who said he was under heavy strain. There was no firing, no release, no resignation. We do not know how long 1 13th as a professional, he had suf- Jurges will be out so we are not fered no hafd WowS nor had change," General Manager Bucky d , , ,.•** __<__ ._ t. j i AWUilM* The first Charles Comiskey, the! Doubles — Lollar, Chicago, and Harris said. "We plan to wait and; Pac h ec o's death was the fourth "Old Rom'an," helped found the | Skowron, New York. 14. see how Jurges feels after he has| in New York lAag ^ 8iory an d the American League in 1901. His first I Triples — Fox, Chicago, 6; Han- rested." Seago Awarded Letter GALESBURG — James L. Seago, 3117 Leverett St., Alton, was awarded a varsity track letter by Knox College recently. second in the nation this year Charles Mohr, a University of Wisconsin boxer from Merrick, N.Y., died Easter morning a week after he was knocked out in the NCAA tournament at Madison, Wis., by Stu Bartell of San Jose (Calif.) State. THURSDAY, JUNK 9. IMP Sportllte r JACK BABBAW Sport* Blue Birds (5) Player AB R H Lyons Bemeler Hogan Sneed Siemers Tiebert Nelson Bell Stymttt 4 0 3 1 3 o Chief* (4) Player AB R H With the addition of Dall«« o the NFL this year, the old rivalry between the Chicago Bears and the now St. Louis grid Cardinals will have to cool off for a couple of years. As many Bear fans know, the contest was always a hot one with plenty of -rock and sock put into the sport. Every club In the Western Division of the NFL has had to rearrange Its schedule to fit in Dallas, the newcomer to the league. Officials of the Cards and Bears are trying to work In the game within the next couple of years. The rivalry should be even more .intense now with the Ca'rdinals now 1n St. Louis. The St. Louis grid Cardinals will kick off the 1960 season by tlnft ft med to be oat MI tfM Pacific Coa«t, the MOM Howl *u a mlffcty embaffftMliit thing for the coast fWMentt, but with the Washington Musky romp ovef Wtoeon. tin, the bit talkers are back In notion. Tlie Huskies wilt have most of Its squad back and •Mellnera predict a national ohalflpion next season. The Paul Richards touch is at last beginning to pay off at Baltimore after actively participating in the talent hunting contest among youngsters. The Orioles decided to put a bundle of money on youngsters in hopes of eventually paying off. Richards is highly respected 2 Plarski 403 1 Burmester 200 1 Palermo 3 I 1 Carey 300 Calvin 200 Cun'ham 3 1 2 Stewart 3 1 1 Smith 3 I 0 Harvey Chappell 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 I 3 0 1 3 1 2 Totals 2T Blue Birds Chiefs 5 8 Totals 27 4 8 001121 0—S 8 0 000400 0—4 8 3 Phils Beat Cards, 54 ST. LOUIS (AP)—The St. Louis i out to end the inning. sail, Cleveland, 9. Pitching (based on 5 or more decisions) — Coates, New York, 6-0; Estrada, Baltimore, and Staley, Chicago, 6-1. Strikeouts — Pascual, Washington, 84; Bell, Cleveland, 70. couldn't make it over the hump {protesting a play at first. National League an( j j os t to Philadelphia 5-4. Lindy McDaniel, the Redbird's Batting (based on 100 or more! Tony Cun-y of the Phils hit a I bullpen ace, suffered his first loss at bats) — Clemente, Pittsburgh,|two-run pinch double in the eighth:in relief. He went into the game ~ "'" with a brilliant 0.32 earned run average in relief, having won three games and saved seven others. Buzhardt went the distance for '42. I came in on Carl Sawatski's single i Philadelphia, giving up seven hits, The rest of the loop starts play on Sept. 25. Reports filtering back from Seattle, Wash., home of the University of Washington, claim that the Big Ten, alter suffering the embarrassing loss In the Rose Bowl last January, wants out of the bowl pact. The natives of the Pacific Northwest have intense local pride and a tendancy to meeting Rams in Los Angeles, and seems at last to be getting some dividends after poor years, A key figure in the Orioles success is pitching coach, Harry Breecheen, the old St. Louis Cardinal hurler. Many detractors of Richards are now having to back down. Rister Hulls No-Hit Game In City Play In City Softball League play Wednesday night at the Henry Street diamonds, Sager's defeated the Steelworkers, 20-0, Mid- versity "of Houston's Cougars to-! town whipped Western, 27-9, and day are the Missouri Valley Con-j ACMS tripped Norb's, 10-1. In ference team golf champions for | the other scheduled game, Chuck the fifth straight year. I Diering Ford won on a forfeit Houston posted a 72-hole total of!from East Alton. 1,163 to win the four-man teamj Sager's win was sparked by crown - 29 strokes ahead of run-1 Rister's no-hit pitching. The nerup North Texas State's 1,192.' game was called after four and The Houston sharpshooters also'a half innings. • The winners have won the NCAA golf Houston Wins Valley Croivn PEORIA, 111. (AP) -The Uni title four years in a row. team P° unc ied out 14 hits. Midtown slammed seven home- Other finishers and scores were: 'runs in its rout of Western. Dav- Tulsa, third, 1,193; Cincinnati, i enport smacked three homers, fourth, 1,241; Bradley, fifth, 1,274; jSignorino hit two and Ulett and St. Louis University, sixth, 1,282; jHartnett each hit one. Midtown Drake, eighth, 1,495. Wichita, seventh, .1,301; and i scored eight runs in the fifth and ',10 in the sixth. The winners | had 19 hits. Gordon Maltzberger, who haii'i ACMS remained the only un- a 20-13 career record in the | beaten team in first round play American League, is the farm I with its easy win over Norb's. system pitching instructor the Milwaukee Braves. forjCrotchett was the winning pitcher. .354; Curry. Philadelphia, .342. | inning to break a 3-3 tie and pro- Runs — Skinner, Pittsburgh, 40; i %r jde the winning margin. Bill White led off the Cardinals' Runs batted in — Clemente, i ena - O f ^e ninth with a single, Pittsburgh, 43; Banks, Chicago, j too |< second on an infield out and [striking out five and walking one. Pinson, Cincinnati, and Groat, | g u t starter and winner Johnj The Phils took the series two Doubles-- Robinson, Cincinnati, Buzhardt made Ellis Burton fly I games to one. 14; Pinson, Cincinnati, and Groat, Pittsburgh, 13. Triples — Pinson. Cincinnati, 6; Skinner, Pittsburgh, and Kirkland, San Francisco, 5. Home runs — Boyer, St. Louis, 14; Banks, Chicago, 13. Stolen bases — Mays, San Francisco, 13; Pinson, Cincinnati, 12, Pitching (based on 5 or more decision!!) — Sanford, San Francisco, 6-1; Law Pittsburgh, 8-2. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los Angeles, 8S; Koufax, Los Angeles, 71 GOLFING *fc NOTES M» ANGELES - This happy trio •I tot ABgdefl Dodgers M the club to i 44 victory over the DODGERS' BIG GUNS Snider (ifft) drove in two runs with his 861st major league home run* which tied aim with Joe UiMajuio f or eighth plane an the all-time flit. Outfielder WaJiy Moon (right) ato wua>h«d a two-run homer, driving in hi* Utd run (center) g»ve run and thmThits J» pitdwd. Duke in the last five game*. (AP Wirephoto) (OIKSE RECORD ' Dale Wickenhauser shot the lowest amateur total ever recorded at Lockhaven Country Club Wednesday when he recorded a 68 for 18 holts. His back nine total ol 30 was six below par. Only two other gollers ever shoi as low as Wickenhauser and both were pros from St. U>ui& However, his back nine is a record. His front nine went Uke this: 4 64354435 — $8. The back nine, cxwwistiflg of two birdies and two eagle*, was: 43424533 3 - 30. j Banks of the Chicago i Cubs set a record by making; only 12 errors «| shortstop last, JOIN THE AIR NATIONAL GUARD MINUTE MEN OF THE AIR ATTENTION FORMER PILOTS AVIATION CADETS Uke hi* colonial counterpart, today'* Minute Alan U a volunteer — the patriot from all walk* of life who *ervi-» a» a citUea »oldler. — I* VOLR SPAKE TIME — EXTRA MONEY — RETIREMENT! — Other opportunity and education money can't buy! OPENINGS NOW FOR PILOTS! — who were or are uow Jet qualified. Fly the FMF! Air Guard pilots uow draw over 19V day* pay aud allowance* foi their grade ami year* of service, M well a* Accruing retirement benefit*. \U raiilu open! Mauy pilot* now belong from Alton and E*»t Hit. U>ute area. DIRECT COMMISSIONS In the raj* of Srroiid Ueutenaut are offered by your Air Guard to eligible younf meu. 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