Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 25, 1960 · Page 11
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June 25, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Saturday, June 25, 1960
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Section 2 Pages 11-18 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Established January 15, 183ft ALTON, ILL., SATURDAY, JUNE 25,1960 9c Per Copy ^BMHM^M^MWHHMV tftHM^lHBiMBIMBMMi^MMMMWMAIi ^^g^^^^^^^^^^^^^^fgj^jfiigijfffijif^jgigiffgfjji^^ - <•*• •—^^^^^•^^^^^^^^""^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^~ ^^^ ^^^^^^^_g_^g^ ^^. Lois Drafke Wins, Retains State Golf Ti Defending champion, Miss Lot* Drafke, LaOrange, showing great golfing ability, wore down MiM Doris Phillips, Belleville to will the 37th Annual Illinois Women's State Golf Title 5 and 4 at Lockhaven Country Cub Friday. The match was decided on the 32nd hole when Phillips bogied the par tour hole and Drafke took a four to go five up. Phillips took an eafly Hftd iff the morning round and coming into the ninth, she had Drafke two- down. The pace then began to go the otherway. Phillips pulled a short approach shot and Drafke moved In to take the hole rind pull within one at the: turn. Drafke knotted the match on number 14 with a four while Phillips Had to settle for a fiver The girls finished the first W even-up After an hour's rest, thly took off on the second 18 and the tide turned almost Jmnjedlately. Phillips won the 19th hole to go up, but turned out to'br the last hole she would win the rest of the afternoon. ^ Orioles Won't Crack, Stay on Yanks' Heels Drafke started making her move Hid won the next three holes to go tn front with a 2-up score. . Drafke got a hot putter going; while Phillips cooled off and! couldn't buy a decent putt. Drafkc moved* to three-tip on the 25lh holt 1 and at thr end of the third nine she lead by that margin. • , Drafke. smelling victory, proceeded to take the 28th hole to go four up. Phillips haltrd the steam roller for a socond by taking the .10th hole with a birdie three while Drafke lu»d to settle for a par. On the I'.lsl holo. Drafke laid her drive on the given about right feet from the pin and holc-d out for a bird on the pur three. 150 yard hole to go four up again. Drafke ended the match on tfle next hole with a par four, while Phillips had to take a five. Both girls played a little off their same In the first 18 holes. Drafke turned In a 43-41 for 84 and Phillips scored a 43-42 for 83 which is 10 over par. In the third nine, Drufke settled down and carded a par 38 while Phillips went three over with a II. At the close of the match, Drafke was shooting a one-under par 20 for the fivr holes while Phillips carded a 23 for the last five. Drufkp now has won the title four times. 1953-'55-'59-'60. but Marge Unsay. Decatur, holds the Member of The Attoejititf most titles with five. Phillips was playing In her first title match of the Illinois State Tourney. Last year she made it to the semifinals before bowing. Three Alton women won tire titles in their flights Friday. Mrs. Nelson McBrlen. Alton defeated Mrs. Delmar Huegel, Springfield for the Championship George ftwrt, fcift ft«i had to go «« Mrs. Elliott flna flight title, one-up. Mrs. Joseph Nagy r feated Mm. ^arfil .fe boro, 4 and 3 to take Hi* JWtfth flight Utle. ...;..•••:•<-•-•*- : x.v • :> ~.v*-.x.i SPORTALK By DON PLARSKI Assistant Sports Editor The Illinois Women's Golf Tournament, which ended at Lockhaven Country Club Friday. was termed a great success. The tourney was run smoothly and there were few complaints. One local golfer remarked thai Lockhas-en was in the best t'nmuul hats and purses were seen in abundance at the meet. Some of the women seemed to be trying to outdo the next woman for unique bi.ts or purses. However, the "laziest" looking hat belong to, of all people. Miss Phillips, as shape it has been this year., the she toured the course each . . .... . i .. .* »»_« «_ __i A greens were condition. in magnificent; If ever there was a tip of the hat deserved, it foes to the ladies who form the board 'of the Illinois Women'* Golfing Association. Never have so few done so By KD WILKS Associated Press Sports Writer It begins to look like those Baltimore Orioles, a bunch of baby birds and some old pros, arc going to hang in there in the American League pennant race. They just don't quit. They trailed by five runs Kri- &£" day night, then scored in each of' ^ the last six frames for a 6-5 victory at Kansas City that kept them within a half-game of first- place New York. The Yankees, with Tony Kubek driving in five runs, blew a 5-0 lead atjClevelahd, but beat the Injuns 10-6 for their seventh victory in eight games. The Chicago White Sox beat; Boston 2-1. Detroit defeated W:ish-j ington 4-0, behind right-hander' Jim Bunning'sMhree-hltter. San Francisco ended its slump, at five games, defeatmg Cinciil-; nati 5-3 with Willie Mays hitting! two home runs and driving in) three runs. Philadelphia made it: day. Before, each shot, though, she flipped the hat I to the ground so as not to i distract her. * * * Before almost every shot; six straight, clipping St. Louis j iMiss Phillips took she was'seen i 4-3. ; i consulting with her caddy, Bob! The Orioles, coming from be-j much" They were the hard- 'Goulding. Goulding was a mem-jhind for the second straight day, eat workers at tbetourna, iber of the Alton High School| tie d *e A's on Gene Woodling'sl ment and *Uieir'• effort, 'golf team thjs past spring. Ap .! eighUi-inning homer then won it; " v dpi , ' __ . .... . : nvt D«*swtlrc* t>nhi**0rm'ei oiTtrVlO O nrt were reflected In the efficiency with which the ___' " * _j tA Str\\*\nt* nings of hitless relief for a 5-4 The rules committee had ^^^^^ , j^^^. John Thomas Goes 7-2 To Break Jump Recipl tourney was run. And, it goes without saying that Lockhaven was a perfect host for the five-day meet. parently'Miss Phillips display-1 M*™^* 0 *™™^ single and ed much faith in Goulcling's advice. THE 1960 CHAMP Here's Lois Drafke, the LaGrange getting a ride to the clubhouse just af- heim was the winner with ite m-, go , fer who won the 37th Annual BH- tier wrapping up the crown on the 13th , „ , nois Women's Amateur State Golf hole. She wore the hat throughout the record. Ray Herbert (3-7) was; Tournament at Lockhaven Country title match. It was the fourth state Miss Lois Drafke, the cham-j pion, was a package of ice on the course. She played her best! in the final two days. Despite the majority of the fans rooting for Miss Doris Phillips of Belleville, Miss Drafke never gave the Belleville belter a chance once she took a 1-up lead on the 21st hole in the afternoon. to be called out twice Fri- Ule Tloser T™ A .' s got ^ e \ v "*"*'• Club Friday afternoon with a 5 and 4 championship for Miss Drafke, who day during the champion- ! "" Jerry ^ ump , e s s rand :f la , ra '"! victory over Miss Doris Phillips of stands 5 feet, 2 inches. It was also the ship math* on both occa- ! !1 "^H ^^J^! I Belleville, Miss Drafke is shown here second straight_year she has won state sions Miss Drafke was concerned. Once, on No. 6 hole, she landed two Inches from . a tree. The committee allowed her to place the ball two club lengths away from the tree. On No. 17 hole she landed one inch from a sand trap. This time the committee ruled she There were few pmiles from Miss Drafke while she chopped down opponents in the four days of match play. But,,, surprisingly, most of her smiles were seen Friday during the final 18 holes, The champ seldom sat down during play in the tourney. As one observer remarked just before Miss Drafke wrapped up the crown, it appeared as ifj Club in Chicago, Miss she could have played another) Drafke finished second in 27 holes and never got tired, j the women's division, it * * * | wa» an open tournament which allowed amateurs to compete against professionals. had to play the ball and was not allowed to touch the sand with her club. She made a fine recovery despite the ruling. .j; li: •:< Miss Drafke is quite a golfer, as Doris Phillips found ou.t in the showdown. In the 1057 All American golf tournament at Tarn O'Shanter Country solo homer in the third. It was I j Baltimore's 18th victory in 23 one- ___. {run decisions. Kubek belted two homers and then lined a two-run single as the Yankees broke a 6-6 1e by scoring four in the seventh off losing reliever Johnny Klippstein (1-3). Kubek's single was the only nit of the rally, built on two walks, two errors and Mickey Mantle's sacrifice fly. Johnny James (4-0) Personal Duel Snead,PalmerTakeCanada Cup Lead With Great Play honors.—Staff Photo. State Scores By JOHN FARROW won it in relief-with the help of j Assoclated Press Sport9 Wrlter that Snead is going all out to beat , „ ,._ _. Palmer, reigning U. S. and Masta running, leaping stab by Roger j PQRTMARMOCK, Ireland (AP) ers champion, in the race for the Mans that robbed Tito Francona|_ A grim individual ri valry be-' individual title and Arnold is just of a bases-loaded homer in the !tween Arno , d Palmer and Sami ^^ lo outshine Safn . , 8 and 7 _,,_,_ : Sixth ^. ,,,,,„.., .T ., .i ' SECOND FLIGHT Jim Landis White Sox center I?" C ° - the United j Tnc rivalry inside the Ameri- Mrs. J. B. orobe. Scott Field. FINALS — All Flights CHAMPIONSHIP Miss Lois Drafke. LaGrange. defeated Miss Doris Phillips, Belleville, 5 and 4. 32 holes. CHAMPIONSHIP CONSOLATION Mrs. Nelson McBrlen, Alton, defeated Mrs. Delmar Huegel, Springfield, 2 and 1. FIRST FLIGHT Mrs. Weldon Mulliken, Bloomington, defeated Mrs. Inez Deneau, Kankakee. 3 and 2. FIRST FLIGHT CONSOLATION Leonard. Scott Field, . paul Q'Nell, Alton. By CHARLES MAKER ;and Thomas' chances of qualify- Associated Press Sports writer | n g are just about uno^allfied. BAKERSFIELD. Calif. (AP)-j The AAU meet, a generally an- John Thomas, a young men with' . spring in his toes and summer on I «P«*ncutor affair except for the his mind, today has a new claim i towering leap by Thomas, winds to lay before the high tribunal of|«P this evening. Sprinter Ray Nnr- high jumping. I ton. of Santa Clara, who won the The long, lean teen-ager from ! 100-meter finals Friday night, Is Boston University cleared 7 feet, i Performing near his peak and 2 inches at the National AAU! could steal much .of the show tm m ... Championships Friday night, be- with a victory tonight in the 200. doQrg sM ^ j Mt j^p took so coming the first jumper in his-j Thomas took three shots at 7-2. mudi ' ou{ Qf Wm ^ he &An - { tory to scale that height outdoors.!He appeared to make it on the ^ 1(ke lrylng for any thing above 7-2. over either," he said. Sober, the first man to reach Thomas after the successful Jump, said: "There's t» question about it this time.". "I Just had to make it," Thomas said later. "The second- time," he aald, "I cleared it and the wind knocked it off. I felt bad for a minute." Thoinas, who has gone 7-2% in- But the summer is just beginning for the handsome, 19-year-old Negm, who will enter what he calls "the big one" next week and an even bigger one at the Rome Olympics in August. second, but the bar came ,1own moments after he did. The judge said Thomas made it. Sober overruled him. Thomas wouldn't say he cleared Next week's show is the U.S.! the standard easily on his third Olympic tryout final at Palo Alto, | try. "But I didn't just make it Winning Formula i White Sox Revert to Form In Whipping Red Sox, 2-1 CHICAGO (AP) — The Chicago i Pete Runnels at the plate a sec- White Sox reverted to their 1959 ond after Willie Tasby scored pennant winning formula last night and finished up with a 2-1 Boston's only run. Williams, showing signs of his victory over the Boston Red so x . I former greatness, led off the ninth . „ . „, , i with what appeared to be a sure Good pitching by Bob Shaw and homer on i y to have Lan dis reach defensive play sparked by J m , nto ^ bullpen to ^ Uie ddve Gifts were presented to flight champions following the Phililps-Drafke match. Miss Drafke was presented the loving cup which she had won on three previous occasions. When presentations were over, the cup was filled with champagne and weil wishers drank from it. # * * and fans Miss Phillips went down like a real "pro." When Miss Drafke clinched the title on the 14th j hole, Miss Phillips shook hands with the champ and gave her a' broad smile though it must have hurt down deep to come so close. i fielder, also pulled off a beauty, j reaching into the bullpen for Ted 'Williams' ninth-inning smash to jsave Bob Shaw's first victory in ! three weeks. Landis als6 drove in the clincher with a sacrifice lly in the second inning off Bill Mnn- bouquette (6-7). Bunning (5-4) allowed nothing but singles, checking the Senators on a safe bunt after the second inning. He walked ' none and States to its first team victory in| can team cou [d gj v e the Yanks the Canada Cup golf tournament (theil . m . st victory since Ben Ho- sillce 1956. ! „„„ nn H Snpnri naired in a Cana- struck out six, taking over the AL lead with 97. 'gan and Snead paired in a Cana- defeated Mrs. Mathes Stern. Alton, 5 and 4. SECOND FLIGHT CONSOLATION Mrs. Gerry Cooper, Lltchfleld, defeated Mrs. Francis Shusler, Even Irish fans have noticed da Cup team triumph four years | Springfield, aj and 2 Mizell's 4-1 Win Swells Pitt Lead By ED WILKS Asaociated Prew Sports Writer The Pittsburgh Pirates are 3V» games ahead again in the National League race, but it took one whale of a pitching parlay to doit. Ed Roebuck, a sore armed right-hander last year, beat Joey Jay in a duel of relievers by allowing just four nits over nine shutout frames as the Lxw An. Dodgers defeated second' League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (based on-125 or more at bats,) — Larker, Los Angeles, .353; Mays, San Francisco, .048. Runs—Mays, San Francisco, 53; Hoak, Pittsburgh, 51. Runs batted in-'-Banks, Chicago, 59; Mays, and Cepeda, San Francisco, 50. Hits — Groat Pittsburgh, ax: : iClemente, Pittsburgh and Mays, Roebuck (D-D gave up nothing |san Francisco, 85, ago. On the first day Palmer shot a 69 and Snead a 71. Friday Sam rallied with a 68 and Palmer took a 71. This was enough to give the Americans a three-stroke lead «,.«« T-olonrl rrnino intn fnHau'c FOURTH fLIUHT CONSOLATION over Ireland going into todays Mrs Robert Dorm | er . Springfield, third round. Palmer and Snead : defeated Mrs._ Lewis Squibb, van 'have a combined score of 279 .ift- i er 36 holes. The Irish have a team i THIRD FLIGHT Mrs. Robert Elliott, Alton, defeated Mrs. George Prout, Alton, 1-up, .19 holes. THIRD FLIGHT CONSOLATION Mrs. William Mohlenbrock, Murphysboro, defeated Mrs. Joseph Murphy, Alton, :i and 2. FOURTH FLIGHT Mrs. Joseph Nugy, Alton, defeated Mrs. Morris Dodd. HIHsboro. 4 and 3. FOURTH FLIGHT CONSOLATION American League W. L .Pet. G.B. score of 282. South Africa is third; New. York Baltimore Cleveland Chicago Detroit Washington 36 23 .610 39 27 .591 33 26 .559 33 30 .524 8! 29 .517 25 34 .424 'with 284 followed liiiwith 286. by Australia' 3 Snead is -18, winner of more I than 100 tournaments, and a l*g- 5'a endary figure in the game. Palmer is 30, and moving in on Snead Kansas City 26 37 .413 12 | as a world favorite. but singles, walked just three and struck out seven after relieving Sandy Koufax when the Braves tied it 3-all in the second. The Dodgers, blanked for 8 2-3 innings by Jay (1-2), finally broke through when Wally Moon tripled and Don Demeter bit a sacrifice fly in a two-run 10th. The other run was I Doubles — Bruton, Milwaukee, j 18; Mays, San Francisco, 17. Triples — Bruton, Milwaukee, 7; Pinson, Cincinnati and Kirkland, San Francisco, 6. Home runs — Batiks, Chicago, 21: Boyer, St. Louis, 18. Stolen bases—Mays, San Fran- 22 39 .361 15 Friday Results New York 10, Cleveland 6 Chicago 2. Boston 1 Detroit 4, Washington 0 Baltimore 6, Kansas City , Saturday Games Boston at Chicago Baltimore at Kansas City Washington at Detroit New York at Cleveland Sunday fiamw* Boston at Chicago (2) Baltimore at Kansas City Washington at Detroit (2) New York at Cleveland (2) They exchange information politely on the Units — but not beyond the call of duty. Palmer once gave Snead some advice on a shot in the team championship and then said to a friend: "Why should I be helping old Sam? After aU we're playing for an individual prize, too." Snead is tied with Belgium's Flory van Donck in the battle for the Individual title. Snead has 71-68—139 and Van Donck 68-71—139. Then comes (Palmer with 69-71—140 and Gary unearned. 16; Pinson, Cincinnati, Pitching (based on 5 or -noie on rookie Frank Howard's seven:ti The Dodgers, sixth-place world' ^^^r^w^«™#™- <*»** ^;. w«*;ir. Friday night. That endedthe Wlth ^ runs '" thc Illsl - °' )e Braves' winning streak at six! games. It was only the second time], Roebuck has gone nine jnmag* tor me tJraves ' since coming to the majors with the Dodgers in 1955. Pirate southpaw Wilmer (Vinegar Bend) MizeU came through «' decisions) — Williams, Los An- National l.i-»tjue L. i Player of 115-75—140 South Africa with dalla, 7 und 6. Baseball ty THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Salt Lake 8-3, Vancouver 1-1 Spokane 8, Sacramento 5 Portland 11, San Diego 3 Tacoma 4, Seattle 2 International League Richmond 9, Toronto 2 Havana 3, Roghester 0 Montreal 6, Columbus 4 Miami 2; Buffalo 0 American Ansn. St. Paul 6, Dallas-Fort Worth 4 Denver 4, Louisville 2 Minneapolis 9, Charleston 4 Indianapolis at Houston, ppd. ThreeJ League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Fox Cities 8, Cedar Rapids 7 Burlington 4-3, Green Bay 1-1 Topeka 10, Des Moines 4 Lincoln 11, Sioux City 2 Landis and Luis Aparicio were in- j strumental in helping the White Sox win the opener of a four- game series. Aparicio's leadoff double and a ,single by Minnie Minoso resulted 'in a run in the first inning. Gene Freese's double, a sacrifice bunt and Landis' sacrifice fly in the second inning provided Chicago's second and final run. Shaw then checked the Red Sox on seven hits to record his first triumph in three weeks and sixth against seven losses. However, he needed some fine defensive plays to win out; With men on first and second and one out in the sixth inning, Ted Williams boomed a double Into left center. The runners had to hold because it appeared Landis might make a catch. Landis didn't and Minoso retrieved the ball. The relay from Luis Aparicio nailed Fight Results Russ Kemmerer (3-4> will go against Boston's Tom Brewer (56) today. ' The Chicago Cubs dropped a 4-1 H,,« AArn Asked now h « h he fl* 111 * 8 ho M^lican go in the next few years, Plncus <! Thomas responded elusively: M can keep going up until I miss." John's Jump was a full inch better than the recognized world record, set by Russia's Yuri Stepanov in 1957, and a quarter of an inch better than Thomas' previously pending outdoor record. His indoor mark cannot be recognized. The only other man to corns really close to world record Friday night was hammer thrower Hal Connolly. Connolly had a sore back—so sore he pulled out be fore the finals—but in one of th« heats he heaved the ball and chain 224 feet, 4& inches—jus* 11 Vs inches short of the world record he set set here two years ago. Norton won the 100-meter dash without trouble in 10.5, four tenths of a second off the world record. Parry O'Brien defeated rival short putters Bill Dave Davis with a Nieder and throw of 62 feet, Gtt inches. Parry's recog- decision to the league - leading (nized world record is 63-4 and Pittsburgh Pirates. Vinegar Bend Mizell held the Cubs to seven hits and drove in two runs to gain th£ victory. The only Cub run came in the fifth when Jim Hegan tripled and scored on a single by Jerry Kindall. Dick Ellsworth suffered the loss, his fifth against three triumphs. Moe Drabowsky (2-0) will start for the Cubs today against Pittsburgh's Joe Gibbon (3-2). Nieder has a pending record of 65-7. Nieder putted 62-6 with a sore leg heavily bandaged. Glenn Davis, who holds the world 400-meter hurdles record of 49.2, won the event in 50.1. The chief disappointment was Bobby Morrow's failure to qualify in the 100. Morrow, who won gold medals in both the 100 and 200 in the 1956 Olympics, has a chance night. to qualify in the 200 to- Little Chafice American's Idea to Change Tennis Scoring Hits Snag WINBLEDON (APl-An Amer- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "can's idea to revolutionize the an- New York (St. Nicholas: cient art of scoring tennis has Arena)—Doug Jones, 177, New j dropped like a lead weight into York, outpointed Von Clay, 17494,'the placid puddle of the Wimble- Philadelphia, 10. i don Championships. Stockton, Calif.-Lalo Guerrero, James Van Alen, president of 120, Mexico, knocked out Benny:the Newport, R.I., tournament, Casing, 120, Stockton, 8. Melbourne, Australia— Charley Douglas, 143'i!, New York, out- pointed Phil Wallace, Ml 3 *, Australia, 12. \\ ill Host Shamrock, Tliiiriner's Jackson's Softball team of AJ. ton will host Shamrock A. C. of .Springfield tonight in a double* header beginning at 7 :30 at Rox- at 7:45 at entertain Thurmer's of St. Louis in a nine inning game. Thurmer's has a 22-2 record and owns a 1-0 decision over the world champion Aurora Sealmasters. Bob Johnson will pitch against Thurmer's. ana, Sunday night Roxuna Jackson's wants to drop Uie present scoring system and turn it into something like table tennis—so as to cut out the marathon match. , Arguing that tennis takes too long, Van Alen says: "Every Reay also happens to be secretary of the International Lawn Tennis Federation. The rules of scoring lawn tennis were imported from the ancient game of royal court or real tennis and were finally approved by a committee of English peers back in the 1880s. Weather has been holding up the Wimbledon Championships this year. With Friday's interruptions for rain, only 12 matches were completed and 73 are now , , , •• • 11V.1V v.u***f-r*^- VV.%4 U**V* IW V Player should get five serves each running behlnd schedu i c . and then change ends, going on Brazjl>s Maria Bueno until one has reached 21 points. "If it's 20-20, then like table tennis you, need to get two points ahead to win the set." Van Alen has been talking it year-old Karen Hantze of I 17- San over with Wimbledon officials and j the Duke of Devonshire, president of the British Lawn Tennis association. Already, he seems sunk. "The Duke gave Mr. Van Alen a courteous hearing," said LTA Secretary Basil Reay, "but I don't think he was impressed. This idea hasn't got a chance, of catching on:" Diego, Calif, managed to get their games finished and reach tbe>last I eight. Miss Bueno defeated Australia's Margaret Hellyer 6-0, 6-0 i in 23 minutes and MiM Hantze removed Lynne HutctUngg of Soutn Africa 6-2, 64, 64. >MMM.Ann Haydon also nuwje Jfce quarterfinals with a straight Mt win Over Rita Bentley, another girl. 6 ., American puuburah. • P,tt s bur B h Mr. H. Kl 21 Pel. U.B. wa - NCAA San Knini'isixi Cincinnati Si homer. Hank Aaron belted his I7th ^ ^ ^ ihomer, with one on, ui the I«*t, al ^JlRumiek. Boston, go^Si^r Ne * v f' ^ v „ . ; ™>^ 8 Runs —.Mantle, New York, .»; i f . hi .. „„ ..mis: M»U. Vnrk At (LnildgO the second. . .. . . „ doubleplay bail -ti 37 •I', Uti .476 10 476 10 .m 11 .413 14 .390 15 with his first complete game in 14 starts this season— only his second in 30 tries over more than Mizell (4-4) singled home a oair of runs as the Pirate* made it three out of four, lie walked two, struck out four and allowed seven York, 52;- Hansen, Baltimore, 47. Hits — Runnels, Boston, 82; Chicago. 80. Doubles — Skowron, New York, , hits, losing his shutout on Jim He-ji7 : LoUar, Chicago, 16. gan's triple and Jerry Kindail'si Trinle&~irr 1 x rhi™«m 6; a year— for a 4-1 victory over Chicago's last-place Cubs. :8an' s ^'P 1 * and J e "^ Kinoaii si Triple*~Fox. Third-place San Francisco. ift«r ; "n«te in the fifth. It was the Cubs' ;icio , Chicago. 3. losing five in a row, beal Cuu-iii- ei 8 nll) slraJght loss #ome run*— -Moris. New Yosfc. ivati 5-3, with Willie Ma.\s> driving Cunsecuuvt home rum by Mi\s ^J; Leuiuu. Washington. 17 in three runs and hitting IHO and Willie KirWand did it for the Sud^n basts — Aparicio. Chu-a- horuer*. Philadelphia's fired up 'Giants, cracking a 2-2 tie in the 'go, 16: Minoso. Chicago. 10 Phils won six in a rou tor ihe w\th agauiM loser Ja> Hook 'bT>. Pilclung •' baaed on 3 01 mne urst tune In two seasons v.iih A .Ma>» atngltd homt a iun and decision*!— Coaies New York, H- 4-3 dtdsioa ovei the St. Louis scored in the tm>t when he p«ured U. 1.000: B UaJe>. Kansas Ciu. CarduiaJs "ith Kirkiand on a double steal 10-:' sio Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 1 Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 3 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 3 Los Angeles 5, Milwaukee 3 (10 innings) St. Louis at Philadelphia . Chicago at Pittsburgh^ Saw Franc-isco at Cinc-iiuiati Los Angeles at Milwaukee St Louis at Philadelphia <ji Chicago ai Pittsburgh r.'» San Francisco at Cincinnati lx)s Angeles at Milwaukee - Ki)lri> Final Hun ml COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo. —Dick Crawford of Houston, a poised, steady shooter, defends Ills NCAA golf championship in a 36-hole mutch today with Steve Smith, a surprise finalist from Stanford. Crawford, cool in the face of a blistering subpar round by his opponent, won on the 38th hole of his semifinal match Friday with Dean? Beman of Maryland- "^ 1959 British Amateur champion. Smith, w i n n e r over National Auialfur Champion Jack Nicklaus ol Ohio State in thc third round, iouyht to j 1 ufj lead UVIT Gene llunson ot Minnesota in Uie morn in^ round mid s,ta>i-d in tioiit on the- allernoon round in the other A-hyJe semifinal match r NEW HOME OF WORLD RECORD HOLDER ALTON DRAG MY SUNDAY RACK OptH 7s30 A.M. Tim* Trtali Till Noon ~ EllmlM»loMl:OOF,M, $1.25 Qatt Admission Trophltfin All Ctessts... NO RACES TONIGHT OM llUt Nvth §1 14s §• N»»riMNr« t DREAM BOAT DOMES TRUE! of Our BOAT * MOTOR MIDSTATES

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