Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 30, 1960 · Page 13
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June 30, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 30, 1960
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ALTON EVB^INO TELUORAPM At Finish THURSDAY, SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP) Assn., itflddlfwBighi crown was •Ufl to Gate Fulimer's bands today after he stopped challenger Carmen Basilic in 2:54 of the 13th i a bruising battle Wednes- Puilnwr's manager, Marv Jen- 000, today dismissed Basilio as a contender and said he has a HOO, 000 offer for his battler to meet Jdey Giambra next |ensori said matctanSkef Benny Fotd made the big-money bid (or a Fullmer-Gtambra match in San Francisco and mat fights with Paul Pender or Ray Robinson wire possible. Basilio, enraged when the fight was stopped, pushed the referee, threatened to punch him and daimed he was the victim of home town decision. Fullmer, the 29-year-old West Jordan, Utah, mink rancher, was in charge from the beginning and was ahead on every card when the end came. Judge Del Mark- bam and Referee Pete Giacoma had Fullmer ahead 108402, Judge Bob Yocum saw it, 109-101' and The Associated Press 108-101. In winning the nationally-tele vised bout, Fullmer extended his record to 52 victories. He has lost three and had one draw. Basilio is 54-15-7. Basilio weighed 156%, the heav iest of his career, Fullmer 159)4 Basilio, both eyes cut, his face swollen and wicked^looking welts on his body, delivered himself o some angry blasts at everyone connected with the fight when i was over. He excepted Fullmer. "Gene and I are gouJ friends but this Utah Athletic Commission belongs to Jenson," he charged "And that referee. He never should have stopped it. He could see the handwriting on the wall.' Did he mean he would have won had the fight continued? "Sure," he snapped. Basilio might have been hare pressed to find many in the crowd of 10,500 who would agree. The battered ex-champion from Chittenango, N.Y., was obviously hurt by heavy Fullmer lefts to the body and right shots to the face. Bleeding, reeling around anc holding on in the 12th, it appeared the end was near, one way or an other. McDaniel Rescues Another for Team WILKS No one's calling the Si Lotus Cardinals cheap, you understand, but they set aside just one locker in the clubhouse for more than half of their pitching staff. It's the one with Lindy McDaniel's name on it. The lean right-hander has figured iri 17 of their 33 victories- saving 14 and winning three. And he's streaking along with an 0.64 earned run average, allowing just three runs in 42 1-3 innings of relief. The one-time $50,000 bonus kid hung up his seventh consecutive save Wednesday night, nailing rookie Ray SadecW's second ma jor league victory in a 5-2 decision over Cincinnati that put the Cards back in fourth place in the National League race. The second place Milwaukee Uraves, 2% games out of the ead, split a doubleheader with the last place Chicago Cubs. The Braves lost the opener 3-2 then won the second game 3-1. First place Pittsburgh and San Francisco were rained out. Los Angeles tied Cincinnati for fifth place by sweeping Philadelphia 6-3 and 5-2 in a twi-night doubleheader. Stan Musial, bouncing back from the bench after a long slump singled home the Cards' first two BASILIO MAD AT REF • SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. — An angry Carmen Basilio turns on referee Pete Giatttom for stopping the NBA middleweight title fight in the 12th round at wilt Lake City last night, and awarding it to champion Gene Fullmer on a technical knockout. Basilio put up his gloves and touched the referee as he backed away from the furious fighter, then yelled he wanted to continue fighting. The end came six seconds before the end of the round. (AP Wire- photo) Stigman's Work Helps Tribe Move By ED Wn.KS Associated Press Sports Writer Dick Stigman, the rookie who i went sour as a reliever, has been ington was rained out. Stigman, who beat the Birds and Jerry Walker (2-1) with I two-run single in Referee Giacoma of suburban j nothing but a winner now that the! ning> now has a Murray, Utah, who was working his first big fight, decided Basilio had had enough and stopped it. There were no knockdowns, but in the eighth Fullmer crashed into Baailio as he was going away and Carmen went flat on his back, came up on his shoulder) then back on his feet again like a seasoned tumbler. Fullmer, scarcely marked, told reporters he was surprised at Carmen's "lack of aggressive- Basilio saw it another way: "He (Fullmer) didn't want to make a fight of it." League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League • Batting (based on 140 or more at bats) — Runnels, Boston, .332; Minoso, Chicago, .331. Runs — Mantle, New York, 59; Maris, New York, 48. Runs batted in Maris, New York, 62; Gentile, Baltimore, 49. Hits — Minoso, Chicago, 85; Runnels, Boston, 84. Doubles — Skowron, New York, 18; Lollar, Chicago, 17. Triple* — Fox, Chicago, 6; Apa- ; ricio, Chicago and Snyder, Kansas i City, 5. Home runs — Maris, New York, as a starter. Cleveland Indians have given him another chance as a starting! c ° a , tes - setting the fourth in 4-4 record—3-1 New York sup-! Cleveland Thursday Baseball By THl. ASSOCIATED PRESS American League pitcher. The lanky lefty followed four-hit victory over the up a New York Yankees with a 5-3 job on Baltimore Wednesday night, giving up just six singles as the Indians edged ahead of the Orioles into second place in the American League race. Cleveland is one percentage port from the Yankees, put away the first low-hit game and second shutout of his somewhat fantastic 15-1 major league career. He walked two, struck out six and allowed nothing but singles. Clete Boyer also homered for the Yankees, who have scored 104 ! runs in Coates' 12 starts this sea- Baltimore Chicago Detroit Washington Kansas City | Boston W. 39 37 41 36 32 30 26 23 L. Pet. G.B A pinch tingle by Bob Will won J* tint game for tfce Cubs,'teg gfftf rookie Ron Plcne (34) with the tow In tenet of Bob Buhl. Southpaw Dick Ellsworth (4-5) won it. The Brave* had only five hita in the second game, but mrw of them were homen, two by Joe Adcock After Hank Aaron bit his 18th home run in the second inning, Adcock broke a M tie with a fourth-inning shot off loser Bob Anderson (2-5), then hit his llth of the year in the ninth off reliever Don Alston. Joey Jay (2-2) won it. Rookie Frank Howard hit his 10th homer and drove in three runs for the Dodgers in the first game, driving in the winner in a two-run eighth with his second single. Larry Sherry (6-4) won it in relief of Don Drysdale. Dick Farrell (5-2) was the loser in relief. Winner Sandy Koufax (3-8) and reliever Ed Roebuck held the Phils to four hits in the seconc game. A four-run fourth beat Gene Cohley (3-4). Johnny Roseboro singled the winning run across, after Norm Larker extended his hitting streak to 14 games with a two-run single. The four Dodger pitchers, who stopped Pancho Herrera's hil streak at 20 games, fanned 24 runs fh the Hook (6-7). third off loser Jay YankPrestige High Despite Net Defeats WIMBLEDON, England (AP)- A'orld famous tennis fluthoritifl looked today at the failure of America's stars In tile Wimble* don championships — and ,sai( Uncle Sam has nothing to tying the major league record for I a doubleheader. Chance for 300 Musial Continues to Smash Ball, Gets Two More Hits 25 27 30 31 33 34 41 43 17 son—an average of almost nine runs a game. Both of Marls' point above the Orioles, but the] homers, each with a man on, Birds, who straight, are a have lost three half-length ahead in the "games behind" column since they've played more games. They're 1% games back of first- place New York. The Indians trail by two. by The Yankees stayed with it whipping Kansas City 104) as Roger Maris belted home runs and Jim his 13th straight, nine this season, with a three-hitter. came off Ray Herbert (3-8) and upped his major league leading total to 24. He also leads the AL with 62 runs batted in. Two-run homers by Ted Williams and Russ Nixon ended Boston's latest losing string at five and handed Jim Banning his fifth defeat in 10 decisions. Williams two m o r o i socked the 504th homer of his ca- Coates won reer and 12th of the season in the first inning, then singled ahead of Nixon's winning home .609 .578 .577 .537 .492 .469 .388 .348 Wednesday Results New York 10, Kansas City 0 Boston 4, Detroit 2 Cleveland 5, Baltimore 3 Chicago at Washington, ppd rain Thursday Games Detroit at Boston Kansas City at New York Cleveland at Baltimore (N) Chicago at Washington (N) Friday Games Cleveland at Washington (N) Chicago at Baltimore (N) Detroit at New York (N) Kansas City at Boston (N) ST. LOUIS (AP) — Stan Musial is nearlng 40 and has been riding the bench much of this season. But since returning to the starting lineup Saturday he's been acting like a youngster. Wednesday night, Musial singled home the first two St. Louis runs and stroked a double in a 2-4 evening during which the Cardinals downed the Cincinnati Reds 5-2 and moved back into fourth place in the National League. And in Tuesday's losing effort to the Reds, he slapped out two doubles and a single. I Musial, moved into the cleanup [spot as slumping Ken Boyer was about. For the first time in no Anwrlduis livinj E. N. Jacmiin, community and prem relations rtpf«entMlv» tor 01 in • Mathieson Chemical Corp. and foftnw Managing and Sports Editor of toe Champaign News - Gazette writes a once-a- week column for the Champaign oalled "In Per- spectfre." to thte column, Jacquin gives hte.Vttws of the, recent Wo- *« «t Oft*** Jo^fe t flu Every golfteg gtri *» t crtey straw hat, or maybe a half-dozen. Wednesday Mixed No. 1 , _ High games—M. Kogel 156, B. old." switched to leadoff, ran a ho streak to six hits in seven at bats over three games before going ou his last two times at bat. Wednesday's night's play raisec his batting average eight points to .264. Musial said he believes he can reach the .300 mark and Manager | Solly Hemus agreed. Hemus said, "Stan always has a chance for .300." Musial said, "It all depends on how much I play the rest of the year. I haven't been to bat too many times. If I can have a few good games I could easily jump to .300." The Cardinals, after apparently consigning him to an occasional pinch-hit appearance, are now talking about Musial with guarded optimism. General Manager Bing Devine remarked before Wednesday night's game mat the Musial hit which most impressed him was a single to the left off Jim O'Toole Tuesday. "He just stroked it," said Devine, "and when he's hitting like that he's the Musial of the semifinals of* either the men's or women's singles. "But why panic over mat?'.' said Fred Perry, three - times Wimbledon champion of the thhv ties who has coached •youngsters in the. United States. "No one can be on top all the time. But the Americans have thousands of young players who are capable of developing into top class. There's nothing wrong with American tennis that a little luck and hard work Won't cure." Adrian Quist, Australian team manager, also brushed aside the idea that American tennis is on the decline. The final of the men's singles Friday will be an all-Australian clash, rtod Laver, the red-haired left-hander who was defeated by Peruvian Alex Olmedo in last year's final, will tangle with Neale Fraser. Today, reigning women's Champion Maria Bueno of Brazil faces her toughest test when she meets Britain's Christine Truman in the semifinals. Yesterday's Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pitching — Jim Coates, Yankees, allowed just three singles, walked two and struck out six for his 13th consecutive victory, ninth this season, in 104) decision over the A's. Hitting — Joe Adcock, Braves, saved a split with three of Braves' five hits and two home runs in 3-1 second game' victory after Cubs won opener of doubleheader 3-2. men's State Ctolf Tournament he»'arlockhaven last week. DbwVfcY THE BIG RIVEll- Dutfng the recent Illinois Women's Golf Association tournament here, a local sports writer asked what changes I had observed in women's golf in recent years. • ' ; /fhat was a cinch. The clothes they wear, of course, silly boy!* - A few years ago the girls who played to the to-wear skirts, be down below the knees. 1 didn't see a sfngle competitor wearing skirts at the recent tournament at the Lockhaven Country Club. • Shorts, Bermuda shorts, U you please. This rule about Bermuda shorts came In because some of the competitors weren't quite aura what was Intended. Whut the committee said In effect wa» "not too short or too tight." The short dreadful thing pants (excuse .... They wear them at nidsh angles and how they ketp thim on is more than I can under, stand. Bridget (Jacquin'i wife) and 1 watched one of the ftretty young todies, and (Jhe « the best golfers, too, play a couple of holes and when she was playing a shot, she took the hat off and placed it on the ground. After each shot she would put the hat on and then hold onto it with one hand. Deucedly Inconvenient, but anything to keep a craze going. Another change to we» nWd g*W tournaments, to- dlcatlng that time has passed me by, was the sight ef my old crony, golf witter Therm Oscar White, riding •round the golf eeune hi a» electric cart with Ms charming wife, Julia, holding an umbrella over Ms head and operating the vehicle white he wrote the Important notations for the NewB-CUuette. Of course, it was a very hot and humid day and Whttey probably doesn't need the sun or the exercise, but golfing reporters sure have it easy nowadays. Many a day 1 used to trudge 36 holes around the golf course, about the but that was quite a while ago. tournament had and they had to the word Golf carts have their place, I •pants,' but so accurate) shorts isn't is that men quite have taken them up, and on almost any golf course today just about everybody is wearing shorts. Show me a man that looks good in shorts and,I'll show you a dozen that look awful. I suppose you .can say the same thing 'about women, only you don't dare, and besides it isn't quite truest least it isn't 12 to ones The cutett thing that has happened in women's golf Is the straw hate me girls are wearing. Last tune I looked at » tournament a few yean back, the gfarls were wearing berets and baseball caps and hats thai made them look like the mqtorman on suppose, because they enable some people to play who could not otherwise do so, but it seems to me that carts are taking the, exercise and fellowship out of the game. If I sound like an antique, I assure you it isn't because I feel like one. Fight Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Salt Lake City — Gene Fullmer, 159%, West Jordan, Utah, stopped Carmen Basilio, 156^, Chittenango, N. Y., 12. (Fullmer retained NBA version of world middleweight title). Pete Rademacher, 200, Columbus, Ga., stopped Lamar Clark, 187, West Jordan, Utah, 10. National League i Benhardt 169, L. Leady 172-170, Bob Leady 210, H. Coleman 163, D. Coleman 221, Bob Boyd 220, B. Rose 222. Wednesday Mixed No. S High games—H. Ramlow 177162, G. Kasting 172, G. Gutmann 175, L. Steiger 214, D. Steiger 162-209, J. Glowers 211, R. Robinson 104, A. Lawson 180163, M. Stewart 195, E. Emery Umpire Vinnie Smith said Musial never looked better than he did in the Tuesday game. With 87 games left to go, Musial needs only 19 hits to surpass Nap Lajoie for No. 5 among the men who have 3,000 or more hits. Lajoie had 3,251 in 21 years. Musial has played 18 full seasons. LaKt-plaee Boston defeated De-1 run in the sixth. Bill Monbouquette f?. t , tsbui . gh troit 4-2. Chicago's game at Wash- i (7-7) was the winner. Milwaukee Judge Rules in Favor Of New Grid League NEW ORLEANS (AP> — Half- hold in its agreement bases"-- Aparicio Chica-' back Johnny Robinson of Louisia- America fullback Charlie Flowers -- ' na stafp H»K his freedom today i of Mississippi. Pitching (based on 7 or more-— - ~< - ^J*^ *• «** for talent ' Wr * ht «« his written decision, "begins 7 or more decisions) - Coates, New York, M, Brown, Baltimore, 6-2. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 99; Pascual, Washington, n. NatioMl League Batting (based on 140 or more catcher signed with the Lions Dec 2 was not a binding contract. na State has from the Detroit court battle that a judge called, "another round in the sordid '" . ,, — for football talent. ***«», hese athlet f «"* colle « e i (twi-night) and follows them throughout their I Las Ange | es at Philadelphia (N) W. L. Pet. G.B. •11 L'4 .631 — 38 26 .594 2»£ San Francisco 3ti 31 .537 6 St. Louis 33 35 .483 9li Cincinnati 32 35 .478 10 Los Angeles 3:2 35 .478 10 Philadelphia 28 41 .406 15 Chicago 26 39 .400 15 Wednesday Keoults Chicago 3-1, Milwaukee 2-3 St. Louis 5, Cincinnati 2 Los Angeles 6-5, Philadelphia 3-2 San Francisco at Pittsburgh ppd rain Thursday Games Milwaukee at Chicago Francisco at Pittsburgh If he is to make No. 4 now held by Eddie Collins with 3,311, and '207, N. Miller 167, G. Redd 172, | if he is to end a shinning baseball .'. Marquis 177. career with a memorable season, Tuesday Ladles jt wUl n » ve to be this year. High games—Lyons 177, V. The seven-time National League ,Hosey 172, C. Rhoads 167-174 J batting champion doesn't expect IZumwalt 167. L. Reidt 220. D.\t° be around navt summer, j Steiger 166-217-227 (610), D. iBowker 172, M. Bartow 174, G. iCIusm 161, V. Simington 174. !C. Landre 202-188 (536), E. Recher 170-171-184 (525). F. Cox 1H5. Tuesday Men High games •— Higgins 209, Mueller 202. D. Thurm 215, R. Kallal 207, B. Baptist 200-234!" (615i, H. Fritz 206, C. Carter A " Olympic Trials Start Friday STANFORD, Calif. (AP) "Competition here will be the best ever has been. It has to be. fight" Federal Dist. Judge J. Skelly Wright ruled Wednesday an agree- ment lfie ace k^ runner an at bats) — Larker, Los Angeles, .350; Mays, San Francisco, .348, Runs — Mays, San Francisco, 86; Hoak, Pittsburgh, 54. Runs batted in — Banks, Chi- professional careers." And this battle, he continued, has conditioned the minds and! hearts of t h e athletes involved | r™. , ^ ,, . ._ 4 , following day or when a better of- This left Robinson free to play ;. to with Dallas of the new American Football League, a team he signed a contract with after playing in agreemem cago, 62; Mays, San Francisco, 54. Hits — Groat, Pittsburgh, 98; Clement*, Pittsburgh and Mays, Ian Francisco, 89. Doubles — Bttitoa, Milwaukee and Mays, San Francisco. 18; Pinson, Cincinnati. 17. Triples — Brutou. Milwaukee. 7; Pinson. Cincinnati and Kirkland. San Francisco,-6 , j .„ » Home runs - Banks, Chicago, Svfam^f ** W; Boyer, St. Louis, 19 Bllly Camm the Sugar Bowl last New Year's Day. Detroit sought a court order to stop Robinson from playing for anyone else. The ruling dealt the National j Football League another severe! setback, iU third in us many ter-comes along." Only games Friday Gaiuec Cincinnati at Chicago San Francisco at Philadelphia IN) Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N) Milwaukee at St. Louis (N) Operator is Convicted Of Bribing Robinson GOLFING -?fc NOTES A federal judge in Los Angeles La — Mays, San Fran-u •__ Pinson, Cincinnati, 16. male for three years at LSU from Angeles Rams' contract. (based on 7 oir more - Law, Pittsburgh. 11- and ton, in Oxford, ruled New York Giants faa£ no legal 3. MeCormick, San Francisco, 9-3. Strikeouts - Drysdale, Lew An- Detroit pitcher Frank Lary fetes, UO: Kou/ax, Lus Angeles i began the season with a 21-ti and Friend, Pittsburgh, 85. lifetime record against the Yan- Teteran jockey "johnny' Long- l^nAeS hi^hLed dea won th " """•••—^ o....,, d * din * 1 wm ne oowea GoU PHI1JVDKLPHIA (AP) —A for-; fencing after defense cafe operator has been con-; m;idt , a molton for a new ^ Robinson, 31-year-old right-, event. bander, was the principal prosecu- j The group will hold its next halfback victed of offering Philadelphia, running Phillies' pitcter Huraberto Robin- ter with only one or two exceptions," said Larry Snyder, coach of the United States Olympic track and field team, on the eve of the trials that will fashion his squad. Friday and Saturday at the Stanford Stadium crowds totaling 75.000 will watch the nation's top track stars vie for the coveted spots on the U.S. team. Snyder, Ohio State coach, volceo approval of the U.S. system of elimination meets. "Each year a new generation is making the old timers either Flight 1 — Low net and event;do better or step aside." —Mrs. Stanley Sprague. Flight it's this competition, he feels, 2—Low net—Mrs. James Elii- that u ill continue U.S. domination „„__, s,on. Event—Mrs. Philip Schop- of world track and field. COUnSel pet. Flight Gay Tuis The Wood River Women's golf club held their playday at Cover- leaf Golf Course Wednesday. Winners: sun 0,900 to lose a game year. Pflpohafl observers was the first time ition witness. believed it! man luade He testified Fried- the nigfct be- outside baseball was convicted of attempting to bribe a major league player. fore Sept. 22 when Robinson was scheduled to pitch the seeond game of a twi-night doubleheader against Cincinnati. He si 3 — Low net—Mrs.; who also won the J. C, Caroline Sij£!)» 1960 Bear Contract CHICAGO (AP)-J. C. Caroline, a University of Qliaois gmt op offense who has became a defensive aee to professional foot- playday Wednesday morning. man, "Well, thstt'i 8,500 ia it for you." Robinson quoted Friedman as telling him. said he answered: I jockey Jolumy Long- the Hollywood Park|_ . Cup Hue with Noor in! Willie A jury deliberated lees than 30 He hdlcl Friedman, whom he [^ h^y^h^ll too much, start H 1 * 011 ^ Wednesday before return- ^^ ^ low « since 1955. approached want any part of it. iug the verdict against Harold nu " U1 Ule holel where he was liv- Friedman denied offering hall, has his I960 contract and told him he \\uiited to bet bribe. He said he approached with the Chicago Bears. "I Caroline witt be playing to his don't fifth year with the Bears. i The Bean also announced today thejthat eud Ralph Anderson will re- MM, iav«l Serenade •Ml Corwspoiuim to UM. (Buornyt Friedman, 4#, a former Shoemaker has led tup partner in the Moon Gk> Cale. °" ^ *ecund game. riders the taf seven year* at Judge Ethan Allen Doty of Com/ j "If >ou want to bet that's up to Ae was pitching the next day, Hollywood PUfe raoitiraAk. mm Ptee* Court deferred seyivau." Robinson said he told Fried- he wouldn't miss it. Robinson to ask him what game turn after a one year layoff. Anderson showed promise as a rookie to 106ft hut dropped out of the Na- Football League last SEIBERLING WE SHU FIREWORKS DAY SPECIAL!! TWIN FLOOR MATS ;> ' •. -A i ~ Pit oil corti Molfled effect. rtafiuoMitts with any Interior. R«$. 1.49 pair 99* Start Your Summer Vacation With QUALITY OF QtUQUiAL KQCMPMCMT During our July 4th Sale we are offering big reductions on all Seiberling tires. Come on in and a make a deal! DRAKE'S Complete Package Deal HERE'S WHAT WE DO 1, Mount " First Lin* Original Equipment Ltvtl Stibtrling Tlrt« en Your Cor. x •i MN4HM9 All POM? WlWClf 3. IWrVwitWhttteM*Pock Itoriiw. 4. Mtttf otri Atfjwt trota H Ntetnory. PRICE BELOW INCLUDES ALL TAX NOTHING ADDITIONAL TO PAY TUII-TYFI TUMUSf sm 14tSlf Mt/IStSlf IUCK WHffl tN,H 1104,86 104,98 11UI 117,16 12M6 1 tin M**U •LACK $100,98 108,96 11U6 WHITI $11198 128,96 147J6 DRAKE TIRE CO. 1114.11 I MOAtWAY AVTOoJ PbfM HO MW7-WO

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