Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 5, 1960 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 5, 1960
Page 14
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PAC.E FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, AUGUST 5,1980 Fans See Plenty of Action in ASA Tourney WOOD RIVER - Millie's and| Mickey's of Granite City had lo| Win twice Thursday night in ord-i er to keep its slate rlenn in the suddenl\ -hectic Anintpur Soflbnll Association Sectional Touma tnent here at Javcee Field.: Midtow : n of Alton, however, placed just oner mid brushed a^idr; Wayne Co-ops of Shipman. 6-2.' to record it* secorfd win in as many games. : TOMOHT'S SCHKDII.E , 7:00 — KdRcmont Bible i (East SI. Louis) vs. P. N. Illnch (Gust Alton) (Clam B. game, loser ont) 8:30 — Norb'B NorthsM- team then went on to score six era (Alton) vs. Spmglef OH runs In Ihe sixlh inning, the in- (OranHe f'lt» loser out) Here'* how thr unusual A :ning tn which the ' Wednesday night Dierinjt lodged a protest. Thursday the pro- twist I test was referred to -the um- two gamesin one for Millie's pire-in-chief of thr Illinois ASA umpires. He ruled in favor of Diering. Then. Thursday night Diering and Millie's and Mick- of winning night came about and Mickey's: Protest Arise* Monda\ night Millie's and Mick-ley's had to replay the game from ey's defeated Chiick Diering the spot in which the dispute Ford ol Alton in the fii^t game arose. for each team. But. during that The two teams look Ihe field game a dispuled play arose. Fir again with Millie's and Mickey's Millie's and Mickey's protested, at bat in the bottom of the sixth, The dispute was settled on the;one run in and the bases loaded, spot in favor of Millie's and It was during this inning in Ihe Mickey's. The Granite City i first game that Millie's and [Mickey's scored six runs to beat | Diering. I However. Thursday night M & |M could not score after loading j the bases. As a result.,. Diering, |having scored four runs Mon- iday night in the fourth inning jtook a 4-1 lead into the bottom of the seventh. It appeared as if Diering had not only won the | protest, but the game as well. But, Millie's and Mickey's pulled it otit of the fire. Two com isecutive doubles by Jerry Parrn- jely and Jim Goodrich, a walk. Dick Portell's single and a sacrifice by Charles Johannigmeier gave M & M four runs and the game, 5-4. So. instead of the score being j covered. Millie's and Mickey's Jed nine hits off Jerry Wledner. 8-7 Millie's and Mickey's actual-' carried a 7-2 margin into Ihe' II was the second win for Bryant, ily won. 5-4. bottom of the seventh when j Monday night he threw a 4-0 two! New Lite |Franke's came to life with three!hitter against Litchfield Ciis: The come-from-behind victory!runs. But- It was too late. toms. | by Millie's and Mickey's nppar-j Ray Huff did the hurling for Big blow struck for Midtown ently brought Ihe Granite team j Millie's and Mickey's with Loo i was a three-run homer by center- lo life for it scored a 7-5 winjsix relieving in fhe seventh. Huff!fielder Bob Lyons in Ihe first in- lover Franke's Brake Service of 1 was the winner. Wilbur Frankejning Midtown added single runs j Belleville in the second Class A! was the loser for Franke's. Jin the third and fifth innings. |game Thursday night. (Millie's, Charles Wells hart 3-for-4 for rarlton Hits and Mickey's played their ab-M & M. Franke's was limited to! Third baseman Don Carlton breviaied game prior to the I three hits by Huff and Six. 'was the hitting star for Midtown {Class B Midtown-Wayne Co-ops! Midtown also used the big in-jwith .1-for-3 including a triple game.) Ining to score over Wayne Co-ops, i that led to a run in the fifth. Ly~. . - ...... ... . .. for Co-ops. I Thursday night's lively action j jended the first round of play in! the double elimination tourney. •• j Midtown by winning, plays its next game Wednesday night at 7 i against undefeated First Presbyterian of East St. Ix)Uis. Millie's j and Mickey's goes against the Alton Chiefs the same night all 8:30 in the class A game. j Thursday night's losers playj I again Monday night against the! winners of lonight's games. ; johan'ler Kostoff 4 I 1 P.Rosseau 200 slx 4 I n o 3 2 4 1 2 0 n n 1 Skaer 0 Rohr 2 Bur* 1 Miller n D.Meyer 0 1 0 0 SOO 1 I t 1 o n o i o 2 o o Total* 3.1 INNINO: M * W F r rnnkr s Co-Ops (2) Player AB R .'! I 4 0 4 0 ?. 0 9 Totals 28 5 .1 1 2 3 4 •> 6 7 R H i; 0 S 0 0 n I 1—7 9 1 020000 3—5 3 4 Day i w '!>'st .*..,. . , *., i, « Millie s and Mickey s scored five times in the second inning to take a 5-0 lead over Franke's. The Belleville team never re- Scoring four runs in the first in-'ons and 2-for-:-!. Second buse- ning, Midtown played errorless i man Buddy Holrfen had a ball behind the three-hit pitching I and ditcher Jack Tcrlisner a of Bob Bryant. Midtown collect-!double. Russ Davis hit a triple M (7) AB R H (») AB R M :t n o Goodrich Wells Amelimg 4 1 0 West'ldc 4 (I I R.Rosseau 4 1 0 4 I .1 Tounhette a o I 2 l) 0 Rlckard 211: 2 o 0 W Meyer 410. Mryrn Hlafka Wlnlm-r INNINI Midtown <•) H Player AB R H 0 Holden 3 I I 1 Kllnke 4 t 1 I Carlfon .1 2 3 0 uietf 10n 1 Lyon* 3 ? 2 0 Terllsner 3 0 1 0 Eerie* 3 0 i n Hszel'der 3 0 n n Brvant 300 24 2 D Totnl* J5 6 1 1234567 RHF, 0001.10 0—2 3 1 401010 X—fl 8 0 Billy Martin Breaks Face of Cub Pitcher By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP)- Jim Brewer, Chicago Cubs' rookie southpaw pitcher, today was out of baseball at least a month and possibly for the rest of the season after suffering a serious face injury from a punch by Billy Martin. Alartin. scrappy Cincinnati ! Reds .second baseman whose ca- |reer has been dotted with brawls, l punched the 22-year-old Brewer (Thursday in a second inning outburst of the Cubs-Cincinnati game. Dr. Arthur Melz, Cubs' physician, said the orbit bone below Brewer's right eye is fractured and that an area of one inch is depressed by half a:i inch. An eye specialist has been called in to determine if sight has PLAYERS RETIRE TO CORNER CHIC AGO—This is the way things looked in the second round, or inning, that is, of the Cubs - Cincinnati game Thursday alter players and umpires separated Billy Martin (12) (right) from pitcher Jim Brewer (hatless, left) of Chicago Cubs. Martin had punched Brewer whom he had accused of throwing at his head. Brewer was reported to have suffered a fractured eye orbit bone (socket). Brewer is restrained by El Tappe (2) of Cubs. (AP Wirephoto) .^__ -- • Battey, Moore, Ex-Sox, ! Bob Rosburg Ruin Former Teammates i Sets Hot Pa( ' e By JOE REICBLER Associated Press SPorts Writer Who could blame the' former Chicago White Sox battery of City 5-3 and 9-1. Baltimore, Cleveland, Detroit and New York were idle. Battey, the Senators' stocky catcher, enjoyed the best night of Ray Moore and catcher Earl, h|s nia j or league career At bat Battey from shouting today. "Vengeance is mine." Battey, traded by the White Sox to Washington just before the start of the season, hammered a two-run homer in the eighth inning Thursday night to beat the White Sox 2-1. Moore, sold by the Sox to the Senators last June, stopped Chicago cold in a relief role, yielding only one hit in 2 2-3 scoreless innings to gain credit for the victory. I he had a perfect three for three and in the field, he started two double plays and nipped two would-be base stealers. Early Wynn was tagged with the defeat. Veteran first baseman Vic IWertz drove in six runs and young righthanders Bill Monbou- quette and Earl Wilson turned in fine mound performances to help the Red Sox pull two games away from die last place Athletics. John Briggs, making his first It was the fourth straight de- start since purchased from Cleve- feat for the defending American League champions, who dropped land, was the loser. In'Insurance' WETHERSFIELD, Conn. (AP) —A surprised Bob Rosburg, last year's Professional Golfers' Association champion, is setting the pace today in tire $30,000 Insurance City Open golf tournament. He posted a brilliant six-under- par 65 in the first round at the Wethersfield Country Club Thtu/s- day, which included six ' birdies and seven one-putt greens. He missed the green only once. The 33-year-old veteran pro was surprised for two good reasons. He has been playing mediocre, for him, this season, and the tight, 6,548 par 35-36—71 course here has been a jinx. I been impaired and for surgery, which may be delayed because of swelling. The incident resulted in the most serious bodily inj.i.'y lo a player because of a brawl since New York Yankee catcher Bill Dickex 's poke broke Carl Key- j Holds' jaw about ,'!() years ago. i Dickey was fined SI,000 and sus- i ponded for 30 days. i Martin was awaiting word to-! day from National League Presi-j dent Warren Giles who said he would not take any action until (studying a report of the umpires. Martin was at bat Thursday when a Brewer pitch made him duck away. The ball caromed off his bat and hit h'.i helmet. On thi? next pitch, Martin swung and sent his bat flying to the side of the mound. Olympic Berths at Stake Tonight in U. S. Mat Meet NORMAN, Okla. (APi - They get down to the do-or-die part of the U.S. Olympic wrestling eliminations here tonight. At stake are trips to Rome, Italy. Holding the spotlight are the Martin then walked toward the! bat. met Brewer coming over.! and let fly a right to the pitcher's face. Players poured in and wrestled the two to the ground. Martin was banished, and while j stewing in the Reds' dugout, i Brewer returned to the Cubs' dugout. There he yot a broken bat handle and started to march: across the field towards Martin, i Brewer was stopped by team- 1 mates before he could get far.' Later he was taken to Wesley \ Memorial Hospital. "Brewer threw at my head, and nobody is going to do that," said Martin. "I was in the hospital last year when I got hit in the (by Tex Clevcnger of Washington when Martin was with Cleveland! and had seven fractures. "Nobody's going to throw at my head again. That first pitch by Brewer was behind my head and Cub pitchers knocked rue down three times Wednesday." Dykes Will Ink WIFE COMFORTS PLAYER bouts between Terry McCann of) wins, he goes to Rome. ed after their second draw Thurs- j day that if they tie tonight, the| four judges will vote on which wrestled the better match. If Blubaugh wins he gets another crack at Kinyon Saturday. If Kinyon j CLEVELAND (APi CHICAGO — Patsy Brexver places ice pack on face of her injured husband, Chicago Cubs pitcher Jim BreWer, in Wesley Memorial Hospital in Chicago n mi I nil f l*£irt I nHflV < Thursday night. Brewer suffered a Wirephoto) V.U1U1 dtl 1 UUd y : fractured eye orbit bone when he was struck by Billy Martin of Cincinnati ill game Thursday afternoon. Martin charged the mound after complaining Brewer was pitching too close. (AP iJinunie Dykes conies - Genial' to Cleve-! Tulsa and Dave Auble of Ithaca, N,Y., at 125 1 ,;: pounds freestyle and Doug Blubaugh of Ponca City, Okla., and Phil Kinyon of Stillwater, Okla., at 160^ pounds freestyle. McCann The same situation applies in! freestyle heavyweight where big Bill Kerslake of Cleveland, Ohio and even bigger Hallow Wilson of the Navy have fought three j straight scoreless ties in the past two days. Because he & ranked first, Kerslake needs only one vic- defeated Auble on a unanimous decision Thursday to set up tonighl's winner-take-all tory while Wilson needs two. match. i Blubaugh and Kinyon Thursday fought to their 8th and 9th draws in as many matches, three of them during the Olympic tests here. The Olympic Committee decid- land today to sign a contract to manage the Indians for the remaining seven weeks of the 1960 baseball season. ; However. Frank Lane. Cleve-l land general manager, has as League Leaders Cardinals Now Thinking In Terms of 1960 Flag Bv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS \aliunal League Batting (based on 225 or more Wilson, recalled from Minnea- place jpolis. registered his second major "I've played here five jimes so New York Yankees ' league victory in the nightcap and far, and have yet to win a pen- In the only other league action, j his first complete game. Winlessjny," said Rosburg. He has won Boston's Red Sox swept an after- Don Larsen losl his sixth game ($6.310 so far this season. noon doubleheader from Kansas | lor Kansas City. Going into today's second round - --------- _ ----------------------------------- - -------- ( of the 72-holc tourney, the stocky ipro from Overland Park, Kan., ; holds a one-stroke lead over Dick Knight, Apple Valley, Calif., and iDon Fairfield, Jacksonville, ill. Other top golfers are pressing closely, but if Rosburg can continue to get -magic from the put- iter, he's going to be rough. Down the list among the big By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League U. S. Swim Stars Take Last Fling By DAVE DlLES Associated Press Sports Writer DETROIT (AP)—They're call- in- Detroit "pressure city" today, with ''A positions on the U.S. Olympic swimming and diving team at stake in the frantic- stretch drive. Troy and McKiuney earned their places Thursday night. A West Coast 17-year-old, Robert Bennett, beat McKinney in the 100-meters backstroke for his place on the squad and Detroit's David Gillanders, a University of wnee j s Doug Ford, Crystal River, Fla.; Dave Ragan, Orlando. Fla.; Dow Finsterwald, Te- cjuesta, Fla., 67s; Jack Burke, Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., 68; Tom Nieporte, Bronxville, N.Y., Gene Littler, Singing Hills, Calif., who Michigan senior, finished second |WOJ , nere |as( year; Ken yenturi, won me Palo Alto. Calif.. 69s; Arnold .. This is the final day of the four-' 10 . .. day competition. Eighteen spots! Anotlier exciting chapter will be, Pa , merj lnp Nat jonal Open and have been grabbed off by a hosi; wntten '» lnp Jl> " Karre11 slor >' Masters champ, and Jay Hebert. current national PGA chump, of eager kids and a trio of vct-i '»"»«"'• il erans ''^ lf> .v° u «6 appendicitis victim, y ( Backstroke,- Prank McK..i..<-y who missed a «Hira 8 eoiis b «' »«' and divers Paula Jean Pope and 1 ; 1 ™* 1 tho Olympic team in two Gary Tobian have wrapped up 1 ™™" 5 onl >' a wwk '>« er B etlill S their becuud Olympic trips. Kiev- ofl tht ' operuliuii (able. ha* one en berths were'taken up the first! ">««• '•»!»"«'• - , day and seven more Thursday.' H<> wl " <--onipete in the finals Now comes tho leus.o.i-pacUed ol tl ' 1 ' ^'"i"'"''' iiwslyl.-. Theiv finale There were finals in nine alv ^ ven ^'limners ayauis! him even., and preliminary «*«-*. ^t^^Uui'tr"'' "™ «'«' ^ *>"» «««<>«»• a lion in lhm- mon loda> and to «'» >" ^""^ ul >'»l>" ^-, ^.^ 31 . yea ,.. 0 , d hwsl , witc . were night. , named Thursday night to head the Rain pelted down during much, (; r j,J Ji| aver j<' au , m j Soviet Union's puwerful gj'mnas New York Chicago Baltimore Cleveland Washington Detroit Boston Kansas City W 56 40 57 44 57 45 50 46 48 50 45 52 57 L. Pet. G.B. 41 .583 .564 .559 .521 .490 .464 .418 38 58 .396 Thursday Results Boston 5-9, Kansas. City 3-1 Washington 2, Chicago 1 N Only games Friday Games Baltimore at Cleveland N Washington at Chicago N Boston at Detroit N New York at Kansas City N Saturday Games Washington at Chicago New York at Kansas City Boston at Detroit Baltimore at Cleveland Sunday Game* Washington at Chicago (2) New York at Kansas City ( Boston at Delroit (2) Baltimore at Cleveland IMs 2 6 9 li'£ 16 18 Three Aussies Get Net Nod sured Dykes that he'll be given at batsi —Mays. San Francisco • "every consideration for 1961" if 1.349: Larker, Lob Angeles, .342. | the team shows a '•distinct im-1 Runs—Mays, San Francisco, 78: ' provement" in the 58 games left i MathewSi Milwaukee, 72. i on the schedule. • „ , ,-,.•' ' Dykes had threatened not to re-1 Runs batted ^^ C %™~' Sport to Cleveland unless he also^ 0 ' 87: Aaron ' Milwaukee. »• ! By JOE REICHLER Associated Pretm Sports Writer "Los Angeles did it last year in second place this late in the season?" he asked. That's exactly where the surprising St. Louis club landed ™ . „. . . ,, Thursday night after knocking off ^».^.., a i.^'^ al ^iMilwautee.%.2. to sweep^the can , twp do j( var , Hemus> , , od SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. (AP>— Three Australians — Rod Laver, Bob Hewitt and Bob Mark— were favored today to sweep into the Southampton along with semifinal of the Tennis Invitational U. S. Davis Cup candidate Ron I'olmberg. Laver, the top-seeded Australian champion, faced Larry Nagler, the national collegiate champion from North Hollywood, Calif. Hewitt opposed Chris Crawford, Piedmont, Calif., and Mark j contract, played Lew Gerrard of New Zealand. In the other quarter-final, second-seeded Holmberg of Brooklyn, met unseeded Rudy Hernando of Detroit. i Gerrard scored a 6-3, 3-6, 6-3! win Thursday over Whitney Reed, Alameda, Calif. Laver advanced 6-3, 9-7, over Australian John Sharpe, and Mark routed Martin Riessen, Hinsdale, 111., 6-0, 6-2. Hewitt advanced to the quarter-finals with a Wednesday win. Holmberg polished" off Allen got a contract for next season,"! i similar to the one Joe Gordon held when Detroit and the Indians made their unprecedented swap of managers Wednesday. But Dykes spoke to Lane for a half hour over the telephone Thursday and the two reached "a very agreeable understanding." Lane said he has made no commitments to anybody for the 19(51 managerial job. Dykes said he plans no changes for the 14-game home stand' opening against Baltimore tonight. He plans to huddle with his Hits-Mays. San Francisco. 132; ] asked whether ne thought his ; Groat, Pittsburgh, 130. j Cardinals could make the jumpi land series with the Braves its winning streak to Doubles—Pinson, Cincinnati, 27; from seventh to first place in one Mays and Cepeda, San Francis- year, co and Cunningham, St. Louis 24. ! seven games. The defeat was the Braves' Triples—Pinson. Cincinnati and White, St. Louis, 8; Bruton, Milwaukee and Mays and Kirkland, [ San Francisco, 7. Home runs—Banks, Chicago, 30; Aaron, Milwaukee, 29. Stolen bases — Pinson. Cincin- "What would you say the odds | fo " rt *! S ' raJ f l *"? ,«W ed Unto third place, half were last spring against our being! . " IK a game be- and four Phil Rodgers i Weathers Start back of Pittsburgh. Tho Pirates defeated the Dod- ,gers 4-1 to remain 3'/i games in ; front of St. Louis. San Francisco came from behind to nip Phila- nati, 24; Mays, San Francisco, 21. i Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions)— Farrell, Philadelphia, «•- Pvt. Phil Rodgers of San Diego. C.,,, first coaches shortly after signing his M, -818; Hoebuck, Los Angeles,;^ ^ «"» round match, headed, wnipped Bob Buh , fof ^ ^ "2, .800. to thtquai to-finals of ^'.lime this season. He has beaten Strikeouts - Drysdale, Los An- ^nj^^.^*^.'*™ luice. 170; (wyinuasticTeam MOSCOW 'iAPI-Boris Shaklin. •-old post-graduate .student of the day-long competition, but it i failed to stop pretty young Lynn! i | un : or r; o lf Burke of New York and btocky "» JUIMOr UOII Mtke Troy ol Indiana University! KANSAS CITY (APi - A '.'10- from setting world marks. i|x>und football player, Joe Diaz Milts Burke, 17. broHe her own from Whittier. Calif, was favored record in the luO-meler back-j to «o all the way at. the U.S.G.A. s>troke She did il i« 1:10.0 in pre,-' Junior National'Golf Tournament liminary heats. kwunt; into the fourth round to- Troy bettered hi* own world d;<>. mark with a 2:13.2 yertorinance in tin- s,i-i-ond round Thursday ui the UOu-mvter butterfly. Ann Warner, 15, and American record bolder in the 200-meter backstroke, gained an Olympic jDia/ defeated Kent Nelson. Long- 'mom. Colo., 3 and 2, and in the thud round IIP eliminated Dave Uvingsum Tulsa, Oklu.. 7 mid (i. berth Thursday night. Dine \\ui> matched toda> Mis* Burke has yet to get n*r|Sherman Hnyrr 11]. of Willa plaw on tli<- U;ain bui only a incite HI OUT Milljurn Coiuitr> rf \t-ibal of lonn in tonight »| Club f i> dij \uiti |Wr 35-3K—71 could keep her off i-ourw. o( Ru-sMa. « tics team in the 16th Olympic Games at Rome. They won the overall men's and women's championships in the clinwx of two-day Olympic trials at the Palace of Sports Six men and six women were j selected to carry Russia's bid in !un event in which the country of the Hammer and Sickle won 23 inedaU and both team champion* ships in the last Olympics at Melbourne. They arc- the. survivors of an original field ul 77.000 gjmnasts "ho comprUd throughout the vast Soviet L'niuii is Hie ii.iiiuual sport National League W. L. I'ct. G.B. 59 40 .596 — 5ti II .560 3' a! 54 4S .557 4 53 44 .541; o 46 57 60 51 43 41 38 61 .526 7 .-130 16 l .406 19 .384 21 Pittsburgh St. Louis Milwaukw Los Angeles San Francisco Cincinnati Philadelphia Chicago Thursday Chicago 5, Cincinnati 3 San Francisco 8, Philadelphia 7 N Pittsburgh 1, Los Angeles 1 N St. Louis 4, Milwaukee 2 N Friday Games Los Angeles at Philadelphia N San Francisco at Pittsburgh N Chicago at Milwaukee N Cincinnati at St Louis N ittturduy Games Los Angeles at Philadelphia N San Francisco at Pittsburgh Chicago at Milwaukee Cincinnati at St. Louis Muudu.> Gaiurw I<Oi> Angeles a) Philadelphia Sun Francisco at Pittsburgh C'i Chicago Ut Milwaukee Cincinnati at .St. Louis (2) Fox, Los Angeles, 4-6, 9-7, 6-2, as did Crawford, 6-2, 8-6, over Ramsey Earnhart, Venlura, Calif. Nagler routed Eduardo Zuleta of [Ecuador, 6-3, 6-2. ; Illinois Boy For Olympic Berth DETROIT (APt - Dick Blick of North Central College, Naperville, III., has qualified for tonight's luials in the nu.'11's 200- nielei'Jivt' style event at the U.S. Illinois Woman In Olympics WEST CHESTER, Pa. (API- Gail Sontgerath of West Palm Beach. Fla.. Betty Maycock of Parma. Ohio and Mrs. Muriel Da- jgeles, 131. - Drysdale, Los An- Friend, Pittsburgh, today against fellow '{.'alifornian i ,Bill Foote Jr. of Santa Ana. vis Grossfeld of Urbana, 111., head; a field of six women gymnasts who will represent the United States in the forthcoming Olympic games. Miss Sontgeralh, 16, the 1960 American League Batting (based on 225 or more at batsi —' Smith, Chicago, .324; Skowron, New York, .317. Runs—Mantle, New York, 85; Skowron, New York, 71. i Runs batted in — Maris. women s I champion, national finished gymnastics with a top score of 149.432 of a possible 160 points Thursday night in the final trials for the team. Miss Maycock. 17. nmnerup in I the 1960 Pan-American Games, jwus second with 148.566. Mrs. ! Grossfeld, 19, a member of the '1956 Olympic team, was third with j146.568. The other three qualifiers were Teresa Montefusco, 19, of Peoria, 111., 144.9H6; Doris Fuchs, 22. of Rochester, N.Y., a member of the ,19,')() team, 144.401; and Sharon Olympic summing trials. 'Richardson. 17, of Jacksoii, Mich., Blick won one of the eight (144.167. places iu the finals when he (in- ishwl second Thursday night in the semifinals. Blick swam the distance in 2 minutes, 4.6 seconds, which was 1.4 seconds behind the winner, George Harrison of Santa Clara, Calif., Swim Club. i Raj Sadecki, 19-year-old southpaw, hurled a six-hitler and Rodgers, the medalist, looked at helped register his sixth victory three straight birdies fired Thurs-jwith a pair of singles, day by Leo Spooner of Duluth' George Wilt posted his first and found himself 4 down after 101 victory in the rubber of the three look's. But Rodgers evened it atjgajne series with the Dodgers. I the 17lh arid went on for a L' and. Rocky Nelson's homer and Dick !1 victory in the 36-liolt> match. .Groat's sacrifice fly following Bill ; In other quarter-finals, defend-' Virdon's triple, snapped Don ling champion Dr. Ed Updegraffi Drysdale ' s six-game winning Hits—Smith, Chicago, 125; Minoso, Chicago, 123. Doubles—Siebern, Kansas City and Skowron, New York, 23; Mai- of Ariz... meets Bob Coch- streak enabled the Pirate« to ... ran of St. Louis; Tom Hoak of df ' foat the Dodger's right-handed Minneapolis meets Tommy Aaron of Gainesville, Ga.; and Herb Durham of Dallas meets Howell zone and Runnels, Boston, Smith j.-r asei . O f Panama City, Fla. _ «J U^MMrtrin /^W! *lr. (-*<-! Q »1/^ A llf HDII , and Freese, Chicago and Allison, Washington, 21. i Triples — Fox, Chicago, 7; Brandt and Robinson. Baltimore, Aparicio, Chicago and Beequer. Washington. 6. Home runs—Maris, New York,, 32; Mantle, New York, 27. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Chicago, 30; Landis, Chicago, 15. Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions* — Stobbs, Washington. 8-'.'. .800; Coales, New York, 9-3. .750. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 14li; Pascual. Washington. 117. Little League KILiCMiKJUiKIt Bears 9. Redbirds 4. Hawks 11, Godfrey 7. H lu Eagles 14, Cardinals 8. ace for the first time this season. He has beaten them twice. Willie McCovey's first hit since his recall by the Giants—a two- run pinch hit triple in the seventh —climaxed a five-run rally that enabled the Giants to overcome a 7-3 deficit. Johnny Antonelli won his fourth game. Bob Will drove in two runs with a single in the seventh to break a tie and give the Cubs their third victory in the four-game set with the Reds. WATCH. JACK POF Value* \WINDOWS Oof During AugufT TUKIfIC MRGAIHS WINTER LEAGUES NOW BEING FORMED Monday 9:00 P.M. — Men Tuesday 1:00 PJM. — Ladies Tuesday 9:00 P.M. — Ladies Wednesday 9»00 P.M. - Men Friday 9:00 P.M. - Men Sat. and Sunday — Mixed CALL AFTW 6 P.M. J&R AUIO SlOKtrS •iUU B«U<9 tit , Alton. HO 'J-' lost Allan, |OWL INH. WHY YOU SHOULD BOWL AT THE ACME No increase in any prices, open play or league bowl, ing. We are charging the same today as we did In 1956. In our Uagun uoh turn shins in thi priii moniy Take our Thursday 9:00 P.M. League, you pay 4 total of $1.55 which coven everything including ABC Sane- tion. The League Champion* can win over $100.00 in prize money, plus a 16" Trophy for their Sponsor and a smaller one for each member of the winning. team. The 12th place team wins over $55.00. Starting date September 1st. On Tuesday night you pay only $1.35. Th§ Top Team wini over $70.00 plus trephiei. The last place team wins over $26.00. You bowl at 8:46 every Tuesday. League starts Sep. tember 6th. ACME 32 LAMES

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