Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 11, 1963 · Page 12
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June 11, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Tuesday, June 11, 1963
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PARE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 1963 Kaline-Wood Duo Suddenly Becomes Scourge of League B.v JIM HACKMCM.AN j (ion—New York and Washington Associated Press Sjwrts Writer [traded shutouts, the Yankees win- Al Kaline is throwing off sparks;ning 7-0 on recently-promoted Al as the sueprstnr slugger for the jDowning's two-hitter before being Detroit Tigers, which hardly | trimmed 1-0 by left-hander Claude ranks as the surprise of the baseball season. But the Tigers also are getting Ostern: Barry La (man's clutch pitching and home run enabled the Cleveland Indians to nip Bt'lti some batting fireworks from ahnorc's sagging Orioles 3-2; and less expected source—Jake Wood. I the Los Angeles Angels bombed The Ka line-Wood combine (Kansas City 1,1-3 with 18 bits. Chi- spearheadod (he offense behind jcago's fronl-running White Sox rookie Rill Kaul's ligbt pitchfng land the Minnesota Twins were Monday night as the Tiuersjidlc. the Boston Reel Sox fi-1. Donning, called up from the Kaline belted a pair of homers, knocking in four runs, while the wiry Wood tripled and singled twice, stole a base and scored twice. In other American League ac- COSTLY ERROR LOS AN'GKLES — Ron Fairly, first Willie Mays of the San Francisco Giants baseman for the Los Angeles Dodgers, scored on the error and Willie Mc- dives for a bad throw from second base- Covey advanced to second base. The man Dick Traeewski, after Willie Me- San Francisco Giants won the game 7-3. Covey (right), bunted over the head of Calling the play is umpire Ed Sudol. pitcher Pete Riehert in the ninth inning (AP Wirephoto) of last night's game at Dodger Stadium. Cepeda Slugs, Giants Defeat Dodgers, 7-3 TifP By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Orlando Cepeda slugged the San Francisco Giants out of a seven- game losing skid Monday night with a 430-foot homer in the eighth inning that snapped a tie and led to a 7-3 victory over the National League le.-iding Los Angeles Dodgers. Cepeda hit his game-winner off Dodger relief specialist Ron Per- ranoski leading off the eighth. The homer, Cepeda's 12th, to go with 40 runs batted in and a .308 average, broke a 3-3 tie and ended the Dodgers five-game winning streak. The triumph moved the defending champion Giants, tied for third place with Chicago, to within one game of the front-ruming Dodgers with another clash to go in their two-game series. St. Louis, rained out at Pittsburgh, is in second place, now only .002 points behind Los Angeles. Elsewhere, the Chicago Cubs edged Houston 3-2 on Ken Hubbs' run-scoring single in the nintn inning, the New York Mots downed Cincinnati 3-2 and Philadelphia defeated Milwaukee 6-2 in a game held to 5\a innings by rain. Hubbs delivered his decisive hit following a single by Dick Bertell and a sacrifice. The run was the first earned off Colts' reliever Hal Woodeshick in 22 innings of relief work and tagged him with his second loss against five victories. Lindy McDaniel, who came on for Chicago in the eighth, won it for a 4-1 record. Billy Williams hit Texas, Missouri In Crucial Game a homer for the Cubs and Howe Goss connected for Houston. Tracy Stallard, 1-3, picked up his first victory since Sept. 3, 1961, by checking the Reds on seven hits and cutting off a ninth inning rally after Cincinnati had closed to within one run. Tim Harkness' seventh inning homer off Joey Jay, a 21-game winner last year, turned out to be the deciding run for the Mets and sent the Cincinnati right-hander down to his ninth defeat. He has won three. 21- his the Braves to four hits in the rain Ray Gulp, Philadelphia's ear-old bonus baby, won eighth game by holding shortened game. One of the hits off Gulp, 8-3. was a two-run homer by Ed Mathews. Mathews' error in left field helped the Phillies j to two runs in the fourth inning ! and they wrapped it up with three 1 more in the fifth. Bob Hendley, 4-4, was the loser. I5y TIIK ASSOCIATED I'UESS American League Baiting (125 at bats)—Malone, Boston. .346; Kaline, Detroit, .337. Runs—Kaline. Detroit, and Allison, Minnesota, 40. Runs batted in — Kaline, Detroit, 45; Wagner, Los Angeles, 41. Hits—Pearson, Los Angeles, 76; Kaline, Detroit. 67. Doubles—Versalles, Minnesota, OMAHA (AP)—Texas and Missouri are deepest in the good pitching necessary for a weeklong tournament grind but the luck of the draw brings them together tonight in the second round of the college World Series. The two frequent entries in the NCAA baseball tournament scored the most impressive first round victories Monday. And it was solid pitching that sent them into the winner's bracket with Arizona over Penn State. Florida State, with a shaky pitching staff, turned two Western Michigan errors into three unearned runs in the ninth inning for a 5-2 victory. Arizona will play Florida State tonight before the Texas-Missouri game. Western Michigan plays Penn State and Southern California meets Holy Cross today in afternoon loser's bracket survival By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING—Al Downing, Yankees, limited Washington to two hits for first major league victory, 7-0 over Senators in first game of twi-night doubleheader. Washington won nightcap 1-0. BATTING—Al Kaline, Tigers, hit two homers, driving in four runs in 6-1 triumph over Boston. 16; Power, Minnesota, 13. Triples—Hinton, Washington, 9; Clinton, Boston, and Cimoli, Kansas City, 5. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 15; Wagner, Los Angeles, 14. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 18; Wood, Detroit, 9. Pitching (Five decisions) — Stock, Baltimore, 5-0, 1000; Radatz, Boston, Horlen, Chicago, and Roland, Minnesota, 4-1, .800. Strikeouts—Pascual, Minnesota, 82; Barber, Baltimore, 81. National League Batting (125 at bats)—Covington, Philadelphia, .345; Groat, St. Louis, .340. Runs—Flood, St. Louis, 50; H. j Aaron, Milwaukee, 48. Runs batted in—Robinson, Cincinnati, 44; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, and Boyer, St. Louis, 41. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 81; White, St. Louis, 75. Doubles—Cepeda, San Francis- jco, 16; Groat, St. Louis, 15. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 7; Brock, Chicago, and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 17; Banks, Chicago, 13. Stolen bases—Robinson, Cincinnati, 15; Pinson, Cincinnati, and Wills, Los Angeles, 14. Pitching (Five decisions) — McBean, Pittsburgh, 6-1, .857; Maloney, Cincinnati, and O'Dell, San Francisco, 8-2, .800. Strikeouts—Drysdale, Los Angeles, 99; Koufax, Los Angeles, 92. minors hist week, posted his first big league victory in bis two-hitter against the Senators. The 21- year-old southpaw, whose only other decision in the majors was a loss to Washington in 1961, struck out nine. Clete Boyer had three Yankee hits, including a homer, and Elston Howard hit n homer and double. Don Rudolph, 13-.S, was the loser. Osleen's victory was bis first against four defeats. l-rfitman homered in the seventh inning for a 3-1 Cleveland lead over the Orioles, pitched out of a jam in the eighth, then had to be bailed out in the ninth. With one out and two on in the Baltimore ninth. Boog Powell j cracked a run-scoring double but pinch runner Bob Johnson was cut down at the plate trying to come in on the hit. Ted Abernathy relieved Lalman at this point and preserved the Tribe's fourth straight victory. Ed Sadowski, Felix Torres, Lee Thomas and Albie Pearson each had three hits for the Angels as they battered four Kansas City pitchers, starting with Orlando Pena. Sadowski's hits included a lomer, and Leon Wagner rapped lis 14th for Los Angeles. Dan Osinski, 5-2, limited the Athletics to one hit over the first five innings and finished with a seven-hitter. Pena's record fell to 5-7. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Los Angeles (Chance 5-5) at Kansas City (Wickersham 4-4), N. Minnesota (Stigman 4-5) at Chicago (Herbert 5-3), N. Boston (Wood 0-1) at Detroit (Bunning 4-5). Cleveland (Grant 3-6) at Baltimore (Roberts 4-5). N. Only games scheduled. National League PROBATIONARY SMILE INDIANAPOLIS—Race drh-er Eddie Sachs, Detroit, Mich., flashes a smile while talking on the telephone Monday after he was placed on a year's probation by the U. S. Auto Club for criticizing officiating in the Memorial Day 500-mile race in Indianapolis. (AP Wirephoto) Sachs Apologizes, Permitted to Race INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Race,fourth running into 17th place, driver Eddie Sachs apologized j Sachs also was quoted as say- Monday to the United Stales Auto ing the race was rigged and, Al Lopez Says Sox Improving, Have Good Shot at Flag CHICAGO (AP) — Manager Al Lopez took a look through rose colored glasses at his first place Chicago While Sox today and declared the club is getting better all the time and has a good chance to win the pennant. "The big thing is that the club is young and is going to get better—not just in future years, but this season," said Lopez. "The farther we go the stronger we'll get, and that means we should le hard to beat going down the stretch this season." Lopez added that the team has better over-all strength than his [959 White Sox American League championship outfit and that it s one of the youngest ever to be n first place at this stage of the race. "The starting learn that put us n first with a victory at Kansas City Sunday averaged only a lit- le over 2<t years of age," said Lope/. "That's nearly seven years under the age of Ihe While Sox- team thai won in I9.i9. "We're going to gel belter this season, and we'll have to because this is a tougher race than 1959." The Sox meet the Twins in opening a week's home stand tonight. They'I 5-3, against send Ray Herbert. Minnesota's Dick Sligman. -1-5. Los Angeles will be in for a twi-night douhlcneadcr Wednesday. After an open date Thursday, Kansas City will arrive With an open date Monday, Lopez will have his big three ready for the first three home games- Herbert, Johnny Buzhardt and Juan Pizurro, both 6-2, for the Angels. Lopez cited these reasons for steady improvement of the Sox: "Pete Ward at third and Dave Nicholson in the outfield definitely are going to improve. I feel that Tom McCraw (called up to replace injured Joe Cunningham at first) will begin hitting more as he gets settled. Catcher J. C. Martin is due to get luckier with the bat—getting hits whore nobody is." After dropping three straight at home to the Los Angeles Dodgers, the Cubs got back on the beam al Houston Monday night with a 3-2 triumph that snapped the Colts' three - gan^e winning streak. It also was the second loss against five victories for Hnl U'oodeshick. Ken Hubbs biinged a two-out single off relief pitcher Woode- shick in Ihe ninth inning to sco>'e runner Jim Schaffer with Ihe decisive run. It was Woode- shick's first earned run yielded in 22 innings of relief. Dick Berlell opened the Cub ninth with a single and Schaffer went in to run for him. Lincly McDaniel sacrificed him to second. for a four-game weekend scries, j McDaniel got Ihe viclory in re- Club for "impugning the integrity" of its officials in the Indianapolis 500 mile race and received a slap on the wrist. Club officials ordered a year's probation for the Detroit racing veteran. They said he will be permitted to drive in all its events and there'll be no further penalty if Sachs" conduct is acceptable :or the next year. Sachs was reported to have criticized officials of the 500 race last Memorial Day for not flagging winner Parnelli Jones off he track because of an oil leak, jof the officials. "You can't protest politics." The day after the race, Jones slugged Sachs in an argument at a private luncheon in an fndian- apolis motel. Called before USAC officials Monday, Sachs apologized for any embarrassment he might have caused. "I knew I was wrong even before being called in," he said. Sachs admitted using poorly- chosen words, not having all the facts and that he never intended to question the integrity of any Sachs contended he spun in Jones' oil which forced him out jf Threatens To Suspend All Gymnasts Sachs added, "At the end of the race I was the most stupid of the 33 drivers on the track for unintentionally endangering the lives of other drivers as .veil as my own." He referred to the $100 fine against him for failing to make a pit stop after his Bryant Special struck the inside guard rail in the first turn while run- CHICAGO (AP) — The United ning in fourth place. States Gymnastics Federation announced an all-star field today for ts first national meet this weekend despite, it said, threat of sus- Cincinnati (Nuxhall 4-3) at New pensions by the Amateur Athletic York (Jackson 5-5). Milwaukee (Burdette 5-5 or Snyder 0-0) at Philadelphia (Short 1-6), N. St. Louis (Gibson 4-3) at Pittsburgh (Schwall 3-3), N. San Francisco (Fisher 3-7) at Los Angeles (Drysdale 7-6), N. Chicago (Jackson 7-5 or Toth 1-3) at Houston (Johnson 3-8), N. and Florida State. 'tests. Bob Myer, a fire-balling junior, hurled a 5-hit 8-3 victory for Texas over 1961 champion Southern California and struck out 11. Unbeaten Keith Weber pitched a 6-hitter as Missouri edged Holy Cross 3-0. Finnish Soccer Player Dies Both Missouri and Texas have more strong pitchers re.'-idy to keep going hot in the double- plinination tourney. The Longhorns, in their third straight college World Series, v.'ill send Charley Hartenstein ((i-2), who hai had the experience in the tournament last year, 'i^amst Missouri. The Tigers' unbeaten sophomore sensation Jack Stroud (5-0) will oppose him. Arizona also received some good pitching from Sherwin Scott, who celebrated his 21st birthday Monday with a 6-hit 8-1 triumph HANGOE, South Finland (AP1- A Finnish soccer player died Monday after being injured in a match Sunday in the Finnish ond division. Outstanding Athletes Grace YMCA Meet n a A large number of athletes will! field events. The finals will bej Store. sec-1 be participating Saturday in the held at 1:30. Amonu Union. Frank L. Bare, executive secretary of the USGF with headquarters, in Tucson, Ariz., said that Gen. Douglas MacArthur's edict last week in the AAU-Track and Field Federation dispute "has nothing to do with gymnastics." The general, appointed by President Kennedy to get the warring 'factions in line until after the 1964 j Olympics, told the track federation j to let its athletes run in the national AAU championship at St. | Louis June 21-22 without any ! strings attached. "You would think that Gen. MacArthur now would be in a position to tell the AAU to let its gymnasts compete in our meet under the same circumstances," said Bare. "But our case has not advanced as far as the track and Several laps later, Sachs' racer lost a wheel and crashed in the northeast turn. With the year's probation, USAC President Tom B i n f o r d warned Sachs the club would "tolerate no further irresponsible, unsupported statements casting reflections of the integrity of USAC officials." Raiii Washes Out Card Game At Pittsburgh PITTSBURGH (API — Rain struck the St. Louis Cardinals for the first time this season and washed out their game in Pittsburgh Monday night. The teams will conclude their two-game series tonight when Bob Gibson, 4-3, faces the Pirates and Don Schwall, 3-3. While the rain fell, Manager Johnny Keane waited by the tele phone in case anyone wants to talk trade with the Cardinals. He isn't optimistic. Keane laughed off a suggested deal of Elroy Face, Pirate rel'ef pitcher, for outfielder George Altman. "We're not going to give up a front line player," he said, "for any ham-and-egg guys. After all, we don't have to deal." As for the rain: "We can use the rest," Keane said. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cedar Rapids 9-2, Decatur 7-1 Quad Cities 5-5, Waterloo 1-4 Fox Cities 10, Quincy 5 Clinton 5, Dubuque 4 A double by Ron Santo and Bertcll's single gave the Cubs a run in Ihe second. The Colts tied it in the fourth when Ernie Banks dropped Carl Warwick's pop fly in fronl of the plate and Al Spangler, who had tripled, raced home. Billy Williams hit a home run in the fifth and Ihe Colts' Howie Goss matched i1 in the same inning. Che Cubs wind up the Houston series tonight with Larry Jackson, 7-5, or Paul Toth, 1-3, facing Ken Johnson, 3-8. "THY KING EDWARD 7 Americf'* Largest Selling Cigtt participating Saturday YMCA Track an Field Meet at Rolf Boxberg, 27, was voted West Junior High School, best player after his team, j The meet starts at noon with Hangoo Sportsclub beat the Turun | the track preliminaries and the Pallokerho 3-2. '• Boxberg knelt to take a -lard | shot from an opponent at a distance of only seven yards. The ball hit Boxberg's head and bounced more than 60 yards away. Boxberg played on, apparently unaffected. During the night he became ill and died. Mo/or League STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. Pet. G.B, Chicago 33 23 .589 — Baltimore .... 32 24 .571 1 New York .... 29 22 .569 IMs Minnesota .... 28 25 .528 3',L- Kansas City .. 27 26 .509 4>i Boston 25 25 .500 5 Cleveland .... 24 2fi .480 (i Los Angeles .. 28 31 .475 G'L- Detroit 24 29 .453 7'i Washington .. 20 39 .339 14',4 Monday's Krsulls New York 7-0, Washington 0-1 Cleveland 3, Baltimore 2 Los Angeles 13, Kansas City 3 Detroit 6, Boston 1 Only games scheduled Today'* Guiuos Los Angeles at Kansas City (N) Minnesota at Chicago (N) Boston at Detroit Cleveland ut Baltimore (N) Only games scheduled Wt-djiesday'o Games Kansas City at Minnesota, 2, (N) Los Angeles at Chicago, 2, (N) Cleveland ut Detroit (N) Baltimore at Now York (N) Washington <* Boston (N) National League Los Angeles \V. L. 32 24 St. Louis 33 25 Chicago 32 26 San Francisco 32 26 I'd. G.IJ. .571 — .569 — .552 1 .552 1 Cincinnati .... 28 27 .504 3'i Pittsburgh ... 28 28 .500 4 Milwaukee ... 2(i 30 .4(vl (i Philadelphia . 2li 30 .4(M 6 Houston 25 33 .431 8 New York ... 23 3(i .390 10',Monday's licsiilt.s New York 3, Cincinnati 2 Philadelphia (i, Milwaukee 2, (5'.i inning, rain) St. Louis at Pittsburgh, ppd, rain Chicago 3, Houston 2 San Francisco 7, IMS Angeles 3 Today's (iuinos Cincinnati at New York Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N) St. lx>uis at Pittsburgh (N) San Francisco at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at Houston (Nl Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) New York at Milwaukee (N) Philadelphia at St. Louis (N; Chicago at San Francisco (N) Houston at Los Angeles (N) Snead Faces Open Test I5y THE ASSOCIATE!) PRESS 01' Samuel Jackson Snead, a j member of everybody's top 10 in the history of professional golf, is just one among 355 mortals faced with the do-or-else job today of| trying to win a place in the U.S. Open Golf Championship. Slammui' Sam, just turned 51, and many other top named in the game will play 36 holes at seven locations across the nation for the last 99 berths in the G3rd Open championship to be played this year at The Country Club, Brookline, Mass., June 20-22. Thirty berths in the annual tournament that Snead, with all his greatness, has nevef won. were filled Monday in soconcl- stage qualifying competition at Chicago, Cincinnati, Kansas City, Washington, Denver and Portland, Ore. The 99 today svill close I ho list for the 150-man Brookline lineup. The other 21 places went to automatic qualifiers for roooi.t achievements, including defend ing champion Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, Gary Player, and red- hot Tony Lcma. Bulova timers, valued at $:«iO, will be used to clock the runners. These have been donated by Hudsous Jewelry Listou, Clay Set for Fight BOSTON (AP) — The Boston Herald said today that champion Sonny Liston and Cassius Clay have agreed to meet for the heavyweight boxing title at Philadelphia Sop!. 30. Columnist Bud Collins quoted Bob Nilon, brother of Liston's advisor from Philadelphia, Jack Nilon, as saying the bout has been agreed to and his brother is en route to London with an agreement for Clay to sign. Nilon said the fight is contingent upon Listen beating Floyd Putter- son in their return match at Las Among the outstanding individ-; field matter. Vegas July and upon Clay Henry Cooper in London uals participating in the- m e e are Ken Floerke, who has t h e third best hop, step and jump mark in the nation at 50 feet inches; George Hunt of Alton and Reginald Long of Beaumont High in St. Louis who will be competing in the Golden West Track Meet later in the month; Tony Parola of the University of Illinois; Don Brooks of East St. Louis and Purdue; Alex McDonald of Jamaica, and members of the Kansas City, Southern Illinois University and East St. Louis track clubs. KJoerke represented t h c United States in the 1958 Olympics and traveled to Russia on the 1960 tour. Former area standouts include Jump* Jackson and John Throwbridgo of Alton, Angle Schiller of Collinsvilie and Warren Hampton of East St. St. Ixiuis. The YMCA hopes to raise enough funds to finance an area track club. Admission for adults is SI and 35 cents for students. "The AAU has threatened to black-list gymnasts competing our meets, but so far it hasn't! carried out the threats." SPECIAL SUMMER! TIME FOR 20" $ ^^ 95 Only Other Sizes in Proportion For boys ond girls, moduli to fit every age. It's the- season's biggest buy in bicycles . genuine Schwinn quality at a new low price. VACATION You May Be Ready for Vacation! . . . BUT-How About Your Car??? WE WILL . . . 1. ROTATE ALL 5 TIRES 2. SAFETY INSPECT TREADS AND SIDEWALLS FOR CUTS AND BREAKS 3. CORRECT ALL AIR PRESSURES 4. REPLACE LEAKY VALVE CORES AND MISSING VALVE CAPS 5. CHECK ENTIRE BRAKING SYSTEM .... 6. CHECK SHOCK ABSORBERS 7. CHECK BATTERY - CLEAN TERMINALS . . 8. CHECK EXHAUST SYSTEM FOR LEAKS . . 9. CHECK FRONT END ALIGNMENT .... 10. CHECK WHEEL BALANCE .WITH THIS COUPON! NO CHARGE NO CHARGE NO CHARGE NO CHAROK NO CHARGE NO CHARGE NO CHARGE NO CHARGE NO CHARGE NO CHARGE SWCK CAR MCtS RACING EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT TIME TltlALS 7:80 ItACINC; 8:30 GODFREY SPEEDWAY Route 111, 1 ml. north ol Godfrey Mortgage finisher? No—only a paid-off mortgage can be burned. And who'll pay it off if you die? Best answer is mortgage insurance from Country Life. Ask your Country Life agent about. It. Country Life SOMMliKS Special Agent Koule 2, Godfrey INSURANCE COMPANY MIOMMCCUKIIT Many Stylos And Sizes To Choose From i WELLS TIRE CO, 1883 10. Hilwy IK) ".-ti'im WELLS-SCHMIDT TIRE CO, 101 E, Ferguson, Wood Klvor OJ, 4-3828 SET ALIGNMENT (Caster, Camber, Toe-In and Adjust Steering) BALANCE 2 FRONT WHEELS (Static and Dynamic) Coupon Good Until June 13, IfKtt Add for Air-Con. Curs SAFETY SPECIAL UOWITH THIS COUPON'S I SAFETY BRAKE ADJUSTMENT 29 C ONLY REG. $1.50 I Coupon Good Until June 15, 186.1 GENERAL TIRE CO. NINTH & BELLE STS. HO 5-4249 Sales and Service Departments Open Till 8:80 Friday Nltes

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