Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 20, 1963 · Page 37
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June 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 37

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Thursday, June 20, 1963
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PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNE 20,1963 White, Bauta Keep Redbirds in First White Belts Grand-Slam ST. LOUIS (AP)-The St. Lou is Cardinals clung tenaciously t first place today, thanks to the power of Bill White and the pitch ing of Ed Bauta. White belted a grand-slam horn run and a double and Bauta al lowed only one run in 4 1-3 in nings of relief as the Cardinals completed a sweep of the three- game series with the New York Mets, 9-4. Tho Cardinals maintained their % game lead over the San Fran Cisco Giants, who defeated the Los Angeles Dodgers 8-3. The Dodgers are in third place, 2% games behind the Redbirds. "I was just in there swinging and got one squarely," salt White. The first baseman's grand slam was his second of the tea son and his sixth in the major leagues. He ranks behind only Ernie Banks of Chicago, team mate Stan Musial, Roy Sievers o: Philadolphia and Hank Aaron of Milwaukee among active players in grand slams. "They've all been pitching me close inside lately," White said "That's the only place they can get me. But if they hang the pitch or give me a fast one that's got much of the plate, then they're going to get hurt." White's drive brought the Cardinals back from a 3-2 deficit in the fourth inning. Bauta, pitching in relief oi starter Ray Sadecki, now is 3-2. Manager Johnny Keane did not speculate on the upcoming weekend series with the third-place Dodgers. The Giants follow the Dodgers for a series Monday. But Keane said the Cardinals were ready. "We're going to play them one at a time," he said. "We're in first place now. But a half game : isn't much to brag about." The Cardinals 'take a. day off today before beginning the big weekend series. New York <4> Player AB R H Plersall 3 0 Kranepool 2 0 40 0 322 00 0 0 I 1 I 3 1 1 0 200 201 St. Louis (9) Player AB R H Flood White Groat Musial Carmel Boyer Altaian James Javier McGarver Sadecki R. Taylor Burke Bauta Shantz Harkness Hickman 400 Thomas 400 MacKenzie 0 0 Ned Rowe Coleman Kanehl Sherry S.. Taylor Moran Fernandez 212 Stallard 200 Cisco 000 Snider 100 Totals 34 4 11 Totals 35 9 14 Inning: 12345678* RHE New York 0 2 0 1 0 0.1 0 0— 4 11 2 St Louis 0114001 2 X— » 14 1 422 522 322 302 100 400 402 000 412 311 000 1 0 1 1 1 0 200 000 By: THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ' National League Batting (125 at bats)—T. Davis Los Angeles, .338; Groat, St. Louis, .337. • Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, and Flood, St. Louis, 55. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Mil' waukee, 52; Robinson, Cincinnati and White, St. Louis, 50. Hits—White and Groat, St, Louis, 91. Doubles—Javier, St. Louis, 20; Hinson, Cincinnati, Cepeda, San Francisco, and Groat, St. Louis 18. Triples—Pihson, Cincinnati, 9; Brock, Chicago, and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwau kee, 20; Banks, Chicago, 15. Stolen bases—Robinson, Cincinnati. 21; Pinson, Cincinnati, 19. ' Pitching (Seven decisions)—Ma loney, Cincinnati, 10-2; O'Toole Cincinnati, 12-3. Strikeouts—Drysdale, Los Angeles, 112; Koufax, Los Angeles, 111 American League Batting (125 at bats)—Malrone Boston, .342; Wagner, Los Angeles, .340. Runs—Allison, Minnesota, 45; Yastrzemski, Boston, and Kaline Detroit, 44. Runs batted in—Kalino, Detroit and Wagner, Los Angeles, 48. Hits—Wagner, Los Angeles, 81; Kaline, Detroit, 80. Doubles—Power and Versalles Minnesota, 18. Triples — Hinton, Washington 10; Clinton, Boston, 6. Home runs—Stuart, Boston, and Allison, Minnesota, 16. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Balti more, 19; Wood, Detroit, 12. Pitching (Seven decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 6-1; Bouton, Nev York, 9-«. Strikeouts—Barber, Baltimore and Pascual, Minnesota, 86. Oerler Won't Go On Russian Tour NEW YORK (AP)—Al Oerter world record holder for the discu throw, will not compete fir thi United States against Russia in their dual track meet in Moscow this summer. Oerter, who never HHS lost to th* Russians, was told by doctors Wednesday not to compete agaii in 1963 because of a slipped disc Banks Passes 1,000 RBI Mark, Cubs Win CHICAGO (AP)—The Chicago Cubs, victorious in three of their last four games, wind up a series in Wrigley Field with the Houston Colts today with Larry Jackson (7-6) opposing Houston's Dick Drott (2-4). The Chicago White Sox, hot on the heels of the league-leading New York Yankees, conclude a series under the lights at Minneapolis tonight with John Buz Listen Is Scared, Clay Says Again By MURRAY ROSE Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)—There was excitement in Cassius Clay's voice and his eyes glowed like burning coals. He spoke almost as if he believed what he said. "That big, ugly bear, Sonny Listen. He's scared to death o me. He's losing sleep thinking about me and what I'm going to do to him." So intently did Cassius speak that the reporter's mind played tricks with him. He started to Cards Sign Mike Hunter ST. LOUIS (AP)—The baseball Cardinals announced today the signings of right-handed pitcher Donald Davis and catcher Mike Hunter. Davis is from Belleville, 111., and for two years averaged 15 strike outs a game while playing or Belleville High School. Hunter was a 16-letter man at Alton, HI., High School and alayed baseball and football at he University of Missouri. Both will report to Brunswick, la., of. the Georgia - Florida League. Chiefs Whip Gillespie, 7-1 WOOD RIVER — The Alton Jackson Chiefs Softball team defeated Gillespie Wednesday nigh' at Jaycee Field, 7-1, in the first game of a scheduled- doublehead er. The second game was rainec out. Archie Crotchett hurled a three- hitter for the Chiefs, struck out eight and walked two. Roger Smith had ' a 4-for-4 and Gary Burmester had 3- for-3 including two doubles for the winners. Bill Watkins had a double' and Paul Palernp a triple for the Chiefs. Saturday night the Chiefs host Vandalia in a doubleheader 31 Jaycee Field starting at 7:30 Rip Rappe is slated to hurl one game for Vandalia. Former Alton i Athlete Stars In Korea Ed Crumer, former Alton High basketball star, is stationed in Korea as a PFC in the Army signal corps. Known as "Big Ed," Crumer attended Coffeyville (Kan.) Junior College for two years before ent ering the service. In a Korean vs. Armed Force! basketball game last month Crumer led his team to a 60-58 victory, scoring 31 points, The same day he competed against the Korean Olympic entry in the tiigh jump, winning the event when the local athlete failed to clear the 6 foot 1 mark that Crum er had cleared seconds earlier PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Washington (Stenhouse 3-7) a New York (Downing 2-0). Detroit (Burning 4-6) at Boston (Earley 2-2). Chicago (Buzhardt 8-2) at Min nesota (Kaat 5-6). Baltimore (Roberts 4-7 or Hal 2-1) at Cleveland (Grant 4-6) (N) (Only games scheduled). National League Houston (Drott 2-4) at Chicago (Jackson 7-6). Pittsburgh (Schwall 3-4) at Mil waukee (Lemaster 2-4). Philadelphia (Mahaffey 3-8) a Cincinnati (O'Toole 12-3) (N). (Only games scheduled). MID WEST LEAGUE By TUB ASSOCIATED PRESS Waterloo at Decatur, ppd., rain Quincy at Dubuque, ppd., rain Cedar Rapids at Clinton, ppd. rain Fox Cities at Burlington, ppd. rain Wisconsin Rapids at Quad Cit ies, ppd., rain picture the 6-foot-l, 220-pound Liston cringing in a corner, his eyes bleary from lack of sleep, and wondering when Killer Clay was coming for him. The reporter snapped out of his daydream when he heard again: "Ugly bear, total annihilation, tramp, greatest, bestest, handsomest, predict eight, he'll be in a worser fix if I predicted six ..." Cassius' monologue droned on. Back to reality, the reporter asked Cassius to face the facts. He is only 21, he has lots of time, what is the rush and does he really and truly want to fight the devastating champion? "Sure, I want that big, ugly bear but I gotta get my cut," said The Greatest Wednesday on his triumphant return from London where he had stopped British champion Henry Cooper in five rounds as he said he would. "I want a million and a half guarantee plus half of the TV money. My managers are working on the deal." How about Listen's cut? "Man, that.fight will draw a !15 million dollar gate with every- hing. It will draw more than Cleopatra and Cleopatra (Liz Taylor) was at . the ringside watching me Tuesday night." Cassius was advised that Jack Vilon, Liston's adviser, w?jited to put the Clay-Liston fight in Philadelphia in September, providing listen beats Floyd Patterson (a cinch, says Liston) in their July 2 return fight. "That's all right with me," said Cassius quickly. "His home town will witness the annihilation. And then it's only a hop, skip and jump to New York, Pittsburgh and all the other nice cities nearby so people can come to see the fight." As for the hurry to fight Liston, Mighty Mouth said, "I want to be the youngest, heavyweight champion ever. I want to break Patterson's record." He was told that his deadline then was Dec. 12. I'm gonna break the record," he said. This time he sounded like he believed it. Bushy's Gets 25th Victory Bushy's Softball team won its 25th game of the .season Wednesday night, pounding out a 12-3 win over Jerseyville at West E n d diamond in Wood River. Voloski was the winning pitcher, giving up five hits. Anderson was the loser. Watkins and Wintjen hit doubles for Bushy's. Jim Keno smacked a homer for the losers. Saturday night Bushy's hosts First Baptist Church of Granite City at West End field. Bushy's record is now 25-4. BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING-Bill White, Cardinals, drove in five runs with grand slam homer and double in 9-4 walloping of New York Mets that kept St. Louis in first place in National League. PITCHING — Dan OsinsW, Angels, held Kansas City to two hits and won his sixth game in nine decisions 4-2 in first game of twi- night doubleheader. hardt (8-2) opposing the Twins' Jim Kaat (5-6). Ernie Banks passed the 1,000 runs-batted-in milestone Wednesday and drove in four runs with three hits in leading the Chicagoans to a 9-1 decision over Houston. In the Twin Cities, the White Sox pounded out 19 hits, including four home runs, in posting a 12-4 decision over Minnesota. White Sox rookie Tom McCraw and Floyd Robinson accounted for nine of the winners' dozen runs with two home runs each and Nellie Fox contributed four singles and a double to the attack. Pitcher Ray Herbert gave up a first inning homer to the Twins' Harmon Killebrew, then coasted until the ninth when the Twins scored two runs. Dick Stigman was the loser, absorbing his sixth defeat against five wins. One of Banks' three hits in Chicago's victory over Houston was his No. 15 homer, one of three off the Colts. Dick Bertell hit one in the second inning and Don Landrum clouted one into the right field seats in the eighth. In all, the Cubs collected 13 safeties off three Colt pitchers. Winning pitcher Glen Robbie gave up seven hits and lost his shutout in the sixth when Carl Warwick walloped his No. 4 homer nto the left field seats. Alt-Wood Tops By THE ASSOCIATED PBEBS National League W. L. Pot. O.B. St. Louis 40 27 .597 — San Francisco 40 28 Los AngeleS . 37 29 35 30 36 31 31 34 31 34 30 36 27 40 25 43 Ellisville ST. LOUIS — The Alt-Wood Merchants, behind the one-hit pitching of Butch Riester, downed Ellisville,. Mo. Wednesday night n a St. Louis County League game, 7-0. The game was called after five onings. Riester struck out seven in his ive inning stint. John Boverie banged two hits in two at-bats. Bower took the loss for Ellisville yielding eight hits and seven runs. Alt-Wood, with a 16-8 record, wsts Dickens Sporting Goods of St. Louis Saturday night in an in- dependant game at the Roxana field starting at 7:30. TOUCH OF IVY CHICAGO — Outfielders Carl War- brick wall that bounds the outfield, wick (20) and Rusty Staub (10) of Hous- They were trying to field a triple hit by ton Colts run out of space to chase Chicago Cubs' Ron Santo in first inning, down a triple today—bracing them- (AP Wirephoto) selves against hitting the vine-covered ^ Snead Still Looks For 1st Open Victory .,.. •'• ' . • ••"• JL ....... '•"."" •• * By DON WEISS Associated Press Sports Writer BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP) — It was the eye of the 63rd U.S. Open golf championship, which began today with, attention centered on previous tries, he finished'in the Reds Beat Phils In 10th, 6-5 By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sports. 'Writer How does a team that has- tried everything find a new way to lose? By messing up a triple play, that's how. The New York Mets uncovered that new route in the fifth inning against the National League lead- ng St. Louis Cardinals Wednesday. The Mets were leading 3-2. The Cards had runners at first and second. Leo Burke smashed a grounder to Charley Neal who stepped on third and fired to second to start a triple play. Rod Kanehl dropped the ball at second. ' • . Curt •Flood walked and Bill White promptly hit a grand slam homer, the sixth of his career. The eventual 9-4 victory kept the Cards a half game in front of the San Francisco Giants, who trounced the Los Angeles Dodgers 8-3 at Candlestick Park. The Dodgers fell 2Va games behind the Cards. The Cincinnati Reds and Chicago Cubs, both four games back, kept pace. The Cubs won 9-1 over Houston and the Reds beat the Philadelphia Phils 6-5 in 10 innings. Pittsburgh pushed into a sixth place tie with Milwaukee in the other game on the card by beat- ng the Braves 6-2. Juan Marjchal pitched the San Francisco victory in his first start since he no-hit Hduston last Saturday. He needed help from -Billy Pierce in the eighth. •' Willie McCovey got the Giants off fast with a two-run homer on the first' pitch thrown to him by Don Drysdale of the Dodgers. Tommy DdVis tied the score with a two-run homer in the third that ended Marichal's scoreless streak at 22-3 innings. The Giants chased Drysdale with three runs in the fifth. Ernie Banks passed two landmarks for the Cubs. He smashed the 350th homer of his career, and drove in four runs to run his total to 1,003. Carl Warwick ruined Glen Hobble's shutout with a solo homer in the sixth. Leo Cardenas stroked a two-out single in the 10th to score Frank Robinson who walked, stole second and went to third on two more walks, in the Cincinna.i victory. Don Demeter hit two homers for the Phils. Pitcher Earl Francis hit a double and two singles, good for three RBI, and got his third victory for the Pirates, with stout relief help from Joe Gibbon. Hank Aaron hit his 20th homer, tops in the majors, for the Braves. Mack Jones also homered for the Braves. Bob SadowsW, acquired in the Lew Burdette trade, made his major league debut for Milwaukee, but failed to last the fifth. the duel between defender Jack Nicklaus and Arnold Palmer,- ) and a drawling, dapper country boy of 51 had finished his last practice round.. ' "Lemme tell you about that rough," said Sam Snead. "Wny, sir, it must be as high as—well, four inches anyway. • "You know I hit one in there on that last hole and it's so nice and soft and fluffy and nice to walk in but it don't hold up that ball and it sits way down there. "I took out a 5-iron and I swung from here to long gone and you know I took away so much ground I turned up a Chinaman and thrue gophers. "Why, you know, you could easy bury a cat in there. All you gotta do is throw it in there and replace the divot and put a marker over it. I only missed that fairway by maybe two, three feet. A man should have a better shot at it when you're only off a few feet than when he's 100 feet off, now shouldn't he? "You sure don't here or for any of these open courses. And this one here is tougher than usual because those greens are so small and those fairways aren't very wide. "One thing about it, everybody's gotta play it and so everybody's gonna be miserable. But it's a funny thing, everybody cusses the Open but .everybody can't wait to qualify for next year." Snead, of course, is celebrated as one of the great pro golfers of all time; for the thousands of dollars he's earned from the game he helped make so popular; for the more than 110 tournaments he's won. But he's most famous for something else. He's never won the open. When the field of 150 teed off by the dawn's early light today, Sam Snead was beginning his 23rd consecutive attempt. In 22 Sox Wallop Twins, 12-4 By MIKE KATIIET Associated Press Sports Writer The hate-the-Yankees club, which hasn't sipped champagne since 1959, has an omen. Nellie Fox is hitting over .300. The last time Fox hit that high, the Chicago White Sox stole into the American League throne room tnd toppled the New Yorkers while the club members raided the nearest wine cellar and popped enough corks to fill Yankee Stadium. Nellie hasn't been able to approach his .306 batting mark of 1959 since, but at 35 he's in full swing again. He stroked five hits in six at-bats Wednesday night as the White Sox clobbered Minnesota 12-4 with a 19-hit attack. Fox collected four singles and a double, raising his average from .298 to .311 while rookie Tom McCraw and veteran Floyd Robinson each hit two homers and accounted for nine runs batted in. The triumph kept the Chicagoans one game back of the Yankees in their bid to give Manager Al Lopez another pennant. Lopez is the only manager to break the Yankees pennant monopoly in the last 14 years. He did it with the 1954 Cleveland Indians and the '59 Sox. The Yankees remained out in front as Roger Maris' three-run homer provided a 3-2 decision over Washington and New York's Sixth straight victory. Third-place Boston made It njne losses jn a row for Detroit 9-2. Baltimore ended Cleveland's winning streak at seven games, 6-2, after the Indians had taken the opener of a twi-night doublehead- er 5-4. And the Los Angeles Aa- gels beat Kansas City 4-2 in the opener of a twinbill before the A's won 4-3. Maris' three-run shot—his 12th —came after singles by Bobby Richardson and Tom Tresn in the sixth inning off Claude Osteen, a shut out winner over the Yankees the last time he faced them. Jim Bouton, 9-2, needed ninlti inning relief help to subdue the Senators, who pushed across two runs and had the bases loaded before they went down to their seventh straight setback. Carl Yastrzemski hit a pair of homers for the Red Sox, driving in four runs, while rookie right- hander Bob Heffner checked the Tigers on seven hits in his first rr.njor league start and kept new Detroit manager, Chuck Dressen, winless. Frank Malzone 'jlso had a homer for Boston. Rookie Gates Blown connected for a pinch-hit homer for Detroit in his first at bat in the majors. The Indians won the opener when Joe Azcue homered in the ninth. Milt Pappas, 5-3, spaced five hits for the Orioles' nightcap victory. Willie Kirkland 'lomered for Cleveland. Dan Osinski, 6-3, held the A's tp two hits in the opener but Bobby DelGreco's homer left him on the short end of a 2-1 score until Jim Fregosi hit a three-run homer in the ninth off Ed Rakow, 6-5. In the nightcap, the A's got the deciding run in the seventh inning on a single by DelGreco, Wayne Causey's double and a sacrifice fly by Ed Charles. ;op 10 no fewer than 11 times. In four years, -he finished second. Eighteen hole-rounds today anc Friday and the awesome 36 on Saturday make up the 72-hole medal play championship, won last year by Nicklaus at Oakmont, Pa., in a playoff with Palmer. •' ' .-. Two One-Hit Games Fired In JB Action In the 9-10. year old league o junior baseball Wednesday, th Reds ripped the Hawks, 12-6, the Athletics downed the Hurricanes 9-2, the Cardinals walloped the Foxes, 20-13, the Hornets buried the Bandits, 46-4, and the Cub: blanked the Bears, 3-0. McCormick fanned 13 for th< Reds and also belted a homer triple and single. Pugh and Clarl slammed homers for the Hawks Doug Rodenhauser got the win for the Athletics as Wallendor ripped three hits. Ted Coad ha( a double and single for the Hur ricanes. Chris Slaughter aided h 1 s own cause with a triple and double for the Cards as Shoemaker and Patchell homered for the Foxes. Gleghorn hurled a one-hitter for the Hornets and Kimbro lashed five hits. Tom Thompson struck out 14 for the Cubs. Roger Puce doubled for the Bears. In the 11-12-year-old league Hellrung topped the Tigers, 12-4 and the Yankees whitewashed the Dodgers, 26-0. Greg Schulz, whi won the contest for Hellrung, alsr lined a triple and single. Mike Bruce poked a pair, of hits foi the Tigers. Dan Pain fired a one hitter for the Yanks as Chander Horton ripped a homer, double and two singles. In the 13-14-year-old league the Bears shut out the Seals, 10-0, be hind the 10 strike out pitchin; of Tom Duccomum, Magilson dou bled for the Bears. Daniels Leads Senior Golf EVANSVILLE, Ind. (AP) — Dexter Daniels, 1961 Nationa Senipr Golf champion, has take the lead going into the firm round of the Western Senior Gol Association Tournament at 144, over par. The 58-year-old Daniels, a resi dent of Winter Haven, Fla., had a 72-72 card, while the m-fav"r He, George Dawson, gave in tc a recurring catch In his back am withdrew. Dawson 61, of Glen Eliyn, won the National Senior title in 1962 He shared the opening day leac at 69, but eked out a '!» Wednes day. League STANDINGS Cincinnati .. !hicago .... Milwaukee . Pittsburgh . Philadelphia Houston .... New York . 2% 4 4 8 8 9Mi .561 .538 .537 .477 .477 .455 .403 13 .368 15% Wednesday's Remits St. Louis 9, New York 4 Chicago 9, Houston 1 San Francisco 8, Los Angeles 3 Cincinnati 6, Philadelphia 5 (10 innings) Pittsburgh 6, Milwaukee 1 Today's Games Houston at Chicago Pittsburgh at Milwaukee Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N) Only games scheduled Friday's Games Pittsburgh at Chicago Houston at Cincinnati (N) San Francisco at Milwaukee (N) Los Angeles at St. Louis (N) Philadelphia at New York (N) American Leagne W. t. Pot....36 23 .... 38 27 .... 33 26 .... 34 28 .... 35 31 .... 33 30 .. 34 35 .. 31 33 .610 .585 .559 .548 .530 .524 .493 .484 .487 .304 20 i 3 4% 5 r New York Chicago .. Boston ... Cleveland Baltimore Minnesota Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit 24 38 Washington .. 21 48 Wednesday's Remits New York 3, Washington 1 Boston 9, Detroit 2 Chicago 12, Minnesota 4 Cleveland 5-2, Baltimore 4-6 Los Angeles 4-3, Kansas 2-4 ' Today's Games Washington at New York ~' Detroit at Boston Chicago at Minnesota Baltimore at Cleveland (N) Only games scheduled Friday's Game* Baltimore at Minnesota (2, tvrt- night) " Washington at Los Angeles (N) Detroit at Kansas City (N) Chicago at Cleveland (N) ' New York at Boston (N) A Hurler Who Can Hit, Braves Lose to Bucs MILWAUKEE (AP)—The Milwaukee Braves ran into a pitcher who not only could throw a baseball past them but one who could hit Wednesday night. As a result, they dropped a 6-2 decision to Pittsburgh and again are tied with the Pirates for sixth p',ace in the National League. Pittsburgh starter Earl Francis helped win his own game with a double, two singles and three runs batted in before he weakened in the seventh and was relieved by big southpaw Joe Gibbon. Between the two they checked the Brayes with just seven hits. The only runs scored by t he Braves were on home runs by Henry Aaron and Mack Jones. Aaron, the leading home run hitter of the majors, got his 20th of the year in the third and Jonen got his second of the season in the sixth. The Braves gave the starting mound assignment to Bob Sadowski, recently acquired in the trade that sent Lew Burdette to the $. Louis Cardinals. His debut wffs anything but successful, as he gave up three runs on seven hiU in the first four innings. Haik Fischer, Don Schneider a$l Frank Funk followed him on the mound. Francis got credit for the victory and now is 3-2. Sadow$i was the loser and is 0-1. "; Richardson Bangs \ Key Hits for Yanks? By JOE REICHLEB Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — "1 knew Dad would have wanted me to be back as soon as possible." Bobby Richardson said it quietly. No dramatics. No tears. Just a simple, sincere statement. Richardson's father had died Monday. Bobby left the New York Yankees immediately for his home in Sumter, S.C., and attended the funeral Tuesday. The little second baseman was back with the Yankees Wedncs- AAU Meet Opens Friday In St. Louis The entry list for the National AAU Track and Field Meet at Public Schools Stadium in St. Louis Friday and Saturday has reached 375 and is still open. Two notable entrants, however, have been scratched. Al Oerter, defending discus champion and world record holder, has a bad back and Jutta Heine, West German sprinter, will miss the meet because of final exams at Cologne University. The 100 and 220-yard dash eliminations begin Friday morning at 10. The pole vault starts at 3 p.m. followed by the Javelin half an hour later. The opening ceremonies will be held at 5:45 with the running events beginning at 6. The final event Friday night — the six-mile run — begins at 7:45. On Saturday morning, the trials for the 4.40 hurdles and 220 will be held. Opening ceremonies are scheduled for 2:45 with the final event, the 220, beginning at 5 p.m. Tickets can be purchased at Murle's Bait and Tackle Shop on East Broadway. SEE THE AIR SHOW THRU TOWER BINOCULARS 23 98 plus tax Coated lenses, with carrying case and strap Included. 'Others priced 28.85 and 36.98 plus tax,/.' Sears in Alton day. Nobody had expected him before Friday at the earliest. But he showed up at Yankee Stadium in time for the game with Washington Wednesday night—and ^t was a good thing for the Yankees that he did. * The Yanks managed only five hits against left-hander Claude Osteen and right-handed reliev^ 1 Ronnie Kline. Richardson got three of them, including a two-out single in the sixth inning that launched the winning three-run rally climaxed by Roger Marft' 12th homer of the season. ^ "It just goes to show you whflt kind of a fellow he is," satd Manager Ralph Houk after the Yankees' 3-2 victory. "I was surprised when he showed up in tHe clubhouse before the game, rje could just as well have stayed home another day or two aid everybody would have und4fr- stood." * Illinois Grid Team ^ Loses Fullback Pike : CHAMPAIGN, HI. (AP)-Fog>t- ball Coach Pete Elliott said today letterman fullback D a vl« Pike of West Frankfort his dropped out of the University if Illinois and will be lost to the team next fall. * However, Elliott was confident that no others would be loet for the autumn campaign. Eight players are in summer school.,', "I'm optimistic that all wjll meet their requirements," Ellidtt said. ' BATTERY Fits moat popular cari...*>vol( Faster, • a 11 • r starting in may weather . . . 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