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PAf.E TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 1963 Mo/or League By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS National Leapie W. L. Pet. G.B San Francisco 42 30 .583 — St. Louis 41 30 .577 H Los Angeles — 40 30 .571 1 Cincinnati 40 31 .563 Chicago 38 33 .535 place by nals. ...35 35 .500 ...33 36 .478 .. 31 40 .437 .. 28 44 .389 14 ...27 46 .370 Cards Lose,. Giants Take Over First ST. LOUTS < t \P) — The San Francisco Giants took advantage of first inning miseues and vaulted into first place in the National Lcaeue Monday niarht with a 4-3 decision over the St. Louis Cardinals. The Giants scored all their nirs in the first on two errors and a hit batsinan and moved into first game over the Cardi- j Monday's Results The two teams tangle again] Lf>s Angeles 5. Cincinnati 4 tonight with Ray Sedecki '4-J>. aitr.ine for his fifth consecutive victory, facing Jack Fisher. 3-7. Starting pitcher Lew Burdette '7-ii> made a wild throw- to allow |onc run to score and hit a batter to force in another tally. First baseman Bill White missed -i throw for the other error. Three o? the runs were unearned. Starter Juan Marichal (12-3) was relieved by southpaw Billy- Pierce in the seventh inning. j The Cardinals scored two runs | in the fifth on singles by Tim Mc- j Carver and Duke Carmel and a ; hit by White. Julian Javier ac: counted for the final run with his STANDINGS 6 7% VISITING TERRAPINS Dick Smith (bottom left), Chris Stauffer (bottom right), and Mike Cole (top left) stand \vith Charles Redd of Alton, a former coach at the University of .,.,, . Maryland, who invited the AAU athletes to stay ! ^L h °i"J; rr " ,. the j ev ?" th at (he Hotel Stratford in Alton this past weekend. ! h ° n °' ck Groat folloued mth a Smith ran in the 880, Stauffer in the 440 medium hurdles and Cole participated in the broad jump.— Don Hayes photo. Milwaukee Pittsburgh Philadelphia New York Houston San Francisco 4. St. Louis 3 Milwaukee 3, Houston 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games Chicago at New York (N) Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N) Lr; Angeles at Cincinnati (N> Houston at Milwaukee (N) San Francisco at ~ - Louis (N) Wednesday's Uaraes Chicago at New York Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N) Houston at Milwaukee (N) San Francisco at St. Louis (N) American League W. L. Pet. G.B. New York ... 40 25 .613 Chicago 42 29 .592 j Boston 36 29 .554 t .37 32 .536 .36 32 .529 . 37 35 .514 37 36 .507 32 36 .471 9 27 40 .403 14 22 52 .297 6M. 7 Minnesota Cleveland Baltimore Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit Washington Monday's Results Minnesota 6, Baltimore 4 Chicago 5, New York 2 Kansas City 6, Detroit 3 Boston 7, Cleveland 5 Los Angeles 3, Washington 2 Today's Games Baltimore at Los Angeles (N) Washington at Kansas City (N) Detroit at Minnesota (N) New York at Chicago (N) Cleveland at Boston (2, twi- night) Wednesday's Games Baltimore at Los Angeles (2, twi-night) Washington at Kansas City (N) Detroit at Minnesota (N) New York at Chicago (N) Cleveland at Boston (N) EXTENSION 66 By BILL IIIOTKA Telegraph Sports Writer |double. Pierce replaced Marichal.' Giants (4) Cardinals (3) j Player AB R H Player AB R H i Kuenn 1 o 1 Javier 5 1 1 i a-M. Alov 200 UTiite 4 0 •> j Hillcr 5 1 2 Groat 4 0 1 , -Mays 3 1 1 Musial 3 0 1 McCovey 2 1 0 Altman 400 F. Alou 000 Boyer 3 One-Hitters Ward Sparks T TO i JL* So.v' Victory In JB Action; Over Yankees Falcons Win Cepeda 3 1 0 McCarver 4 1 1 Bailey 200 Carmel 3 1 l Davenport 402 c-James I 0 0 Pagan 400 Burdette 2 0 C Marichal Pierce 301 b-Sawatskl 1 0 0 1 0 0 Bauta 000 d-Schoen't 1 o C 32 4 7 Totals 36 3 9 The rubberized mat which covered the track at Public Schools Stadium for the AAU Track and Field! Meet this past weekend has been much debated as to! its merits and defects. Bill Crothers, a recent graduate of the University of Toronto and the 880-yard run winner, raised an opinion maintained by a number of distance men and hurdlers that the track was "too soft." Ulis Williams, 440 victor for the fourth time in AAU competition, said that the track did not give the kick he wanted in the back stretch as he made his move to overtake favored Adolph Plummer. Rex Cawley of the Pasadena AA who won the 440 intermediate hurdles was the most critical of the meet's participants. "This track is too springy," Cawley said. "It isj murder on the hurdlers. When you come down it throws you too close to the hurdle, and you have to change your stride." Not every runner was disturbed by the track, however. Certainly, Bob Hayes, who set a new world record of :09.1 in the 100-yard dash Friday night, had nothing but praise for it. .. So did Pat Clohessy of Australia who ran and won the three-mile event for the Texas Olympic Club. "I appreciated the applause of the crowd and the fine track," the athlete from down-under commented. Three more affirmative votes came from a University of Maryland contingent staying at the Hotel Stratford here in Alton. "The rubberized track is excellent for tunning" Chris Stauffer, a hurdler, said. "It's soft but you can really dig in." "It's often used for the approach to the broad jump and works fine," sophomore jumper Mike Cole added and 880 man Dick Smith agreed. The athletes were staying in Alton at the invitation of Charles Redd, a former coach at Maryland. The University of Maryland paid for their trip and expenses. Commenting on the bitter feud between the AAU and NCAA over the control of college students, none of the three expressed the opinion that the conflict had been resolved by General Douglas MacArthur's ultimatum. "It's quiet now," Stauffer said, "But it won't stay quiet for long. "I think it started as a way to shake up the AAU and just got out of hand," he went on. "Most of the athletes are getting disgusted with the situation. What we want is simply to compete as best we can." Cole pointed out that the controversy has begun to seep down from the higher echelons to' the runners themselves. "Sometimes we argue with the AAU members. We both have different points of view on the subject." Though none of the trio came home a winner or runnerup, Maryland can well be proud of their showing. Smith, a burly, quiet senior, ran the 880 with six stitches in his left knee, the result of a fall at the NCAA Totals Inning: Giants _ , . v < Cardinals 00002010 0— .192 123456789 RHE 400000000—4 7 0 WWP By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League j Batting (150 at bats)—Groat, St. Louis, and Clemente, Pittsburgh .35. RUNS — H. Aaron, Milwaukee. 57; Flood, St. Louis, 55. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 54; White, St. Louis, 52. Hits — White and Groat, St. Louis, 95. Doubles — Javier, St. Louis, 20; Pinson, Cincinnati, Cepeda, San Francisco, and Groat, St. Louis, 19. Triples — Pinson, Cincinnati, 9; Brock, Chicago, and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 21; Banks, Chicago, 15. Stolen bases—Robinson, Cincinnati, 21; Pinson, Cincinnati, 19. Pitching (Seven decisions)—Maloney, Cincinnati, 11-2; O'Toole, Cincinnati, 13-3. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 120; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 119. district competition t\vo weeks ago. He ran in the first heat of the semis, staying close to the leaders until, the second lap when he faded on (he far straightaway! and finished fifth in the field of 11. His showing i earned him a spot on the American team that is tour-j ing Canada next month. | Stauffer reached the finals in the medium hurdles and made an early move for the lead. His bid failed and he finished fourth with a time of 51 seconds. Willie Atterbury, 1962 AAU champ caught him in the stretch, turning in a time of :50.6. Stauffer's strong run won him a place on an American team that will tour Europe later this summer. Cole, a surpilse finalist in the NCAA competition, failed to make the finals in the broad jump but he'll American League Batting (150 at bats)—Malzone, Boston, .345; Wagner, Los Angeles, .33. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 49; Yastrzemski, Boston, 46. Runs batted in—Allison, Minnesota, 50; Malzone, Boston, Kaline, Detroit, and Wagner, Los Angeles, 49. Hits—Malzone, Boston, 87; Wagner, Los Angeles, 84. Doubles—Power, Minnesota, 20; Versalles, Minnesota, 19. Triples—Hinton, Washington, 10; Clinton, Boston, and Fregosi, Los Angeles. 6. Home runs—Stuart Boston, and Allison, Minnesota, 17. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 19; Wood, Detroit, 15. Pitching (Seven decisions)—Ra- clau. Boston, 6-1; Bouton, New York. 102. Stri.'ieouts — Bunning, Detroit, 9(1; Barber, Baltimore, 89. In the 9-10 year old league of 1 By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer The Chicago White Sox hit the; junior baseball Monday, t h e Fal-! btillseye when they pulled off a ; Mercers Beat Alt-Wood, 6-2 GRANITE CITY — The Alt- Wood Flyers, despite a 10-strikeout pitching job by Bob Vetter, lost to the Granite City Mercers Sunday, 6-2, in a Southwest Inter- City League contest. cons topped the Cubs, 8-6, the Hurricanes edged the Eagles, 5-1, the Athletics downed the Astronauts, 6-1, the Bandits nipped the Flyers 3-2, the Hornets walloped t h e Tigers. 35-2, the Yanks topped the Reds. 6-2, the Braves ripped the Hawks, 16-2, the Bears defeated the Foxes. 25-3. and Northside was a 22-9 victor over the Cardinals. Dave Moore struck out seven for the Falcons as Parker homered and Wallace tripled. Gordon Moore had a triple for the Cubs. Ted Coad tripled and singled for the Hurricanes and Matt Tuetb homered (or the Eagles. Doug Rodenhauser fired a one- hitter for the A's as Shoemaker tripled and homered. Jim Marmino had a triple for the Bandits, Colin Holden two hits for the Flyers. Steve Gleghorn tossed a one- hitter for the Hornets as Don Kop- senhauer homered, tripled and doubled. Tague tripled for the Yanks and Dickerson doubled for the Reds. Cliff. Emmons tripled for the Braves and Baldridge doubled for the Hawks. Winning pitcher Roger Pace walloped a grand slam homer lor the Bears. Jones banged two roundtrippers and two doubles for Northside. Kaiser had a triple for the Cards. In the 11-12 year old league the Wildcats defeated the Athletics, 10-3 and the Cardinals beat the Eagles, 9-4, Marc Saenz had two triples for the Wildcats as Watkins doubled for the A's. Bennington and Keiclt tripled for the Cardinals. In the 13-14 year old league the Rebels blanked the Braves, 13-0, and the Redbirds topped the Seals, 7-5. Paul Hamparter fired a one-hitter for the Rebels as Cur- ring tripled. Greg King struck out 10 for the Braves. Al Schulz had two hits for the Redbirds and Chapoell had an equal number for the Seals. In the 15-17 year old league the Athletics whipped the Redbirds, 4-1. Frank Ketchum lashed two aits for the A's. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Cliicago (Jackson 8-6) at New York (Hook 3-7), N. Philadelphia (Mahaffey 3-9) at Pittsburgh ('Francis 3-2). N. Los Angeles fKoufax 13-3) at Cincinnati (O'Toole 13-3), N. Houston (Drott 2-5 or Nottebart 5-4) at Milwaukee fCloninger 2-4). N. multiple-player swap that inelud- ed Pete Ward, a young third base-! man who has been right on target; since he kicked the Ty Cobb habit. Ward, who used to bat with his hands spread apart in the Cobb manner but now is taking a closer grip on things, triggered a 5-2 victory over American League leading New York Monday night that moved the White Sox to within be back next year. His best leap is 24 feet eight inches. ,. ,..,,. * * * l' l) 'i MiIliRun got two hits in foui In this writer's opinion, the most impressive i-.m-y :tl bats for th " Flyei-s and ™'i Dowc ' n San Francisco (Pierce 1-4) at St. Louis (Sadecki 4-4). N. American League Baltimore (Hall 2-2 or McNally 2-2) at Los Angeles (Chance 6-6), N. Washington (Stenhousc 3-7) at Kansas City (Segui 2-2), N. Detroit (Bunning 4-7) at Minnesota (Stange 1-0), N. New York (Terry 7-7) at Chicago (Pi/arro 8-3), N. one game of the Yankees. Continuing his bid for Rookie of the Year honors, the 23-year-old left-handed swinger got the White Sox rolling with a second-inning homer, then singled in a four-run fourth inning uprising that put it out of the Yankees' reach. Ward, who came to the white Sox along with Ron Hansen, Dave Nicholson and Hoyt Wilhelm in the big deal with Baltimore that sent Luis Aparicio and Al Smith to the Orioles, now has a .303 batting average to go with nine homers and 42 runs batted in. While the White Sox were moving up, Boston closed to within four games of the top by beating Cleveland 7-5. Minnesota whipped Baltimore 6-4, the Los Angeles Angels edged Washington 3-2 and Kansas City downed Detroit 6-3. The Indians twice rallied to tie, the last time on Willie Kirkland's two-run seventh inning homer, but Gary Geiger won it for Boston with. a two-run, two-out, two- strike homer in the bottom of the ninth. Lu Clinton and Chuck Schilling also homered for the Red Sox. Jack Lamabe, 3-0, got the victory with Jerry Walker, 6-2, the lospr. The Twins Struck quickly against Milt Pappas. 5-4. scored twice in the first inning and throe times in the second to beat the Orioles. Winning pitcher Jim Kaat 7-6. drove in what turned out to be the decisive run with a double in the third but needed Bill Dailey's relief help to nail the victory. Jackie Brandt homered for Baltimore. The Angels, shut out on two hits for seven innings by Claude Os- ;een, erupted for three runs in the eighth to beat the Senators. Hank Fbiles' homer got Los Angeles started and singles by Lee Thomas, Ed Sadowski, Albie Pearson and Jim Fregosi finished the job. Art Fowler-, 2-0, worked two score- ess innings to pick up the victory. Osteen is 1-6. The A's c:amn from behind to down the Tigers with Bobby Del ireco and Jerry Lumpe supplying the key blows in support of Ed Rakow, 7-5. Del Greco banged a two-run homer in the third and Lumpe lashed a two-run triple in the fourth to tag Don Mossi, 4-i5, with the defeat. Ken Harrclfii-n homered for Kansas City while Bill Bruton connected for Detroit. BASEBALL HEROES CADDY GETS $1000 SPRINGFIELD, .Mass. — Peter DeZalia, 20, of Springfield, and senior at Providence, R. I., College, has a right to smile. He was given a §1000 tip Sunday after golfer Julius Boros won the U. S. Championship at Brookliue. Mass. (AP Wirephoto) Johnson and Randle Sign 1963 Pacts Giants, Dodgers Playing Leap Frog By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer Getting a quick jump, the San Francisco Giants and Los Angeles Dodgers have hopped ahead In that game of leap frog they're playing in the National League. The Giants scrambled for all their runs in the first inning Monday night and bounced into the lead over St. Louis, shading the Cardinals 4-3 with some clutch relief work from Billy Pierce. The Dodgers collected all their nins in the first three innings and took third place away from Gin cinnati, snapping the Reds' winding string at seven games, 5-4. At latest count, the Giants are one-half game ahead of the Cards, with the Dodgers another one-half ;ame back and the Reds still another one-half game behind. In the only other NL game )layed, Denny Lemaster of Mil- vaukee became the latest in a engtheiiing line of pitchers to shut out Houston's runless wonders vith a four-hit 3-0 victory-. Tha oss was the ninth in a row for hr lust-place Colts, and the shut- nit was the fifth in their last six anies. Pierce replaced Juan Marichal n the seventh inning at St. Louis vith one run in, a man on second md two out and retired the last ;even Cards in order. With that ST. LOUIS — Quarterback i For the season, Johnson eom- Charley Johnson and end Sonny p i e tecl 150 of 208 passes for 2440 yards and 16 touchdowns. H i s longest pass was for 86 yards (to Randle) and he had 20 intercep- Randle — who set nine Cardinal records last season — signed their 1963 contracts here today in brief ceremonies at the Cardinal office. Johnson, who stepped in as No. 1 cjuarterback in the fifth game of the 1962 season, signed his third Cardinal contract. Randle, who finished second in the NFL in pass receiving for the second time in the past three years, will be tions. He averaged 7.92 yards per attempted pass. Kiiiulle, who xvns named to the Pro Bowl for the third straight year, established two- gume records, two season marks and one career standard. .. ,.,,, . .., Randle's records are: Most his fifth campaign with | touchdown passes receivedi ca . " e °' B KM - ireer - 32; Most passes caught, The young quarterback from New Mexico Stitte, who recently received his M. S. in chemical engineering tram Washington University (St. Louis), established three season records and one game mark during 1962. lone season —63; Most yards gain- j ed with passes, one season — j 1158: Most passes caught, one jgame — 16 vs. New York, Nov. 1 4: Most yards gained with pass| es, one game — 256 vs. New York, iNov. 4. For the season, the speedy Ran- Johnson's records are: Most 1 ,die caught IB passes for 1158 yards passing one game - 386 yardSi ^ avcra g e o f 18.4 yards vs. Philadelphia, Dec. 16; Most passes copleted one season — 150; Most passes attempted one season — 308; Most yards gained passing one season —2440. AH the I previous standards had been I held by Paul Christman. Barney Schulz Neiv Pitcher For Cardinals CHICAGO (API — The Chicago Cubs sent Barney Schultz, 36, a right-handed relief pitcher, to the St. Louis Cardinals Monday and bought Leo Burke. 29, a utility fielder from the Cards. , The Cubs ;i!so announced they I had recalled Dick Le May, 24, from Atlanta and, to make room for him, had optioned infielder Ken Aspromonte to Salt Lake City of the Pacific Coast League subject to 24-hour recall. Burke and Le May will join the Cubs in New York Tuesday. Schultz played in 15 games, all in relief roles. His record was one victory, no defeats and an earned run average of 3.67. Burke, an infielder who also plays in the outfield, was used mainly in utility work at St. Louis where he was hitting .204. In Atlanta Le May had a 3 and 3 record and a 2.39 earned run average. Aspromonte was hitting .147 in 20 games. help, Marichal's record went to U-3. Harvey Kuenn led off the game against loser Lew Burdette with a triple and was out at home trying to scofe on a grounder, but the Giants quickly recovered for their four runs. After Willie Mays' Jn- gle, and error and a walk, Burdette hit Orlando Cepeda with a pitch, forcing in a run. Then came Ed Bailey's sacrifice fly, another error, and Jim Davenport's run-scoring single. Bill White tagged Marichal lor a two-run single in the fifth and the star right-hander gave up a homer to Julian Javier and a double to Dick Groat in the seventh before Pierce stepped in. The Dodgers roughed up Joey Jay for their five runs and six of their seven hits in the first 2 1.-3 innings and h looked like a breeze for Don Drysdale. The big right- hander checked the Reds without hit over five innings and allowed only two through seven— but never got through the eighth. Singles by Gordy Coleman and Leo Cardenas around two walks brought on Ron Perranoski in relief of Drysdale, and Cincinnati counted three more runs on pinch singles by Tommy Harper and Ken Walters and a double play grounder before Perranoski finally quelled the rally. Willie Davis' three-run homer was the major blow against Jay, the 21-game winner of last year who currently is 3-11. New Challenger GLASGOW, Scotland (AP) Britain's latest challenger for th/» Americas Cup — a $112,000, 12- meter yacht—will be launched next month in Holy Loch. It is unnamed. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING — Denny Lemaster, Braves, shutout Houston 3-0 on four hits, lowering his earned run average to brilliant 1.78. BATTING — Cainilo Carreon, White Sox, smacked three-run , of the meet was ;, short, wiry miler from Chi™-,, u ho, didn't even win his event. Tom O'Hara is only 19 years old and beginning his junior year at Loyola this n , , , ,. , " "' "" Cleveland (Donovan 4-1 and Me- j dollhln in fourth innin S' drivin « rnvell •!-4) at Boston t Monbou- ! '." flmslV(> . rlllls in -^ victory average jflUPttf' 10-4 and Wilson (i-fi or 1 Moreheaci 4-.~>) 2, fall. _ Saturday, he was matched against the best miters in the country and did more than hold his o\vn. Coming out of the blocks O'Hara quickly moved into second behind the torrid pace of Jim Beatty of the LA Track Club who led the field for three and \/\ laps. Gary Weisinger of the Marines passed Beatty and Beatty passed Weisinger with O'Hara running smoothly in third. Going into the final turn Dyrol Burleson who had lingered back in the pack made his move and roared past tho tiring front runners. As the crowd came to its feet in anticipation of a sub-four minute rnile, Burleson barreled down the strc-lch and who was at his heels. Beatty? Weisinger? No. The Loyola lad with the freckled face and crew- cropped hair had stayed on Burleson's heels and was pushing for the lead, gaining with each stride, and losing by a matter of feet. Burleson turned in a time of 3:56.7 and O'Hara was clocked at 3:56.9. /ii'.st bul the Merrors matched it with a run of their own in the hottom of thr same frame. Granite added one in the second, Uvo in the fourth and two in the sixth while the Flyers couldn't dent the plate again until the ninth. Tom Braniff Wins Trapshoot Crown lorn Braniff, M, son of Mr. anrl Mrs. Lawrence Braniff, 1002 Enos Lane, Godfrey, competed in the junior division of the Illinois State Trapshoot Association State Meet last weekend at Springfield. Jn the 16-yard open division he won the first place trophy by breaking 189 of 200 targets. Ace for Youngster LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP)— Fourteen-year-old Mike Bishop of Lexington scored a 158-yard hole-in- one at the Picadome Golf Course Monday. over American League loadin New York that moved Chicago to within one s;;mie of Yankees. Angels Come From Behind LOS ANGELES (AP)—Winning is apparently the last thing the Los Angeles Angels have in mind. Take away their last at-bats and the Angels would be in ninth place in the American League today instead of only a game and a half out of the first division. The Angels have won 37 this season. In 12—or nearly one-third —of the 37 they have scored the winning runs or runs their last time up. They did it again Monday night. Having gone scoreless for 21 innings, and held to two hits by Claude Osteen for seven innings, the Angels scored three times in the eighth and defeated the Washington Senators 3-2. It was the 16th time the Angels had come from behind to win in the late innings this- year. FIGHT RESULTS By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS SYDNEY, Australia—Ollie Taylor. 123'/i, Sydney, outpointed Ignacio Pina, 12',2, Mexicao, 12. per catch, and scored seven touchdowns. His superb performance against the Giants, when he caught 16 passes, is the second best one-game performance In NFL history. Tom Fears of <he Rams set the record of 18 against Green Bay bach in 1950. Fears caught 84 passes that year for another NFL record. With Johnson throwing to Randle and to flanker Bobby Joe Conrad, who snagged 62 passes to run third in the league, the Cardinal aerial attack flamed toward the end of the season. Both Johnson and Randle live in St. Louis during the off-season. Johnson, married and the father of a young son, is a student at Washington University, planning to begin work toward a Ph. D. in rhe fall. Randle, whose wife recently gave birth to their second daughter and third child, is em- plyed by the Reynolds Metal Co. 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