Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 28, 1963 · Page 14
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June 28, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Friday, June 28, 1963
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PAGE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 Fight Flares in Cleveland • Twins Battle Power Mixes With Tribe's Phil Regan n.v MIKK RATHET AMOPlatrd Press Sports Writer In the fury of the American League pennant chase, the spotlight glares on Al uuplow and Vic Power. Luplow. Cleveland outfielder, made a spectacular diving catch j of Dick Williams' bid for a throe- [ run homer in the eighth inning i and preserved a 6-4 triumph over i third-place Boston Thursday. ; Power. Minnesota first base-1 man, threw a punch at Detroit j pitcher Phil Regan and was eject- j ed from the game during a 10-6 j triumph over the Tigers that) moved the Twins to within three ] games of first-place New York. The Chicago White Sox downed the Yankees 6-0 as Ray Herbert pitched a five-hitter for his sixth shutout and second over New York while pulling the White Sox to within eight percentage points of the front-runners. In the only olher game scheduled. Washington used home runs I by Jim King, Don Zimmer and Hobie Landrith to top Kansas] City 4-2. Philadelphia walloped j Pittsburgh 13-4 in the only Nalion- i al League game scheduled. j Red Sox Manager Johnny Pesky ] didn'l believe the unbelievable) catch should have deprived Williams of a homer, because the bail was caught in the bullpen and played the game under protest. Umpire Joe Paparella ruled it a sacrifice fly, scoring Lu Clinton from third base. Jimmy Hall and Harmon Killebrew cracked homers for the Twins while Killebrew, Rich Rollins and Zoilo Versalles each collected three hits in a 14-lu't attack that made it easy for Jim Perry, 8-4. Terry Fox, 3-4, was the loser. The White Sox jolted Jim Bouton, 10-3, for 10 hits in five innings and breezed behind Herbert, 8-4, to their filth victory in six games with the Yankees this season. Home runs by King and Zimmer, his first in the AL, gave Washington a 2-0 lead. Ed Brinkman singled home what turned out to be the decisive run in the sixth and Landrith added insurance with his seventh inning homer. Norm Siebern homered for the A's. Bennie Daniels, 1-4, was the winner, Dave Wickersham, 5-7, the Joser. POWER AND REGAN SQUARE OFF ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS — Minnesota Twins first baseman Vic Power (center, behind umpire), looses his glove as he lands a blow on Detroit pitcher Phil Regan (background) as the two scuffle in fifth inning after Regan walked and they exchanged words at first in the American League game in Twin Cities Thursday. Umpire John Flaherty and Detroit coach Tom Swift try to separate the two. Minnesota won the game, 10-6. (AP Wirephoto) Gibson Fires No-Hitter, Tigers Win In the eight-year-old league of junior baseball the Tigers drubbed the Dodgers, 10-1, behind the no-hit pitching of Les Gibson, the Mustangs topped the Warriors, 10-8, the Giants edged the Seals, 5-4 and Northside whipped the Pirates, 13-6. In addition to the no-hitter, Gibson fanned 13 Dodgers while Davis tripled and singled for the Tigers. Case tripled for the Mustangs and Marmino tripled for the War rlors. Fairbanks tripled for the Giants and Wilson laced a three- bagger for the Seals. Winning hurler Robert Sisk slammed a homer, double and single for Northside as Bensman homered and tripled for the Pirates. In the 13-14-year-old league the Bears walloped the Braves, 11-1 and the H a w k s ripped Yankees, 11-3. Veltum had two hits for the Bears. Mills had two hits for the Hawks while Richard Sisk doubled for the Yanks. In the 15-17 year-old league the Dodgers and Athletics played to a 7-7 tie. Roberts had a pair of singles for the Dodgers. Poiver Croivds Plate, Regan Gives Warning ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS (APij —It was debatable whether Vic Power won a brief skirmish of fisticuffs, but there was no doubt the Minnesota Twins won the battle as they bombed Detroit 10-6 Thursday to sweep a three-game series and wind up their longest home stand of 1963. Power and Tiger starting pitcher Phil Regan enlivened a game of explosive hitting by squaring off at first base in the fifth inning. The pair had exchanged words when Power was batting in the fourth inning, and it developed into a in the fight fifth. when Regan walked Power took a swing back or a pitch. at Regan, but did no damage. Both teams spilled onto the field to restore order, and Power was ejected for being the aggressor. Power and Regan disputed whether Vic should stand so close to the plate. Regan, in hearing distance of plate umpire Ed Hur- iey, told Power to get he might get hit with Power told Regan what he could do with his suggestions. 'Weak Sisters' Will Get Help BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — New York and Oakland, the American Football League's weak sisters, will have the first chances in the AFL to sign players cut by any professional teams. Commissioner Joe Foss reported Thursday that AFL club officials, in a further effort to bolster two teams, reaffirmed a proposal initially approved last month. Under the plan, New York and Rookie Ray Gulp Gains 10th Victory By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Ray Culp, Philadelphia's $100,000 bonus right-hander who had a losing minor league record, is halfway home in his bid to become the first rookie pitcher since 1947 to enter the 20-victory circle in the National League. Culp, 21, won No. 10 Thursday night as the Phillies pounded 18 hits and clobbered Pittsburgh 13-4 in the only game on the NL schedule. If Culp continues at his present pace, he will have an excellent chance to become the first rookie 20-game winner since Larry Jansen of the New York Giants posted a 21-5 record in 1947. j Against the Pirates. Culp allowed two hits in six innings, but was touched for two runs and three hits in the seventh and was given a rest by Manager Gene Mauch. The Phillies piled up IS hits and their biggest run production of the season. The 18 hits tied the NL high for the season. Johnny Callison took hitting honors for Philadelphia, becoming the first player in either league to complete the single, double, triple, homer cycle this year. He tripled in the first inning and scored the first run, then followed with a three-run homer, a single and a run-producing double. Arnold Winick, with 17 winners, led the trainers for the fifth time at the 1963 Gulfstream Park thoroughbred meeting. r GOLFING NOTES the j Oakland would have !iO-day North Alton Wins, 13-2 in In Senor Church League softball Thursday, North Alton defeated Brawn Street, 13-2, College Ave. downed Curdie Heights, flr-w warilv into Houston todnv !o riods, after players were cut, in which to try to sign the ones which they were interested. Aftc tln> 30 days, all eight AFL teams! could go after individual players.! 'Hie program will only be effect this year, Foss said. Foss spoke lo newsmen following a non-stop SVi-hour meeting! Thursday that wound up a I wo-' i day gatlii.ving of AFL team offi- ! cials. i Cards Invade Houston Tonight j^, HOUSTON, Tex. (Ari "- The 9-5. and Cherry Street toppled Cal- fjrRt , aw . S( Louis C . ivdina1s vary, 10-3. I Hindelang had a pair of triples for North Alton, Cochran a double for Brown Street, Muehlcman homered for College Avenue and Kunz lashed a double and sine;!! 1 for Curdie Heights. j Ray Parton fired a no-hitter for| Cherry Street and Davis had two doubles and a single. 12th Street won a forefeit from First Christian. George Papp Signs With Minnesota GRANITE CITY-George Papp, 17-year-old righthander who pitched Granite City High School to the state baseball tournament, has been signed by the Minnesota Twins. The 6-1, 180-pouiider compiled a 9-2 record this season. He lias been assigned to Wytheville (Va.) NAMES THAT FIT KANSAS CITY—Coo/, Norm and Lump may be strangers to sonic but they are throe-fourths of the infield of the Kansas City Athletics. They are shortstop Wayne (Coo/,) Causey, first baseman Norm Siebern and second base-man Jerry Lumpe. The A's go in for big letters and short names. Finley's Athletes Feature *' Short Shirts. Short Names MRS. MULFORD LEADS Mrs. J. R. M u 1 f o r d Jr. of Lockhaven Country Club is currently leading the St. Louis Women's District Medal Golf Tournament with a 143 total as the tourney enters the final day of, play todayat Norwood in St. Louis. The three-day tourney began Tuesday at Sunset and continued Thursday at Norniandie. Mrs. Mulford, who trailed Mrs. Wallace Kolbrener of Weshvood by a stroke after Tuesday's first round of the 54-hole meet, fired a 42-41—83 Thursday which, with her 12 handicap, boosted her into the lead with a 36-hoIe low net total of 143. Mrs. Kolbrener is runnerup with a 146 total. The two leaders of the first flighl apparently have the field all to themselves with the third place golfer having a 150 total. In th« second flight, Mrs. George Bassford of Lockhaven is ruiuierup with a 149 total (14 handicap). She trails Mrs. S. Meyer of Triple, A, who has a 146 with a 14 handicap. In the third flight. Mrs. P. O'Nei! of Lockhaven has .1 169 total (18 handicap) 10 trail Mrs. A. Inge of Normandie, the leader, who has a 148 total (18 handicap. MINOR LEAGUES By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Columbus 7, Arkansas 5 Indianapolis 5, Jacksonville 2 Syracuse 1, Richmon 0 Rochester :•!, Toronto 2 Only games scheduled Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City •!, Spokane 0 Dallas-Fort Worth 5, Portland 4 Salt Lake S, Seattle (i Hawaii 3, Taconui 2 B.v THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (150 at bats)—Malzone, Boston. .346; Wagner. Los Angeles, .340 Runs—Allison, Minnesota, 51; Yastrzemski, Boston, 47. Runs batted in—Allison, Minnesota. 52; Kaline, Detroit, and Wagner, Los Angeles, 50. Hits—Malzone, Boston, 91; Wagner, Los Angeles, 89. Doubles—Power and Versalles, Minnesota. 19. Triples—Hinton, Washington, 10; Clinton, Boston, and Fregosi, Los Angeles, 6. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota. 19; Stuart. Boston, 17. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 19; Wood, Detroit, and Hinton, Washington 15. Pitching (Seven decisions)—Ru- datz, Boston. 6-1; Ford, New York, 11-3. Strikeouts—Pizarro, Chicago, 97; Sunning, Detroit, 91. National League Batting (150 at bats)—T. Davis, Los Angeles, .338; White and Groat, St. Louis, .334. Runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 57; Flood and White, St. Louis, 55. Runs batted in-H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 55; White, St. Louis, 54. Hits—White, St. Louis, 100; roat, St. Louis, 98. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 21: Javier, St. Louis, 20. Triples—-Pinson, Cincinnati, 11; Brock, Chicago, and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 21; Banks, Chicago, and Cepeda and McCovey, San Francisco, 15. Stolen bases—Robinson, Cincinnati, 21; Pinson, Cincinnati, 19. Pitching (Seven decisions)—Koufax, Los Angeles, and Marichal, San Francisco, 12-3. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 129; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 119. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Cleveland (Wynn 0-1) at Chicago (DeBusschere 0-1) (N). Kansas City (Pena 5-9) at Baltimore (Barber 11-5) (N). Boston (Heffner 1-0) at New York (Downing 2-1) (N). Los Angeles (Osinski G-4 and Turley 2-5) at Detroit (Aguirre 6-6 and Lolich 2-3) twi-night). Minnesota (Pleis 0-0 or Kaat 7-6) at Washington (Cheny 7-8 Duckworth 2-6) (twi-night). National League Chicago (Ellsworth 9-6) at Philadelphia (Duren 2-2 or Green 1-2) (N). New York (Craig 2-11) at Pittsburgh (Gibbon 2-5) (N). St. Louis (Gibson 6-3) at Houston (Drott 2-5) (N). Milwaukee (Spahn 10-3) at Los Angeles (Drysdale 9-8) (N). Cincinnati (Purkey 2-4) at San Francisco (Marichal 12-3) (N). BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING—Ray Herbert, White Sox, posted his sixth shutout and second against first-place New York by downing the Yankees 6-0 on five hits and pulling Chicago to within eight percentage points of the American League leaders. BATTING — Johnny Callison, Phillies, hit for the cycle by collecting a single, double, triple and homer in 13-4 victory over Pittsburgh. Ma/or League STANDINGS (AP) ill the Appalachian League. Scout Bill signed the pitcher. Rookie the Colls, who ,iave just a ID-gamp losiny streak. "I'd rather not play ;i ii-.< >.\ that's losing like that," said Lew Burdetle. "Yon feel it's ubuul 'hie to break loose." '.Maybe we recogni/e. we can't take any tram lightly in this " said Manager Johnny Keane. It will be Hob Gibson's job 10- night to keep the Colts in check and extend the Cardinals' mastery over them. They have yet to lose to last place Houston in five games Gibson is 6-3. Dick Droll (2-5) is scheduled to work for the Colts. Forfeits Abound In Church Softball In Junior Church League softball Thursday, Brown Streel, Cal- KANSAS CITY •IP Kansas City Athletics need re infielders like Fox, Cash, — What; back. Jerry Lumpe, the dandy second liaseinan, is one fellow Ward. Held. Wine. Wood, Wed,; Lin/, and Neal. Or a rairher named Lau, or an outfield composed of Mays. Moon, Maye. Bel! and Cook. Or pilehers like Jay, Ford. Hook, Hall. LPP, who got slwrtflmii)<i'il. It \\iti a question of putting "Jerry" or "Liuiipe" on his uniform, but they settled for Lump. Here are oilier uniform names: Charles <Kdi, Cinioli (Ginol, By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League | Now York . j Chicago I Boston j Minnesota jClpveland .. Los Angeles (Baltimore ! Kansas City i Del roil 'Washington Kaal. Buhl, Tolh Funk ;nui Culp. nelGreru (Boh). Kdward I'Doc), Messmunn vary and Sanford Avenuu won for- Ifeits. There IK no room for I h IIerslilHT|;ers, Dt'lmssi'liere Kohinsiins, Kiolmrdsons, Ys trzciuskih, KiiU'breus, ,Sado\\skis or M(molHHi<|iieUes on this team oiMinl by I'lmrley rinle.V. You see, Finley came up with a green and gold vest-type uniform this season and recently he had his tailor add the names of the players on their backs. But there's not much room on the backs of the suits so Finley's tailor made extensive use of players' first nainosl and nicknames. j For instance, shortstop Wayne! Causey is called Cooz by his 'XioliiTii (Norm i. Ksposito (Sam),] HWick). Itaknw i Rock i La Rus.sa i (Tony i. Wickersham Buwstield .(Bowsi, Fischer 'Fish). Also Wyalt (John), Essc^ian i (Chuck), Alusik (Turk), Wojcik ! (Johni, Sullivan (Sully), Thios (Dave) Willis (Dale), Lovrich liPelei and Pfistnr (Dan). Orlando 1'cnu >;e,ts " break uilli I'ena and Dietfo Scgui Is Diego. Manager Ed Ixiput has Ills lust nainr on Ills sliirl anil couccs Jliiiiuy Dykes, M «1 McXjalm and (ins Niurhos arc. Jim, Mel and <«us, rnspccli\'e- '.V. There are no Tom, Dick or llar- teaminales and Cooz is on hisjrys on Ihis club. . -'( .'Jo '('liarsduy's Kesiilts Cleveland (i. Boston •) Chicago (i, New York I) Minnesota 10, Detroit (i Washington 4, Kansas City 2 Only games scheduled Today's (James Cleveland at Chicago (N) Boston at New York (N) Los Angeles at Detroit (2, twi night) Minnesota ut Washington !2, twi-night) Kansas City al Baltimore (N) Saturday's <iames Cleveland at Chicago IA>S Angeles ul Detroit Kansas City at Baltimore Boston at New York Minnesota at Washington (N) National League W. L. I'd. G.B. St. Louis 43 M ,589 — Los Angeles ...42 30 .583 Vj San Francisco . .42 32 .508 IVs Cincinnati ... 40 33 .548 3 Chicago 39 34 .534 •! Milwaukee ...3G 36 .500 Gli Philadelphia ....34 40 .45!) 9V 2 Pittsburgh ...33 39 .458 9'/ a New York ... 29 45 .392 MVi Houston 28 47 .373 10 Thursday's Kesults Philadelphia 13, Pittsburgh 4 Only game scheduled Today's Games Chicago at Philadelphia (N) New York at Pittsburgh (N) SI Ix>ui.s at Houston (N) Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N) Cincinnati at San Francisco (N) Saturday's (iunies Cincinnati at San Francisco New York at Pittsburgh (N) Chicago at Philadelphia (N) St, Louis at Houston (N) Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N) CRMPUS C1.OTIIUS IN THK YOUNG MAN'S MOOD) 2320 College Avenue PLAYER IN WHITE CLEVELAND — Gary Player, the bantam golfer from South Africa whose trademark has been his attire completely in black, did a switch at the start of the $110,000 Cleveland Open Thursday and showed up all in white. Player did well, too. He shot a 32-34—66 over the par 71 Beechmont Country Club course and took a share of the lead with Bo Winninger and Bill Eggers. Here he to on the fourth hole after he chipped from 30 feet to within two feet of the cup. (AP Wirephoto) Willie Mays Having Off Season - .261 NEW YORK (AP)—The Willie Mays figures are truly shocking. At the end of June with the All- Star team about to be selected, Willie is running far behind his 1962 pace. Just look at the figures: K II 2B I!B HU RBI Avg. 1963 44 70 11 ] 12 33 .261 1962 61 90 21 3 21 65 .325 "There is nothing basically wrong," a friend advises. "He is just trying too hard. Every day, every inning Willie feels strongly that he must justify that big $100,000 salary the Giants are paying him. He feels he has to show something every day." When Mays collapsed last year in Cincinnati and was taken to a hospital for rest, his main problem was nervous tension. He bounced back and lead San Fracisco through the playoffs and into the World Series. Ask Al Dark, his manager, and you will get the usual answers that Willie is the greatest and he isn't worried. When Harry Jupi- le"r, a San Francisco baseball writer, asked Dark about Mays' chances of playing in the All-Star Game, Dark told him Willie always should be in center field for the National League as long as he is playing ball. The facts of the matter are that Vada Pinson of Cincinnati is hitting several points higher than Mays and may wind up getting the starting nod in the poll of the players, managers and coaches. The feeling here is that Mays probably will get the job, regardless of average. Wynn Tries Again For 300th Victory CHICAGO (API—"I will be the first to congratulate Early Wynn when he pitches his 300th victory, but I hope it will have to be by telephone or telegram." This was half-jesting, half seri Doris Phillips In Finals of Women's Golf FREEPORT, 111. (API — A new Illinois Women's Amateur golf champion was assured today when Salley Olsen of Rockford net Doris Phillips of Belleville :n the 3ti-hold title match over the Froeport Country Cotib course. Miss Olsen advanced to the fi- mls by defeating the defending .'hampion, Lois Drafkc, of La 3range, who was shooting for an inprecedented sixth state crown. The semifinal match ended on the i9th green with Miss Olsen scor- ng n 1 up decision over her vet-1 ?rnn opponent. Miss Olsen sank a three foot putt to score a vic- :ory as Miss Drafke missed her 'our foot putt. At one point Miss Olsen had Miss Drafke two down, but Hie defending champion managed to pull even at the end of the regulation 18. In Thursday's second semifinal mutch Miss Phillips moved into the finals by scoring a 3 and 2 decision over Rao Ann Wiognrl of Rockford. oils comment by Manager Al Lopez of the sizzling White Sox after learning the 43-year-old Wynn will oppose the Sox here again Friday night in the opener of a four-game Cleveland visit. It was only a week ago that Wynn tried for No. 300 against the So.x al Cleveland, hut lost a hear) breaker to his former teammates 2-0 on Ron Hanson's two- run homer in the ninth with two out. Wynn's opponent at Comiskey Park, where the So.x just finished polishing off the New York Yankees three-out-of-four, will be Dave DcBussehere (0-1), making his second start. In last Friday's frustrating .setback, Wynn was opposed by Sox ace Juan Pizarro. "Wynn may be going for his 300th, but of more importance to me is that I'll be going after my No. 1 victory," said DeBusschere. DeBusschere is 22, just hujf the age of the venerable Wynn who was released by the White Sox after the 1962 season and signed with Cleveland eight days ago. "I had Wynn six years at Cleveland and five years with the White Sox," said Lopez. "You bet I'd like to see him get that 300th victory—but not against his old pals, you understand." TRI-CITY SPEEDWAY Granite City, III. Stock Car Races EVERY SAT. NIGHT THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! COMBINED MIDGET AND &. SUPER MODIFIED RACES EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT Modified .Stock & Fender Bender Huces Every Tuesduy Night GODFREY SPEEDWAY Home 07 3 Miles North Ol Alton Time Trluls 7:30— Racing 8:30 Pancho Loses Badly, But Still Cocky FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) — His old crown knocked askew, his prestige badly shattered and his game slowed to a walk, a badly beaten Pancho Gonzalez insisted today he still can beat any tennis player alive. "I'll play any one of them any day of the week, and I'll bet on myself," he said after his 10-8. 2-6, 6-0, 6-1, defeat at the hands of Peruvian Alex Olmedo in the first round of the U.S. Pro Tennis championship at Forest Hills Thursday. "I'm willing to play thorn any place, any time and for whatever they want—if they dare. And I'Jl guarantee the gate," he said. Gonzalez' defiance did not reflect his play against Olmedo. who simply let the 35-year-old former tennis ruler run himself into the ground during the first two sets. "My legs just gave out on me," said Pancho. Tony Trabert. director of the player combine that is feuding with Gonzalez, was as happy as if he had been Puncho's conqueror instead of Olmedo. Gonzalez and the association have been fighting in public and the courts over rival television shows and other matters. The association suspended Gonzalez and he filed suit against it. "Gonzalez was thoroughly beaten," Trabert gloated. "And I enjoyed it very much. Particularly because of all the throats and the boasts he has made." Cards Sign College Grad lo Bonus NEW YORK (AP)-Jim Apicella, a second baseman who graduated this month from Ix>ng Island University, signed a modest bonus contract Thursday night with the St. Louis Cardinals. Scout Benny Borgmann said Apiecella would report next week to Brunswick, Ga. in the Georgia- Florida League. SEARS LOW 'RICES ALLSTATE ENGINES CHEVROLET 6 1942-60 Cylinder » "1 F Block I r Assembly •»•• *«Cash Price With Trude-In NO MONEY DOWN $ 1 | 50 AN low us i 1 tt month INSTALLATION KXTMA SEARS »»w«town I L Alton J

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