Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 18, 1963 · Page 32
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1963
Page 32
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ALTON EVENING TELEGHAPH THtffiS&AV, JOLtf 18, ters 1 • ~" • —• • " -.--•"•-••-•-" - -"•••• ••••"-" •••••"' —-•- ~^-~^. m(r -^. ,. ^,_ ,^_,_^ ........^._...^- t ..^...,.:;,..-;.--.-1]• i-•-• --• - >-.-.-••- ~.^ »».™™.. ^«--~ i &^m in 1-0, Wood River Eliminated DECAfUR - The Alton Lakers fidvaficed to the quarterfinals of the Women's State Softball Tour- fcament at Dccntur Wednesday night with a 1-0 victory over the Robinson Orphans. The Royals of Wood River dropped a 12-8 decision to Rockford Meadow Mart and were eliminated from the sudden death tourney. The Lakers sole run came in the fifth inning when Lynn Lusby reached base on an error, stole second, and came all the way home when Jackie Hand reached first on a bobble. Bev Coimway pitched brll- llan,tly for the Lakers. Only one'Orphnit base runner got as far as second as Miss Cona\Vay hurled a thrne-liltter. ten Orphans went down on strikes. The Lakers collected only five hits. Betty Onofrey got two of them and Miss Lusby, Miss Hand and Star Travis slammed one apiece. In Hie Wood Klver-Rockford game Meadow Mart jumped off to a 2-0 lend after one Inning before the Wood River bats connected, Shirley Anderson singled, Carol Itedford doubled, Shirley Tucker reached base on tin error, Marg Pierce and I^eo Sievers singled, and Sue Frltzseli! cleared the bases with a triple. Two more errors and a hit by Miss Tucker accounted for two more runs and the Royals had tailed eight runs in Hie frame. Meadow Mart scored a single run in the second so after two innings of play the Royals were sailing with an 8-3 lead. Miss Tucker, however, ran into trouble in the fifth and. it proved fatal to the Royal cause. Rockford smashed six hits, collected one walk, and tallied nine times as the Wood River defense collasped to the tune of four errors. Dot Cairns took over the pitching chores, got the final out of the inning and held Meadow Mart the tty THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles ..57 35 Chicago ..... .50 41 St. Louis ..... 51 42 San Francisco 50 44 Cincinnati ., Pittsburgh . Milwaukee . Philadelphia Houston .... New York .. .620 .549 .548 .532 .521 .511 .511 .495 11% .375 23 .344 25% rest of the way but the damage was already done and Wood Rivei couldn't score. The Lakers play Springfield Friday night at 6:15. A victory In that ,30ntest would put them in the semifinal game at 7:30 Saturday. The tourney winds to a close Sunday with the title tilt scheduled for 7:30 p.m. The Decatur Mer- chanettes are the defending ions. Wood River travels to Mount Olive Friday night for an exhibition game. LANES READY The lanes are ready at Bowl Haven for the Alton Louis Hawks, and Joe Robb and Don Owens of the PBA Open which begins today with a Pro-Am Tourney St. Louis football Cardinals will be on hand.--(Don at 6:30 p.m. An amateur and pro are paired and such Hayes Photo) personalities as Marty Blake and Al Ferrari of the St. Perranoski Saves Another Game As LA Tops Pirates By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer If it had been up to Ron Per- ranoski, he wouldn't be with the Los Angeles Dodgers today. And if he -weren't with the Dodgers today, they very well might not be riding so comfortably in front in the National League race. After college at Michigan State, Perranoski signed for a bonus with the Chicago Cubs, "because I thought I'd reach the majors Robinson (0) Alton (1) Player AB R H Player AB R H Ready 400 Follis 400 Hawkins 3 0 1 Lusby 3 1 1 Watt 300 Hand 3 0 1 Trout 300 Freeman 300 Myles 300 Grimsley 300 Zmijewski .300 Travis 300 Martin 302 Onofrey 302 Johnson 300 Duke 300 McRlne 300 Conaway 300 Racial Discrimination In Baseball Has Passed Since Robinson Days Totals Inning Robinson Alton 28 0 3 Totals 28 1 5 1234567 RHE 0000000—0 3 000010 \— 1 5 Rockford (12) Royals (8) Player AB R H Player AB R H Sameulson 3 2 1 Sievers 4 1 1 Church 4, 3 2 Pack 400 Peterson 422 Cairns 4 1 2 Carroll 401 Fritzschi 4 1 1 Lussmeyer 300 Stanich 4 1 1 Campello 4 1 .2 Anderson 4 1 2 Lussmeyer 4 1 0 Redford 4 1 1 Gaitl 420 Tucker 3 1 1 Gilitto 3 1 1 Pierce 3 1 1 Totals 33 12 9 Totals 34 8 10 Inning 1234567 RHE Rockford Royals 210000 0—12 9 4 0800000— 8 10 6 Amateur Gets Hole-in-One CINCINNATI (AP)—A gifted group of 43 pros head the big names teeing off today in the U.S. Women's Open Golf Tournament but a young amateur had stolen some of their thunder with a practice hole-in-one. Anne Richardson of Columbus, Ohio, 27-year-old stockbroker, scored the ace Wednesday on the 150-yard sixth hole at Kenwood Country Club, where par is three. Although this tournament never has been won by an amateur, Miss Richardson was among a strong group of 39 expected to give the pros a stiff fight—partly because some of the amateurs have played often at Kenwood. The layout—a hilly K,444-yard course with lightning fast greens —looms as a chance to cut deeply into par. Par was set at 37-36—73, and pro Shirley Englehorn of Los Angeles said she thought a 4-under- par 288 would win it. There will be 18 holes today and 18 more Friday, with the low 40 plus and ties gaining Saturday's 36-hole final. There is $9,000 at stake, with $2,000 going to the pro champion. Defending champion Mrs. Murle Lindstrom of Worcester, Mass., was receiving congratulations even before the tournament start- ad, The news got out Wednesday that she was expecting a baby— her first—in December, but elected to defend her crown anyway. "Thirty-six holes is quite a thing," she said. "But I feel pretty good and I thought I'd give it a whirl," By JOE REICH LEB Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)—On Jan: 23, 1962, Jackie Robinson, who had played in the major leagues for 10 sometimes brilliant and always stormy seasons, was elected into baseball's Hall of Fame, the sport's consummate tribute to a player's skills. But the rememberance of Robinson, far beyond his unquestioned skills on a ball field, forever will be for his tremendous impact on the sports world as the first Negro player in professional baseball. The selection of Robinson as a torch bearer for his people was no accident. When Branch Rickey singled him out as the ideal athlete for an idealistic experiment, Robinson was more than just another ball player. He was a symbol. Normally explosive in temperament, he had to accept unprecedented abuse, taunts, threats by fans and opposition players. The Jim Crow treatment and hostility existed among his own team mates. In Philadelphia, the Phillies carried black cats out onto the field. In St. Louis, the Cardinals threatened to strike if he were r.jt yanked from the Brooklyn line-up. In Cincinnati, Reds play ers deliberately tried to spike him. In Atlanta, he was threatened by the Ku Klux Klan. Ignored by his teammates, insulted by enemy players, refused admittance by certain hotels on the road, Robinson always turned the other cheek. Imprinted in his mind, like a burning scar, was Rickey's warning that summer day in 1945 when the Dodger general manager first appraised him of his intentions: "I want a man with enough restraint, intelligence and character to accept any and all abuse that inevitably will be heaped upon him. "I want a man with enough guts not to fight back." The early resentment against Fight Result; By THE ASSOCIATED I'RESS TOKYO — Hiroyuki Ebihara, Wy>< J8P8"i Knocked out Young BpnaJe, 313, Philippines, 1. Washington, p. C. International thoroughbred race to be run at UWd ta Baltimore on Nov. W tas besn teeped to a purse. Merchants Win Pair, 9-8,11-4 BRIGHTON - The Brighton Merchants took a doubleheader from Bob and Lee's of Alton Wednesday, 9-8 and 11-4. In the opener Reno got the win in relief of Sauerwein. Page was the loser. Wendle homered for Brighton. Skeland and Cunning- torn homered for Bob and Lee's. In the second contest Crotchctt ;ot the win though he needed help from Weibmer in the fifth. Campbell was the loser, and homered lor Bob and Lee's. Brighton's record is now 29-10. The Merchants hosts Kincaid Saturday night. I Negroes in general and Robinson in particular has long since disappeared in baseball. Less than a year after Robinson first donned a Dodger uniform, the American League had its first Negro player in Larry Doby. Within 10 every club in the majors but one had at least one Negro player. Boston's Red Sox joined up in 1959. Today 90 of the 500 players are Negroes, about 18 per cent compared to the 10 per cent Negro population in the United States. Some of the game's greatest stars are Negroes. Willie Mays, Ernie Banks, Don Newcombe, Frank Robinson, Henry Aaron, Roy Campanella, Maury Wills and Robinson, earned Most Valuable Player awards. Mays, at $100,000, is one of the highest salaried player in the history of the game. Equal treatment of the Negro is not confined to baseball alone in the professional spotrs field. Big league football is proud of Jimmy Brown, Cleveland's all- time great; Bill Willis; Marion Motley; Buddy Young; Roosevelt Brown; Jim Parker; Ollie Matson; Joe Perry, and others. Pro basketball, taking its cue from baseball, opened its doors to such standouts as Chuck Cooper, Maurice Stokes, Dick Ricketts, Elgin Baylor, Oscar Robertson, Guy Rodgers, Bill Russell, Sam Jones, Wilt Chamberlain and many more. Boxing, of course, never has discriminated against Negroes. Other sports have been slower in accepting them but there are no longer any barriers as such, official or by "gentleman's agreement." For the first time last year Negro baseball players received the same treatment as whites at Southern spring training camps. Prior to last year, because •>! local laws and practices, Negroes ,vere not permitted to live in the same hotels and eat in the same restaurants in certain Florida cities. Baseball clubs overcame that by moving their personnel out of restricted hotels, and purchasing or leasing their own motels. In several instances, hotels changed their policy when faced with the faster through their system." Then after two seasons in the minors, he was traded to the Dodgers in 1960 — and was od mittedly disappointed—"I though I'd get lost in the shuffle will them." But by 1961, the youthful left- hander was with the Dodgers to stay. And now, at 26, he ranks as one of the best at an extremely vital specialty—relief pitching. Perranoski exhibited his value Wednesday night, preserving Bob Miller's 3-2 decision over Pittsburgh with 2 2-3 innings of srore- less relief. The handsome southpaw now has finished 10 winning games, in addition to rompiling a 9-2 rerord. By edging the Pirates, the Dodgers boosted their lead to games over the Chicago Cubs, who were trimmed by Milwaukee 6-4. St. Louis moved to within one percentage point of second place, beating Cincinnati 3-1 on two eighth-inning runs produced by the star batting trio of Dick Groat, Bill White and Ken Boyer. New York's last-place Mets further humbled San Francisco, dealing the defending champion Giants the eighth loss in their last 10 games, 9-7 on Joe Hicks' llth- inning homer. The Philadelphia Phillies came from seven runs back and finally overcame Houston 10-9 when Bob Oldis singled across a run in the 10th inning. In the American League — Jim Bouton's shutout pitching, plus homers by Joe Pepitone and Elston Howard, carried the Yankees over Minnesota 4-0; the Chicago White Sox whipped Washington 8-2; Kansas City trounced Boston 8-1; Detroit beat Baltimore 9-1; and the Los Angeles Angels swept a doubleheader from Cleveland, 7-2 and 1-0. Ron Fairly homered for the Dodgers' first run at Pittsburgh in the second inning and broke a 2-2 tie against loser Vern Law in the fourth when he singled after a 400-foot triple by Tommy Davis. Miller needed help in the seventh with two Pirates on and one out, and Perranoski made his 36th pa- pearance of the season. He yielded an infield hit to Dick Ichofield, loading the bases, but •etired the next two men without damage, then gave up one single the rest of the way. The Braves let go with their biggest hit total of the year in knocking .off the Cubs, pounding four pitchers for 16. Lee Maye and Joe Torre led the Milwaukee attack with three hits each and Eddie Mathews homered. Hank Fischer was the winning pitcher and Glen Hobbie the loser. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Rochester 1-10, Toronto 0-8 Arkansas 7, Columbus 6 Buffalo 8-3, Atlanta 7-3 (1st game 14 innings, 2nd game suspended end six innings, curfew) Indianapolis 5, Jacksonville 1 Richmond 12, Syracuse 7 Pacific Coast League Okla. City 3-7, San Diego 2-6 Tacoma 6, Portland 2 Salt Lake City 4, Seattle 2 Dallas-Fort Worth 6-1, Spokane 4-3 Hawaii 11, Denver 4 49 45 47 45 47 45 46 47 36 60 32 61 Wednesday's Results Milwaukee 6, Chicago 4 New York 9, San Francisco 7 (11 innings) Philadelphia 10, Houston 9 (10 innings) Los Angeles 3, Pittsburgh 2 St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 1 Today's Games Milwaukee at Chicago St. Louis at Cincinnati (N) San Francisco at New York (N) Houston at Philadelphia (N) Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N) Friday's Games Houston at St. Louis (N) New York at Philadelphia (N) Chicago at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles at Milwaukee (N) San Francisco at Cincinnati (N) American League W. L. Pet. G.B. 55 33 51 41 49 41 49 42 51 44 46 47 46 50 40 50 .625 — .554 6 .544 .538 .537 .495 .479 13 .444 16 .425 17% .359 24 New York Chicago .. Boston ... Minnesota Baltimore Cleveland Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit 37 50 Washington ..33 59 Wednesday's Results Detroit 9, Baltimore 1 New York 4, Minnesota 0 Chicago 8, Washington 2 Kansas City 8, Boston 1 Los Angeles 7-1, Cleveland 2-0 Today's Games Baltimore at Detroit New York at Minnesota Boston at Kansas City (N) (Only games scheduled) Friday's Games Detroit at Los Angeles (N) Baltimore at Kansas City (N) Washington at Minnesota (N) Boston at Chicago (N) Cleveland at New York (N) Bushy's Takes Two From GC Bushy's Black Label won a pair of games from Rome Roys of Granite City Wednesday, 4-1 and 6-4. READY READING A large Scoreboard will give scores to fans. The Scoreboard will be centered at Bowl Haven. The stands seat approximately 450.—(Don Hayes Photo) Triandos Haunts O's With Grand Slam Gibson Wins 10th For Cards, 3-1 Bruce Crawford pitched a three- hitter for Bushy's in the opener. Jerome Wintjen doubled and hom- ered. Jerry Volosto won the second contest though he needed late relief help. Wintjen doubled and Louie Marmino slammed two hits in three trips. Errandi homered. With a 39-9 overall record, Bushy's plays Batchtown Saturday night at West End diamond. McKinley, Newman In Net Meet By JOE HEICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer There is an old axiom in baseball, to wit: Beware of the shunted player. Time and again a traded athlete has come back either to haunt his former team or vent his wrath on another club. This was the case Wednesday night —on a wholesale basis— in the American League. In Detroit, veteran catcher Gus Triandos, acquired in a trade with Baltimore last winter, uncorked a grand slam homer against his old club to help the Tigers gain a 9-1 victory. In Los Angeles, another veteran catcher, Hank Foiles, assured the Angels of a doubleheader sweep against Cleveland by scoring the second game's only run after smashing a three-bagger in a 7-2 and 1-0 twin success. Foiles, who has seen service with six other big league clubs, twice was traded away by the In- Rodgers Won't Be Counted Out CINCINNATI (AP) — Die Groat, Bill White and Bob Gib son edged the St. Louis Cardinal a bit closer to league-leading Lo Angeles aat the expense of th Cincinnti Reds Wednesday niglr Gibson collected his 10th victor of the season and White an Groat supplied the power as th Redbirds downed the Reds 3-1 fo the second consecutive night. Groat and White belted back to-back doubles in the eighth in ning off Jim O'Toole to break 1-1 tie, Ken Boyer singled i White with an insurance run. Tim McCarver drove in th first St. Louis run with a fourth inning double. Gibson hurled a five-hitter am struck out 12 Reds in running hi threat of losing the entire club. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING - Joe Hicks, Mots, cracked a two-run homer in the bottom of the llth inning to give the Mets a 9-7 triumph over the Giants. PITCHING - Jim Bouton, Yankees, pitched a seven-hit shutout for his 12th victory in 17 decisions as the Yankees defeated Minnesota 4-0. Summers-Port Wins Sivim Meet The Summersport Swim Club had little trouble in swamping ing Town and Country Swim Tean of Collinsville 231 to 126 in the sec ond league contest at the Collinsville pool on Wednesday morning. Summersport swept 9 of the 12 relay events and scored first in 21 of the 44 individual events, The next meeting of the South western Illinois Swimming Association finds Highland visiting the locals pool on Tuesday evening July 23 at 6 p.m. On July 27, Summersport will compete in the Southern Illinois Championships at Marion, 111,, a sanctioned AAU event. record to 10-4. Cincinnati scored in the first inning on a run-scoring double by Frank Robinson. The hard-throwing right-hander now has won 9 of his last 10 starts. The victory, coupled with defeats by the Chicago Cubs and San Francisco Giants, moved to the Cardinals to within one percentage point of the second-place Cubs. Both the Cubs and Cardinals are 6!4 games behind the Dodgers. Southpaw Ray Sadecki (5-5) will try for the series sweep tonight against either John Tsitouris f5-3) or Bob Purkey (3-5). St. Louis (3) Cincinnati (1) Player AB R H Player Flood 5 0 1 Rose Kolb 300 Harper Muslal 1 0 0 Pinson Gunnel i o 0 Robinson Groat 3 1 3 Koough .Vhile 4 1 2 Edwards James 400 Freese Hoyer 302 Cardenas Javier 4 1 1 Colemun McCurver 4 0 i OToole ibson 3 0 1 Skinner 35 3 UTotals 123456789 AB R H 3 1 1 400 400 3 0 1 300 4 0 1 .301 300 000 3 0 1 1 0 0 31 1 ~5 RHE Totals Inning: _ St. Louis 000100020—310 0 Cincinnati 100000000—1 5 0 Steelworkers Split The Steelworkers split a doub- eheader with Town Club Wednesday, losing the opener, 6-2, win- ling the nightcap, 20-1. Moore was the winner of the irst contest, Daniels the loser. Rushing fired a one-hitter for the teelworkers in the second con- «t. The Steelworkers meet Bob and, .ee's Saturday night. RIVER FOREST, 111. (AP) — Chuck McKinley and Edward (Butch) Newman, who spend their classroom time at Trinity University figuring out mathematical problems, try to solve each other's tennis styles today in the quarter-finals of the National Clay Court Tennis Championships. McKinley, 22, and Newman, 19, both of San Antonio, Tex., home of Trinity, face each other competitively for the second time, McKinley whipped Newman in a to rid three-set match in the Rice Invitational last March. Since then, according to the usually jovial McKinley, "Butch has improved to the point where I'm really worried." McKinley, who was forced to three sets Wednesday before subduing tenacious Jerry Moss of Miami, Fia., said: "Don't think I'm kidding when I say I'm worried. Butch has a very deceiving style. He lulls you into thinking he's tired, and then he comes on fullsteam," McKinley knew what he was talking about. Newman, a junior Davis Cupper, gave tough Eduar do Zuleta of Ecuador the first four games of their opening set Wednesday. Newman then won the next six games to take the set 6-4 and stayed on top to win the second set and match, 7-5. Dennis Ralston, 21, seeded No. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (200 at bats)—T. Davis Los Angeles, .330; Groat, St. Lou is, .326. Runs — H."Aaron, Milwaukee and White, St. Louis, 70. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Mil waukee, 72; Santo, Chicago, an White, St. Louis, 66. Hits - Groat, St. Louis, 123 White, St. Louis, 120. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 27 Pinson, Cincinnati, 25. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12 White, St. Louis, 7. Home runs — McCovey, Sa; Francisco, 29; H. Aaron, Milwau kee, 26. Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinna ti, 24; Robinson, Cincinnati, 22. Pitching (Eight decisions) — Koufax, Los Angeles, 16-3, ,842 Malone, Cincinnati, 14-3, .824. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Ange les, 170; Drysdale, Los Angeles 151. 2 behind McKinley, displayed his finest form of the year in defeating New Zealand's Ian Crooken- den. MIDWEST LEAGUE «y TUB ASSOCIATE!) PRESS Quincy 20, Dijbuque 3 Decatur 5, Burlington 4 Waterloo 4, Clinton 3 Fox Cities 5, Cedar ;RapJ<Js \ Wisconsin Rjapjds JO, Quad Cities 9 American League Batting (200 at bats)-Yastr zemski, Boston, ,334; Malzone Boston, .324. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 65; Yastrzemski, Boston, and Kaline Detroit, 56. Runs batted in — Wagner, Los Angeles, and Allison, Minnesota 0. ' Hits — Malzone, Boston, 112; Yastrzemski, Boston, U , Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 26; Versalles, Minnesota, 22. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, and Hinton, Washington, 10. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 22: Killebrew, Minnesota, 2}.' Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 25; Wood, Detroit, and Kin' ton, Washington, 17. Pitching (eight decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 10-1, .909; Ford, New York, 14-3, .824, &egut? "- Suping, Piprro, Chicago, 117, By DON WEISS Associated Press Sports Writer DALLAS; Tex. (AP)—A funny thing happened to brash and brazen Phil Rodgers, the golfing fireplug, on' his way to winning the 1962 U.S. Open and the 1963 British Open championships. He didn't. Still the six-foot fir tree and the four-putt green that cost him the Open and the incredible putting of left-hander Bob Charles that cost him last week's British title aren't particularly bothering the sawed-off mighty mite who is among the top contenders in the 45th Professional Golfers Association championship beginning today. Nor is the sudden changeover from English to heat-seared Texas conditions disturbing him as it is others who challenged for the British championship last week. In fact, Rodgers, 25, says he can't understand Gary Player's position that all who made' the British trip can be counted out here, "Why would he say that?" Rod- ;ers said after finally turning up at the Dallas Athletic Club course ess than 24 hours before he was due to begin the 72-hole medal play grind that ends — if there's no playoff — Sunday afternoon, "You have an adjustment to make from the small ball back to )ig ball, there's a time change, t's hotter and the courses are different, that's all true," he said. 'But if I recall correctly, Gary von the PGA last year, didn't he, after playing in Britain? How did hat happen if it isn't possible? Rodgers explained his late ar- ival fay the fact that he left Britain 24 hours later than he ex- )ected, and had to spend 48 hours n California after he did get back o make some adjustments to his lubs. dians. A pair of other discards, pitchers Paul Foytack and Art Fowler, combined to hold the Indians to four hits in the nightcap. Foytack, obtained from Detroit last month, gave up three hits in eight innings to gain his second triumph for his new club. Fowler, who mopped up, is a veteran campaigner of several clubs. The double triumph boosted the Angels to within IMs games of the sixth-place Indians. In Kansas City, Charlie Lau, the much-traveled catcher, hit a three-run homer and outfielder George Alusik, a repatriate from the Tigers, stroked a grand slammer to stake the Athletics to an 8-1 rout of the Boston Red Sox. In Chicago, shortstop Ron Hansen, a key figure in last winter's trade with Baltimore, slammed a two-run homer to bring the White Sox from behind and help them defeat Washington 8-2. In the remaining American League contest, the league leading New York Yankees shut out Minnesota 4-0 behind the seven- hit pitching of Jim Bouton. The Los Angeles Dodgers stretched -•their National League lead to G'/a games with a 3-2 victory over Pittsburgh. St. Louis moved into a virtual tie with Chicago for second place, beating Cincinnati 3-1 as the Cubs were dropping a 6-4 decision to Milwaukee. The New York Mets thrashed the fading San Francisco Giants 9-7 in 11 innings and Philadelphia overcame Houston 10-9 in 10 innings. Two other overlooked athletes, pitcher Dean Chance and first baseman Charlie Dees, combined to lead the Angels to their first game victory against Cleveland. Chance, thrown into the hopper by Baltimore in the American League expansion draft of 1961, struck out 11 and allowed eight hits in gaining his eighth victory. Dees, purchased from the Giants, collected three hits, drove in a run and scored two, Roommates Get Hot PITTSBURGH (AP) — The ittsburgh Pirates made 21 hits i a double win over the Cincinati Reds and nine of their hits /ere chalked up to Captain Bill rfazeroski and Bill Virdon, room.' mates when the team Is on the oad. az h,8d. 5 for 8, Including a omer, two <J<?uWes, and four feittftifi, Ylrftw went Including one homer. SHELL MOTOR OIL AT DISCOUNT HOUSE PRICES! SHELL X 100 Case of f iV Off 84 Qts ...... / XI 00 PREMIUM 10-W-30 $a<H Case of $4 %P SILVER SHELL CUBU BILL ROLLER Your Shell

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