Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 13, 1963 · Page 10
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August 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Tuesday, August 13, 1963
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TEN ALTON EVENING , AUOUST 13, State Softball Meet Slated for Godfrey By BON PLAHSKl telegraph Sports Editor the 1963 Amateur Softball As- sociatjpn Class A State Tourna tnetiV gels started Wednesday nlghjL at, the Onized dubgrounds In GbdJErey. The-Alton Jackson Chiefs, host teahr for the tourney for the second straight year, will open the meet at 7:30 when they play Charlie and Wilma's of Spring' field, '" The defending state champion, Peorla Palmer House, will play the second game Wednesday night, facing Col- veil at 9 o'clock. Charlie and Wilma's qualified for the meet by placing second behind the Young Democrats in the Springfield Sectional Tournament. Colvell was runnerup to Laesch Dairy of Bloomington in the Bloomington Sectional. The tournament ends Monday night with the championship contest slated for 8 o'clock. Two games will be played Thursday night, three Friday night, three Saturday night, two Sunday afternoon, two Sunday night and the title tilt on Monday. The tourney Is a single elimination affair, one loss eliminating a team. A total of 16 teams will take part in the six-day meet in which 15 games will be played. Tickets for the entire tournament are on sale from any member of t h e sponsoring Onized Athletic Club, at Hotel Stratford, Johnny Fraser's Hitching Post in Godfrey and Smith's Conoco Service Station at Brown and Main streets, Price for an entire book that will admit one person to every game of the tourney is $3. Otherwise, price for each session o the tourney is 75 cents per person. Palmer House u1ll have the same pitcher who starred so brilliantly last year In t h e state tourney at Wood River, lie Is righthander Charlie Nnnl). His hurling was the talk of the tourney Inst year. But, Naab will have some competition this year in the persons of Howie Lamb, Rip Rappe and perhaps Bob Garner. Lamb hurls for Granite City Park District, the winner of the Caseyville Sectional over Alt Wood. In the championship game against Alt-Wood, he gave up one hit. Rappe, formerly of Decatur's strong Merchants, pitched for Vandalia this season. He suffered two losses, however, in the Cas eyville meet. In accordance with ASA rules, Alt-Wood was allowed to pick up Rappe from Vandalia Garner, mainstay ol t he Alt-Wood pitching staff last year, hawi't been hurling us much tills year, but still rates as one of the better pitchers In the area. Other teams in the tourney qualified for this meet by fight- Ing their way through various sectionals. The She Kat Club of Peoria won at Peoria with Hymbaugh Motors of Pekin runnerup. Deland conquered the field at Sulivan where three teams qualified. Casey, which showed well in the state meet two years ago at Monticello, qualified at Sullivan by placing second. Elwin also Butts Bursts Into Tears on Stand By DON MCKEE ATLANTA (AP)—A climax appeared near today in Wally Butts' court fight for 'a $10-million libel judgment fro/i Curtis Publishing Co., after the former Georgia coach burst into tears on the witness stand. Butts broke down 'Monday after again denying Saturday Evening Post charges that he helped rig the outcome o[ the 1962 Georgia- Alabama football game. His attorney, William H. Schroder Jr., indicated that the initial case for Butts might be concluded shortly. This is (he seventh day of the trial. On the stand when court adjourned Monday was John Carmichael, Atlanta businessrimn and former associate of the publishing firm's : star witness, :Gporge P. Burnett. ' Carmichael testified he was standing outside an office door at the time Burnett said he was listening in on a telephone conversation between Butts and Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant of Alabama. The Post said Butts fed data on Georgia's team to Bryant. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED I'HESS American Lengiie Carmichael, dapper and dark- haired, was asked what Burnett told him. "Well, he said Coach Wally Butts had called Coach Bear Bryant and he had got hooked up in the conversation... and Coach Butts said some football player... was a great player... and Georgia had added two coaches... and Bryant was to call back..." Carmichael said Burnett asked for advice about betting on the game, then nine days in the future. Bui Carmichael said he told Burnett to forget the whole qualified at Sullivan with a third place finish. The Quincy Merchants emerged victorious at Quincy and will be here along with Southern Illinois Athletic Club of Cahokia, the third place team at Caseyville. New Athens, the Marissa Sectional winner, rounds out the field Winner of this tournament advances to the West Central Kfftioiml at Aurora where Mate champions from Indiana, Wisconsin, Kentucky and Illinois will compete with metropolitan champions from Chicago, Milwaukee, Louisville and Indianapolis plus the host team, powerful Aurora. Decatur's Mnrclrants, the defending champs, will also compete. That tourney is slated for later this month. The complete schedule for the tourney: WEDNESDAY, AUGUST U Game 1 — Jackson Chiefs (Alton) vs. Charlie and Wilma's (Springfield) 7.30 Game 2 — Palmer Mouse (Peoria) vs. Colvell 9:00 THURSDAY, AUGUST 15 Game 3—Laesch Daily (Bloomington) vs. Alt-Wood 7:30 Game 4 — Granite City Park District vs. Elwin 9:00 FRIDAY, AUGUST 18 Game 5 — Deland vs. S I A C (Cahokia) 7:00 Game 6 — She Kat Club (Peoria) vs. New Athens 8:30 Game 7 — Casey vs. Young Democrats (Springfield) 9:45 SATURDAY, AUGUST 17 Game 8 — Quincy vs. Hymbaugh Motors (Pekin) 6:00 Game 9 — Winner G 1 vs. Win ner G 3 7:30 Game 10 — Winner G 2 vs. Winner G 7 9:00 SUNDAY, AUGUST 18 Game 11 — Winner G 8 vs. Winner G. 4, 1:15 Game 12 — Winner G 6 vs. Winner G 5, 3:00 Game 13 — Winner G 1 vs. Winner'G 11, 7:30 Game 14 — Winner G 9 vs. Whine G 12, 9:00 MONDAY, AUGUST 19 Game 15 — Winner G 13 vs. Winner G 14, 8:00 Cards Begin 6-GameStand thing. Carmichael was called after Butts had testified the Post charges were not true. As his attorney read a Post editorial note charging him and Bryant with rigging the game, Bulls sat impassively. Asked if the charge was true, Butts said: "No. And 1 would like to explain that. For a time, 1 hid from people. But not any longer—because it is not true!" Then he burst into sobs, Holding liis right hand over his eyes, the stocky Butts half-stumbled from the witnes stand. His wife and three daughters, sitting near the counsel table, also began weeping as did several spectators in the crowded courtroom. Judge Lewis R. Moran called a recess for about 10 minutes. When Butts returned to ST. LOUIS (AP) The St. the I New York (Terry 13-11) at Bos- stand, he was questioned by a Curtis attorney about a financial statement showing his worth at more' than $200,000 in July, 1961. "I've never been worth $100,000" said Butts who said he is now insolvent. Butts said he had lost on several business ventures, had to sell Louis Cardinals open a six game homestand tonight against the Houston Colts at Busch Stadium. The second-place San Francisco Giants follow the Colts into St. Louis', but Cardinal Manager Johnny Keane isn't thinking about the. Giants yet. "We can't afford to take anyone; lightly," the Cardinal manager said. "Not the way we've been playing. We need to score a few runs to get started." Ernie Broglio (12-8) will open the Colt series against Bob Bruce (5-8) or Ken Johnson (6-15). Broglio will be trying for his third victory over Houston after being bombed by the last place New York Mets in his last start at New York. St. Louis has won 34 games out of the 56 in St. Louis and could get back on the winning side of the ledger. They are six games [back of first place Los Angeles GEOBGE HUNT Texas Southern Gets George Hunt George "Pecwec" Hunt, w h o helped lead Alton High School to the Illinois state track title this past season, will be rendering his services tor another outfit this coming fall. Hunt has received a four-year full scholarship to Texas Southern University in Houston. Twice runnerup in the state finals of the half-mile a n d again ruimerup at the Golden West Invitational Track Meet In Los Angeles In June, Hunt had a great number of college and university offerings Including such distinguished institutions as Illinois, Indiana, Ohio State and Western Michigan. "I had a difficult time choosing from among the many offers," the star half-fniler commented, 'but Texas Southern gave me the best offer and I look it, "Besides, I know a number of the athletes down there and that always helps." Hunt, who bccuini! the fourth fastest Itnlf-miler in high school history when he finished second behind Dennis Carr of Whittier, Calif, in the California run with a clocking of 1:51.7, hopes to run on the mile relay team as well as the 880. "I'll have to run cross-country this fall and I hope I can make the mile relay team in spring," he said. "We're going to have One of the best sprint medley teams and two-mile teams in the country next year." Working for Redman's Grocery in Alton this summer, Hunt plans to major in physical education. '••'••'. Dodger Pitchers Rest, Get Help Fr0111 Phillies ton (Monbouquette 14-7) Cleveland (Grant 8-10) at Chicago (Fisher 6-8) Baltimore (Barber 15-9) at Min nesota (Stigman 12-10) Detroit (Bunning 8-11) at Kansas City (fflWicker'sham 8-10) Washington (Rudolph 7-12) at Los Angeles (Newman 0-3) All night games. National League Los Angeles (Podres 11-8) at Milwaukee (Spahn 13-5), N. San Francisco (Marichal 18-5) at Cincinnati (Maloney 17-4), N. Houston (Bruce 5-8 or Johnson 6-15) at St. Louis (Broglio 12-8) Pittsburgh (Cardwell 9-12) New York (Jackson 744), N. Only games scheduled. at und 2'/2 games behind the Giants. The Colts have won only 13 games on the road this year. "We're home, maybe that will help. We'll get going again," Keane said. his Jionie in Athens and owed money to several banks. "You don't deny that this statement shows you have a net worth of $205,988?" he was asked. "No," Butts said. "But my financial condition has changed." The statement was prepared, he said, to accompany applications for small loan licenses. He has testified he held interest six small loan firms.' in Major League STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED American League W. 14, Pet. G.B, 40 50 51 54 61 60 62 66 63 74 .649 .569 .560 .546 .483 .478 .456 .450 .447 9 10 19 New York 74 Chicago .. 66 Minnesota 65 Baltimore 65 Cleveland 57 Boston ..... 55 Kansas City 52 Los Angeles 54 Detroit 51 Washington .. 42 Monday's Result Boston 5, Minnesota 4 Only game scheduled Today's flumes New York at Boston (N) Cleveland at Chicago (N) Baltimore at Minnesota (N) Detroit at Kansas City (N) Washington at Los Angeles (N) 22 23 23 32 Washington at IMS Angeles (N) Detroit at Kansas City (N) Baltimore at Minnesota (N) Cleveland at Chicago (N) New York at Boston Los Angeles .. San Francisco St. Louis ... Cincinnati , Chicago .,,, Pittsburgh . Philadelphia Milwaukee , Houston ... New York . 64 64 61 60 61 59 45 38 National League W. L, Pet. G.B 69 46 .600 — 66 51 .564 4 53 56 54 57 58 59 74 79 8 10 10 U Va 26 32 .547 .533 .530 .513 .513 .500 .385 .325 Moaduy'H Keaulta Pittwburgh 4, Houston 2 Philadelphia 3, San Francisco 1 Today's Games Los Angeles at Milwaukee (N) San Francisco at Cincinnati (N) Houston at St. Louis (N) Pittsburgh at New York (N) Only games scheduled. Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh at New York Chicago at Philadelphia (2 twi night) San Francisco at Cincinnati (N) Los Angeles at Milwaukee (N) Houston at _St, Jx>uis (N) Wood River Sox Win Again, 6-2 The Wood River Sox won their third game in he Juvenile Divis- on of the Khoury League Regional Playoffs Saturday with a 6-2 victory over the Lew Athens Bombers. Jim Dvorchak handled the mound chores effectively for the Sox, fanning 12 and yielding five hits. Pat Stolze, Sox catcher, slammed a homer with a man on to pace the Sox batters. The Sox play again this Saturday. Alton Gridders Take Physicals All Alton High football players are asked to be at the coaches office of the high school Thurs day morning at 7:30 for theii physical examination. Insurance ($9) can also be paid ut that time. Football practice, according to HISA regulations, begins Aug. 21 By BOB GKKEN Associated Press Sports Writer Blue Monday? Not for the Los Angeles Dodgers. It's their favorite day. First, it's often baseball's day of rest and the Big Three of the Dodger pitching staff say they need it. Second, the last, two Mondays the National League leaders mve sat on the sidelines and vatched some of the also-rans knock off their principal opposi- ion, the San Francisco Giants. The seventh-place Philadelphia Phillies did the job Monday, rally- ng for a 3-1 verdict over the Giants that increased the idle Dodgers' lead from 3% to four games. A week before, ninth-place Houston turned the trick, edging the liants 5-4 and increasing the idle Dodgers' lead from 4% to five ;ames. Then, too, there's the rest angle. And Johnny Podres, Sandy Koufax and Don Drysdaie say they aadly need it. The record bears them out. Their combined recent record is 5-6. The Phillies' Johnny Callison and lefty Chris Short were the principal Giant-killers in the last pisode, Short beating the Giants ALTON PLAZA BARBER SHOP Complete Buttering Service No Appointment Needed I Phpne 465-1352 VeselyNamed AtMcKendree EAST ST. LOUIS,—Lou Vesely, assistant basketball coach at East St. Louis High School the past three years, has been nameo head basketball coach and athletic director at McKendree Col Ige in Lebanon. Vesely succeeds Barney Oldfield. Vesely's new position becomes effective Sept. 1. Prior to assisting Pick Dehner at East St. Louis, Vesely, a na tice of East St. Louis, was freshman basketball coach at Washington University in St. Louis a school where he played his college basketball. KING EDWARD* Amttiu'f Ltrgctt Sailing Cigtr „ " for the first time in his four-year major league career and Callison aelting a decisive two-run eighth inning homer. Boston edged Minnesota 5-4 and ended a nine.-game losing string while Pittsburgh kocked off Houston 4-2 in the only other games scheduled in the majors. Short, who had an 0-5 lifetime record against the Giants, spaced eight hits, struck out eight and walked only one. He got all the support he needed from Callison and Roy Sievers. Willie Mays got one of the Giant hits and extended his hitting string to 14 games. The loss was charged to Jim Duffalo, his first of the season. Lou Clinton, restored to Boston's right-field job in a line-up shuffle, bashed two homers and drove in four runs as the Red Sox snapped their long losing string and a six- game Twin winning streak. Jerry Lynch drove in two runs with a bases-loaded single in tho first inning and his defensive re placement, Manny Mota, singled in another in the eighth in Pittsburgh's conquest of Houston, Bob Friend won his 14th of the season. Struck Youth Dies SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP)—Edward Kochanowski, 11, of South Bend, who was struck in the head with a golf club Monday and left lying because companions thought he was joking, died a short time later. Ralston Holds Key to U.S. Net Success LOS ANGELES (AP)-^An urt- ranked tennis player holds the key to the U.S. Davis Cup team regaining its lost International supremacy, Wimbledon champion Chuck McKinley is counted on to win his matches for the United States In the interzone semifinals against Mexico starting Friday at the Los Angeles Tennis Club.- But Dennis Ralstoti, 21 of Bakersfield, Calif., needs to he oh top of his game to insure the American team's advance in the Davis Cup competition. Ralston admittedly is the second best player on the U.S. team, but he is unranked. Since 1960, when he teamed with Rafael Osuna, now of Mexico, to win the Wimbledon doubles title, Ralston has been suspended by the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association, has been sidelined by a bad knee, and then kept out of action by blisters on both hands. Ralston's suspension was for "continually swearing, kicking his racquet and snubbing Mexico's team captain. Francisco Centre- ras" in the Davis Cup matches in Cleveland in .1961. University of Southern California tennis coach George Toley says Osuna and Contreras told him they believed the suspension unwarranted. "He wasn't swearing continually, he didn't throw his racquet and he didn't snub Contreras," said Toley. But more importantly, Ralston gives evidence of having put his temperamental outbursts behind him, and his record this year is most impressive. With his knee ailments cured, his hands fully healed, Ralston has beaten McKinley in the final round of the U.S. Indoor Championships.' He had lost only two matches from January through late June. Stan Musial Deeidep This Is Last Season By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (27t at bats) — Yastr- zemski, Boston, ,333; Rollins, Minnesota, '.317.- '' —Kalihe, Detroit, and Allison,' Minnesota, 73. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston, 78; Kaline, Detroit, 77. Hits—Yastrzemski, Boston, 138; Kaline, Detroit, 136. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 32; Causey, Kansas City, -29. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, and Hinton, Washington, 11. Home runs—Stuart, Boston, 28; Killebrew, Minnesota, 26. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 28; Hinton, Washington, 20. Pitching (10 decisions) — Bouton, New York, 15-5, .750; Radatz, Boston, 12-4, .750. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 144; Pizarro, Chicago, 140. National League Batting (275 at bats) - Groat, St. Louis, .343; Clemente, Pittsburgh, .333. Runs—Aaron, Milwaukee, 85; Mays, San Francisco, 83. Runs batted in—Aaron, Milwaukee, 96; White, St. Louis, 82. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 162; Pinson, Cincinnati, 154. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 34; Pinson, Cincinnati, 32. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 13; Brock, Chicago, 9. Home iiins — McCovey, San Francisco, 33; Aaron, Milwaukee, 31. Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinnati, and Wills, Los Angeles, 25. Pitching (10 decisions)— Pera- noski, Los Angeles, 11-2, .846; Maloney, Cincinnati, 17-4, .810, Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 214; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 201. 00 down my credit t«rm» U, 8, Roy»l AIR RIDE® Nylon 2 for $19»0 6.70xiS Tutotype Biackwall Whlte.wallM.2fprt25.9r All prices plus tax and smooth tire off ypur car. Tires mounted fret. DRAKE TIRE CO, 6 E. BRQAPWAY HO U. S. ROYAL, TIRES Engineered to keep your ipar« In thi trunk By TOM PENDKUQAST ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) - Stan Musial, 42, wrote his baseball obituary Monday. "Baseball has been my life," said the tearful Cardinal legend in announcing his retirement at the end of this season after 22 years in the major leagues. "1 love St. Louis and I've had fun all of these years." Choked with emotion, The Man chose as a setting for his retirement announcement the picturesque country quiet of Grant's Farm, estate of Cardinal president August A. Busch Jr. Busch was out of town and Branch Rickey, baseball's old wurltorse and Redbird senior consultant, was not present. But" Stan's St. Louis teammates were, along with their families. They gave Muslul a standing ovation when he moved to a battery of microphones and faced television cameras at the annual Cardinal picnic. 4 "This is a happy occasion in a way," he said, "find an unhappy occasion in n way, But I'll bo associated with the Cardinals in a continuing capacity." Red-eyed, the man from Donora, Pa., said his retirement was inevitable. "Our outfield is in good hands,' he said, "and I don't think a fel- low can expect to play longer than 2 2 years in the major leagues. But I've had the best Job in the world, the thrill of putting ort a major league uniform, hitting, fielding and playing ball is greater than any other job t could ever have." He said that he would continue lo operate his St, Louis restaurant and manage a baseball bat firm. Muslnl's almost unparalleled feats on the diamond gained him sports immortality. He has played more games with one major league club than any player in history. He holds National League records foi 1 runs, 1,939; games, 2,987; hits, 3,610; doubles, 721; times at bat, 10,881, and runs batted in, .1,937. He holds the major league record for total bases, 6,099. Three times The Man won Nu tional League Most Valuable Player awards—in 1943, 19-16 and 1948. Seven times he hold batting titles -.357 in J04H, .365 In 1!MG, .376 in 194S, .346 in 1950, .355 in 1951. .336 in 1952 and .351 in 1957. Last year he played in 135 games, batting ,330. Playing few er games this year he was hitting .260 Monday but was fourth among the Curds in RBl's with 44. Musial's last regular season game will be in St. Louis Sept. 29 against Cincinnati. LA Rookie Hurler Praised By Koufax MILWAUKEE .(AP) — -The Dodgers have had the National League lead continuously since July 2 but the Big Three of the pitching staff agree that they're jetting a bit tired. Don Drysdale and Sandy Koufax have complained of stiff arms. Johnny Podres has required Jots of manipulation by the trainers to keep his pitching arm in condi- aon. "We're going to have to get Mays Shakes Bad Slump By RALPH BERNSTEIN Associated Press Sports Writer PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Willie Mays has a formula for handling batting slumps: Don't get down on yourself; don't lose your courage or your confidence. The 32-year-old outfielder for the San Francisco Giants has shaken one of the worst hit droughts of his fine career. After batting at about a .260 level most of the 1963 season he has upped his average to a respectable .290 and cur rently has a 14-game hitting string going. What causes a slump? "If I could explain what causes a slump I'd never go into one," commented Mays before Monday night's game with Philadelphia. Mays, who has hit .344 since July 1, said he expects slumps. "I know I'm going to have at least one a season," he admits. "The thing to do is not fight yourself about it, I know what lean do and know that if I keep doing it I'll come out of it." Confidence is the key to the Mays slump formula. He says you have to believe in yourself, thai if you don't you're licked. He said he learned that the first year he came up with the Giants when he failed to get a hit in his first 25 times at bat. Is it possible he might be slowing up a little? "I'm doing things as well as ever did," said the centerflelder. "I know better than anyone that I'm not as young as.I used to be, but experience has helped make up the difference." some runs or we'll be in bad shape," says Drysdale. "Our pitching staff is wearing down faster this year than last. Close games grind down the staff and we've had a lot of close ones. I'm tired and stiff right now and ['ve been taking vitamin shots every other day." Koufax didn't have. his curve jail when he warmed up before Sunday's game against Cincinnati and was bombed out. He said his arm felt dead. Both Koufax and Drysdale indicated they thought 39-year-old Richie Calmus might be able to give the staff a lift if permitted to take a starting role. The rookie has the fourth best earned run average at 2.88, but has worked only 25 innings in relief. "I wish I had known at 19 what Calmus knows now about pitching," said Koufax. "He knows what to do when 'he takes the mound and some of the guys think he should be starting." But Podres says Calmus hasn't been tested under pressure. Podres agreed that Calmus liad looked good in his relief roles. Podres svill pitch the spries opener tonight against Milwaukee, with the veteran Warren Spahn possibly opposing him. Spahn hasn't pitched since he developed a sore elbow July 29, and if he doesn't, feel able to go at game time, Bob Sadowski will be the Braves' starter. He beat the Dodgers in Los Angeles July 21 Washed-Out Games Will Be Played Tonight The ASA Class B Tournament games which were rained out Monday night will be played tonight at Watertower. At 7:30 Jerseyville meets the VFW while the Alton Bombers battle Grable Construction at 8:45. Both games are losers' bracket contests. The games originally scheduled for tonight will be postponed un til the Class A Tournament at Godfrey, which begins Wednesday night, is completed. Many children in the crowd, and quite a few adults, stretched forward to hear every word Muslal uttered. Stan, ever since he donned the Cardinal uniform Irt 1941, was one of the besWoved >layers In baseball. Mis springing crouch at the plate—feel close together, back lUnced—and his No, 6 uniform vere recognized by millions who ivalclied the Redblrds play, ei- her at the bait park or on television. His sharp face and constant grin helped make him popular. He said last week In New York n <4ii Interview with The Associated Press that "maybe" he would be back next year, addng: "I'll play it by ear." Bui Monday he said he had decided before he signed this year's contract that the 1963 season would be his' last. Cardinal Manager Johnny Kcano, his voice breaking, told Muslal: "After this season Is over, having the name of Stan Muslal missing from I he Cardinal line-up will be hard to gel used to. But one of I he big honors and privileges of my life has been to put on the same uniform Stan wears, be in the same room Stan is in, and be on the same field and ball club Iluil Stan is." Team captain Ken Boyer added: "Stan Musial is the greatest player ever to put on a uniform. He's our inspiration, our leader. Every time he broke a record ihese past few years, Stan would say: 'I'm breaking these records because they belong to the modern ball players, not the old- timers?" ST. LOUIS (AP)—Here is a breakdown of (he major records held by Stan Musial, St. Louis Cardinal outfielder who announced Monday that he will retire at the end of the current season: Holds major league record most seasons, 100 or more games played, 20. Most consecutive playing seasons 100 or more games, 20. Most total bases, lifetime, 6,099. Most home runs in a doubleheader, 5, May 2, 1954. Tied For Major League Record Most years 300 or more total bases, 13. Most years leading league in doubles, 8. Most times five hits in a game, season,'4, 1948. Most years leading in triples, 5. Most home runs in consecutive times at bat, 4, July 7-8, 19G2. Holds National League Record Most games played, lifetime, 2,987 Most years leading in games played, 5. Most consecutive ganies played, 895, April 15, 1962 through Aug. 22, 1957. Most times at bat, lifetime, 10,881. Most runs scored, lifetime, 1,939. Most consecutive years scoring 100 or more runs, 11. Most base hi Is, lifetime, 3,610. Most doubles, lifetime, 721. Most long hits, lifetime, 1,377. Most extra bases' on long hits,' lifetime, 2,491. Most runs batted in, lifetime, 1,937. Most years 100 or more runs batted in, 10. Most years leading outfielders in fielding, 3. Tied National League Record Most years leading in inns scored, 5. Most intentional bases on balls, season, 26. Most seasons butting .300 or better, 17. . 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