Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 2, 1972 · Page 19
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September 2, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

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Saturday, September 2, 1972
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Cards split twi-nighter By PAUL LEBAR ST. LOUIS (AP) - Left- hander Al Downing has had trouble finishing what he's started this season, but not against the St. Louis Cardinals. The 31-year-old- Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher proved to be one of the Cardinals' bigger hexes again Friday night by stopping them on four hits In a 2-1 Dodgers triumph. Downing's near - flawless complete game,, his sixth in 25 starts, salvaged a split for the Dodgers after the Cards took the opener -of a doubleheader 54. "Actually I've had only three good games against them," said Downing, who owns a 5-0 record over the Cards since coming over to Los Angeles from the American League last season. This season, however, Downing has been well nigh perfect against them, shutting them out 1-0 on nine hits in Los Angeles eight nights earlier. "I don't know what it is that guy's got that's so speci-al,' 1 mused Cards Manager Red Schoendienst, "but at least we broke through and scored against him tonight." The seasoned Downing, mixing curves and sliders with fast balls, faltered only hi the first inning by walking Lou Brock and falling behind Ted Sizemore, who rapped a run-scoring double. Los Angeles quickly overcame the 1-0 Cards advantage the next half inning, however, when Bobby Valentine walked and Bill Russell followed with a ringing triple off the leftfield wall. Cards pitcher Al Santorini, 6-9, then hit Steve Yeager with a pitch and Downing punched a single into right field for the winning run. Afterward the Cards got only singles off the bats of Sizemore and Dwain Anderson in the second, third and fourth innings. Downing set down the final 16 in a row. "The Cards, it seems, are always looking for the fast ball," reflected Downing, 8-6. "I just had to stay aware of that and make them hit my pitch." In the opener, Rick Wise, 13-14, of the Cards bettered the Dodgers' Don Sutton, 14-9, in a battle of right-handers. Joe Torre's two-run single and Ted Simmons' double produced all the runs the Cards needed during a three- run third. Los Angeles' only TIT/. i • i run came on Bill Buckner's WIHS third triple and Valentine's sacrifice fly the same inning. Player Lacy Motn Dnvis Parker Buckner Valentino 300 Russell 400 Cnnnlzzr 300 Sutton 300 (FIRST (I) AB RH 200 302 400 4 0 1 4 I 1 GAME) CARDS (5) Player AB R H Brock 400 Sizemore 422 Carbo 2 1 1 Torre Simmons 3 0 ] Melcndez 400 Anderson 400 Crosby 300 Wise 3 1 ] Totals 30 1 4 Totals 30 5 6 Inning: 123458780 RHE L. A. 000100000—141 CARDS 00300020 X— 5 6 0 (SECOND L.A. <2) Player AB R H Buckncr 4' 0 0 Davis 3 0 1 Parker 400 Crawford 4 0 1 Valentine 2 1 0 Russell 312 Yeager 200 Mota 1 0 0 Cannlzzr 000 Downing 4 0 1 GAME) CARDS (1) Player AB R Sizemore 4 0 Carbo 4 0 Torre 4 0 Melendez 4 0 Jutze 3 0 Anderson 3 0 Kelelier 1 0 McNert'y 1 0 Crosby o 0 Santorini 2 0 Simmons 1 0 Segul 0 0 H 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 Australia's Sliane Gould flashes her third gold medal which she won early Friday in the 200-meter freestyle event at the Olympic Games in Munich. The 15-year-ohl girl broke'the world record for the distance, recording 2:03.56. (AP Wirephoto via Cable from Munich) Spitz has a young rival Totals 31 2 5 Totals 30 1 4 Innig: 12.1456789 RHE L. A. 020000000—251 CARDS 100000000—1 4 2 Drago should get citation By KEN RAPPOPORT Associated Press Sports Writer Carl Yastrzemski, who's won the Gold Glove for fielding and the silver bat for hitting, gave Dick Drago the Purple Heart for pitching Friday night. The Kansas City righthander lived to tell about it, though, after Yastr- zemski's line drive bounced off his face during the Boston Red Sox' 1-0 triumph. "He was very fortunate, he the jaw instead of flush," said the jaw instead of flush," sa'd Kansas City Manager Bob Lemon. He managed to leave the game under his own power. What followed was also painful for Drago. He wound up losing the game as Yastrzemski eventually scored on Rico Petrocelli's single. Boston's victory kept things Interesting in the zany American League East baseball race. The fourth-place Red Sox stayed within two gamos of first-place Baltimore after the Orioles beat the California Angels 3-2. The New York Yankees stopped the Chicago White Sox 4-0 and moved into a second-place tie with Detroit after the Tigers were beaten 4-1 by the Oakland A's. Both New York and Detroit are 1-J& games behind the Orioles. Elsewhere, the Minnesota Twins beat the Cleveland In- dians 5-4 and the Milwaukee Brewers blanked the Texas Rangers 3-0. Dave McNally pitched a three-hitter and helped his cause with a bunt single to lead Baltimore over California. McNally's bunt off loser Clyde Wright loaded the bases and the Orioles then scored two runs on a sacrifice fly by Bobby Grich and Tommy Davis' bouncer. Andy Etchebnrren's run-scoring single in the Baltimore eighth provided the eventual winning run. Mel Stottlemyre blanked heavy-hitting Chicago on four hits and Charley Spikes, playing his first big league game, delivered singles in two New York rallies to pace the Yankee triumph. Slump-saddled Joe Rudi hit a three-ran homer in the third inning and Ken Holtzman notched his first victory in a month as Oakland beat Detroit and increased its American League Weot margin to 2'^ games over ;he White Sox. Rod Carew stole home with two out in the last of the lOili inning to give Minnesota its victory over Cleveland and Jim Colborn fired a three- hitter for Milwaukee. National 16-Inch ' Slow-Pitch Softball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS At Florlssunt, Mo. Dalton, Ga. 8, Carrons 7 Fox Lake, 111., 22, Santa Clara, Calif. 2 Falstaff 17, Karstcns 4 By KAROL STONGER MUNICH (AP) - Shane Gould, who has rivaled Mark Spitz for attention in her quest for Olympic gold medals, was asked after winning her third in world record time to compare herself to the American ace. "Well, he's a man and I'm a woman," quipped the pretty Australian swimmer in her down-under accent. The flippant comment was rare for the 15-year-old, whose poise is in sharp contrast to that of the two giggly Californians of the same age she had just beaten friday in the 200-meter freestyle. Shirley Babashoff of Fountain Valley and Keena Rotherhammer of Santa Clara were full of typically teen-age /Major league STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE East Pittsburgh Chicago New York St. Louis Montreal Philadelphia Cincinnati Houston Los Angeles Atlanta San Francisco San Diego Frlrtn w. 78 68 63 61 57 45 West 79 73 67 58 56 46 iv*« n L. 46 58 59 64 36 80 46 54 58 70 71 79 Uvlll Pet. .629 .540 .516 .488 .463 .360 .632 .575 .536 .453 .441 .368 tc G.B. 11 14 nVt 20 Vt 33 Yi _ 7 12 22 Vj 24 53 AMERICAL LEAGUE East Baltimore Detroit New York Boston Cleveland Milwaukee Oakland Chicago Minnesota Kansas City California Texas W. 68 67 67 65 58 50 West 74 71 ,62 '60 57 49 L. 57 59 59 58 67 75 51 53 60 64 6S 77 Pet. .544 .532 .532 .528 .464 .400 .592 .573 508 .484 .456 .389 G.B. IV, V5 A 10 18 2Lt 13 (I 17 25^ Chicago 14, San Diego 3 Philadelphia 11-5, Atlanta 1-11 St. Louis 5-1, Los Angeles 1-2 Pittsburgh 10, San Francisco 6 Cincinnati 1, Montreal 0, 12 innings Houston 8, New York 0 Today's Games San Diego (Caldwell 6-7) at Chicago (Pappas 11-7) Los Angeles (Strabler 0-2) at St. Louis (Durham 2-6) Philadelphia (Brandon 5-5) and Nelbauer 0-2) at Atlanta (Stone 5-10 and McQueen 0-1) 2, twl- nlght New York (Strom 0-2) at Houston (Wilson 19-8), N San Francisco (McDowell 8-7) at Pittsburgh (Brlles 12-6), N Montreal (Torrez 13-9) at Cincinnati (Nolan 14-2), N Sunday's Games San Diego at Chicago San Francisco at Pittsburgh Philadelphia (it Atlanta Montreal at Cinlcnnati Los Angeles at St. Louis New York at Houston Monday's Game* Chicago at New York. 2 Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. 2 Montreal at St. Louis. 2 Atlanta at Houston, N Cincinnati at Los Angeles. 2, N San Francisco at San Diego, N Friday's Results Milwaukee 3, Texas 0 New York 4, Chicago 0 Boston 1, Kansas City o Minnesota 5, Cleveland 4, 10 innings Oakland 4, Detroit 1 Baltimore 3, California 2 Today's Games Kansas Ctiy (Hedlund 4-6) at Boston (Slebert 10-11) Chicago (Bradley 13-11) at New York (Kline 14-5) Cleveland (Dunning 3-2) at Minnesota (Woodson 11-12) Detroit (Lolich 1U-11) at Oakland (Blue 5-7). Twi-night Milwaukee (Parsons 9-12) at Texas (Broberg 5-11), N Baltimore (Palmer 18-6) at California (May 6-10), N Sunday's Games Kansas City at Boston Chicago at New York Cleveland at Minnesota Milwaukee at Texas Detroit at Oakland, Twi-night Baltimore at California Monday's Games Boston at Milwaukee, 2 Minnesota at Chicago, 2 California at Oakland, 2 New York at Baltimore, 2 Twi- niBht Kansas City at Texas, N Cleveland at Detroit, N Alton Evening Telegraph Saturday, September 2, 1972 B«f Rowers make worst showing MUNICH (AP) -New Zealand led all the way to beat the United States in the eight- oared final today as American rowers made their worst showing in Olympic history. The silver by the eight-oared crew, coxed by Paul Hoffman of the Virgin Islands, was the only U.S. medal in seven rowing even f a. East Germany finished with seven medals, including three golds and a bronze in the eight-oared. New Zealand covered the 2,000-meter course in 6 minutes, 8.94 seconds for a half-length victory over the Americans, timed in 6:11.61. East Germany was clocked in 6:11.57. In the single sculls, Yuri Malishev of Russia won the singles sculls with a time of 7:10.12 as he upset Alberto DeMiddi of Argentina by a length. DeMiddi was timed in 7:11.53 and bronze medalist Wolfgang Guelclenpfenning of East Germany was timed in 7:14.45. Jim Dietz of New York was fifth in 7:24.81. Russia got its second gold medal just before the eight- oared race, winning the double sculls, while in the previous race the East Germans picked up their third gold with a victory over New Zealand in the coxiess fours. Aleksandr Timoshinin and Gennadi Korshikov, who won gold medals in 1968, took the double sculls in 7:01.77. Norway was a half-length back in 7:02.58, and East Germany was third in 7:05.55. The East German victory in the coxiess fours was by a half length over New Zealand, with West Germany third. The winners were timed in 6:24.27 to 6:25.64 for New Zealand and 6:28.41 for West Germany. In the first two finals on the busy rowing schedule, West Germany won a gold in the four with coxwain by defeating East Germany by half a length, with Czechoslovakia third, while East Germany beat Switzerland and Holland in the coxiess pairs. West Germany was timed in 6:31.85 while the winning East Germat; pair of Siegfried Brietzke and Wolfgang Mager was clocked in 6:53.16. The East Germans then picked up their second gold by winning the pairs with coxwain in 7:17.25. Czechoslovakia was second in 7:19.57 and Romania third In 7:21.36. In swimming, Mark Spitz of Carmichael, Calif., suffered his first defeat of the Games but it did not affect his bid for seven gold medals. Spitz was clocked in 52.5f> as he qualified for the men's 100- meter freestyle semifinals by finishing second to Mike Wcnden of Australia, timed in 52.34. John Murphy of Hinsdale, 111., and Jerry Heidcnreich of Dallas also qualified for the 100 freestyle by winning their heats. Murphy was timed in 53.07 and Heidenreich in 52.38. Roland Matthes of East Germany led the qualifiers for the final of the men's 200- meter breaststroke by breaking the Olympic mark of 2:09.6 with a clocking of 2:06.fi2. Mike Stam of San Diego, won his heat in 2:07.51 and Mitch Ivey of San Jose, Calif., took his in 2:09.32. Tim McKee of Newtown Square, Pa., also qualified by finishing second in his heat in 2:08.19. John Honcken of Cupertino Calif., and Rick Colella of Seattle qualified for the final of the men's 200-meter breaststroke but Brian Job of Palo Alto, Calif., failed. Hencken was timed in 2:24.88, Colella in 2:25.40 and Job in 2:26.91. Nobutanka Taguchi of Japan led all qualifiers with an Olympic record 2:27.8. Keena Rothammcr of Santa Clara, Calif., set an Olympic record of 8:59.69 in qualifying for the women's 800-meter freestyle as Ann Simmons of Long Beach, Calif., 9:11.94, and world record holder Jo Harshberger of Bellevue, Wash., 9:14.46, also qualified. Triple gold medalist Shane Gould of Australia also qualified, in 9:1( today were the .84. The big evtats in track finals In the pole vault, the discus and the men's 400-metelr intermediate hurdles and 800-meter run. Three Americans qualified for the final of the men's javelin, although their best throws were fair short of the top toss of 282 feet, 10^ inches by Klaus Wolfermann of West Germany. Fred Luke Of Seattle had a throw of ,266-10^, Milt Sonsky of New York had one of 262-4 and William Schmidt of Muse, Pa., had a heave of 259-Oi£. Mary Petets of Great Britain led the women's pentathlon of the first two events—the 100 meter hurdles, and the shot pttt. Miss Peters threw the shot 53-1% after running the hurdles in 13.29. Jane Frederick of Boulder, Colo., and Gale Fitzgerald of New York were far back. Marilyn King of Hayward, Calif., State College student, withdrew from the pentathlon because of an injury. tee-hee-hee's. "If I'm supposed to race the next day, I calm down right away," said Miss Babashoff between giggles. "But right now I'm finished and I don't think I'll ever settle down." Shirley, who earlier had anchored the U.S. team to a gold medal in the 400 freestyle and won a silver in the 100 freestyle, wound up her Olympic effort by winning a silver— and losing her world record to Miss Gould, who won in 2:'03.56. Keena, who still has the 800 freestyle with Shane on Sunday, said after winning her first medal of the games: "I try my hardest to keep my mind on a race, but it's kind of hard after getting third place." Reds win in 12th By HERSCHEL NISSENSON AP Sports Writer Philadelphit's Ken Reynolds and Atlanta's Jimmy Freeman each posted his first victory of the National League baseball season Fiday night. The only 'difference is that Reynolds has been around since the start while Freeman is just up from the minors. Reynolds, who dropped his first 12 decisions, scattered seven hits in pitching the Phillies to an 11-1 triumph in the first game of a twi-night doubleheader. Then Freeman, a 21-year- old, 6-foot-4, 180-pound left- hander, went out and the Braves supplied him with 11 runs for an 11-5 victory in the nightcap, although the youngster surrendered eight •and 11 walks. Elsewhere, Cincinnati edged Montreal 1-0 in 12 innings, Houston blanked the New York Mets 8-0, Pittsburgh outslugged San Francisco 106, the Chicago Cubs buried San Diego 14-3 and St. Louis and Los Angeles split a doubleheader, the Cardinals taking the opener 5-1 and the Dodgers winning the nightcap 2-1. Cincinnati's Ross Grimsley and Clay Carroll matched 'scoreless innings with Montreal's Bill Stoneman until the 12th, when the Reds broke through for a run on Cesar Geronimo's pinch single, a Faster by a hair? HttSsle WlgCS OH over sprinters U.S. team member Steve Center, left, of Lakewood, Calif., and West Germany's Werner Lampe, shaved their heads in the cause of swimming speed in the Olympic Games at Munich. Center managed to win a bronze medal in the finals. Lampe finished eighth. (AP Wirephoto via Cable from Munich) Court extends order against Bobby Hull CHICAGO (AP) — A federal judge has extended for 10 days a temporary restraining order barring Bobby Hull, former start of the Chicago Black Hawks, from publicizing his new club, the Winnipeg Jets of the World Hockey Association. Judge Philip W. Tone extended Friday a previouj order issued Aug. 24 in U.S. District Court prohibiting Hull from attending the Jets' training camp or "representing himself as anything other than a Chicago Black Hawk player" until Sept. 14. The extension of ihe restraining order regarding attendance at the Jets' camp is academic since the WHAT has set an Oct. 1 date for f o r m e r National Hockey League players to report to teams of the new league. On Sept. 15, Judge William J. Lynch of U.S. Distrc: Court will rule on whether a previous Black Hawk suit against Hull and a counter suit against the Black Hawks and the NHL by Hull should be tried in federal or state court. The suits center on 'he legality of Hull's departure from the Black Hawks to the Jets while still under contract to the Hawks. Hull signed a contract with the Jets on Jure 27 for a reported $2 million. Sport Shorts MONTREAL (AP) - Gord Lee and Len Gagnon have been selected to referee tonight's opening game of the Team Canada-Soviet Union hockey series it was announced Friday night. Both officials arc from the United States and Gagnon worked some games last season at the Winter Olympics in Sapporo, Japan. FASTPITCIl SOFTBALL At Aurora, III. Indianapolis 4, Aurora Home Savinss 1 West Chicago 1, Murphysboro- Carbondale 0. 14 innings. By WILL GRIMSLEY MUNICH (AP) — Charges of "arrogance" and "Gestopo tactics" flew back and forth Saturday in a breakout of tensions between the Americans and their West German hosts at the Olympic games. Terming the behavior of some Yanks "arrogant," a highly placed official of the German Organizing Committee said: "We are somewhat unhappy over various actions ;>nd reactions of our American friends." Some U.S. newsmen, running into restrictions at the Olympic village, have termed the German security force "the Orange Gestapo." The security men wear orange jackets. Clifford Buck, president of the U.S. Olympic Committee, admitted that he had received a letter of complaint from Willi Daume, president of the organizing 'committee, and that he had replied with an apology. The exchange involved a recent criticism by Bill Bowerman, the U.S. head track and field coach, on the lack of efficiency of the organizing committee. For one thing, Bowerman said his team didn't have sufficient transport. "I came here thinking the Germans were very efficient," Bowerman said. "They haven't done anything they said they would do." West Germans were upset, the organizing committee spokesman said, by the attempt of the American to pass the buck to the Germans when their two top sprinters, Eddie Hart and Ray Robinson, failed to report in time for quarterfinal heats in the 100-meter race. They were both disqualified and the race was won Friday by Valery Borzov, a Russian. The Americans called a press conference at the Village, and sharply criticized the Germans for bad communications. "That's one way out of it," a German spokesman said. "Why weren't all the other countries late?" Vans host Molitors EAST ALTON —The East Alton Vans will host Molitor Motors of Collinsville in their first playoff game Sunday of the Illinois Inter City Baseball League, starting at 2:30 p.m. Borzov: Yanks were 'running in place' By BOB JOHNSON MUNICH (AP) - Valery Borzov says American sprinters are standing still. Two of them, Hey Robinson and Eddie Hart weren't even doing that— to their chagrin. And U.S. waterbug Rick DeMont certainly wasn't—to his delight. Borzov, a 25-year-old Russian nicknamed the' "White Flash," took another nickname Friday—the one of "world's fastest human." He won the gold medal in the 100-meter dash with a time of 10.14 seconds, beating by about a yard a fast-closing Robert Taylor of Houston, and thereby ending a thorough domination of the event by the United States. Taylor had been the lone hope for a gold by the United States, wiuch had won the 100 seven times in the last eight Olympics. Robinson and Hart had been expected to give the Russian speedster as much of a challenge as Taylor did—but they never got the chance. All they got was a seat in the stands to watch Borzov's victory. Their sprint coach, Stan Wright, had told them when to report for their qualifying heats Thiu-sday—only Wright was wrong by several horn's. By the time they arrived, their heats had been run and they were out of it for good. Taylor just did manage to get into his heat and qualify, despite havJng to bypass any warming up. DeMont warmed up at just the right time—in the final 100 meters of his 400-meter freestyle swimming race. After the first 100 he was eighth and last. But steadily he began his charge and, by the final 100, he was second only to Brad Cooper of Australia. Then he turned it on, passing the Aussie in the final strokes to DOWNING'S FISHING LAKES 3V4 Miles North on l^'osterburg Hoad TWO 7-Acre (Stocked With Carp) LAKES: 4-Acre (Stocked With Channel Cat) Bait Availaule: Carp, Hed Wigiilera win in an Olympic record 4:00.26—a scant one-hundredth of a second ahead of Cooper. "I've been swimming come- from-behind style ever since I began," the 16-year-old schoolboy from San Rafael, Calif., explained. Steve Center o/ Lakewood, Calif., hung on to beat teammate Tom McBreen of San Mateo, Calif., for the bronze. Borzov, the first Russian ever to win an .Olympic foot race under 5,000 meters, called his triumph "first of all a victory for my country." He added that Americans "are in something of a stagnation — running in place." East Gennans Ruth Fuchs and Jacquelin Todten were 1-2 in the women's javelin— Fuchs with an Olympic-record toss of 209 feet 7 inches—but Kathy Schmidt of Long Beach, Calif., took the bronze with 196-8 It made her the first American girl to get a javelin medal since Babe Didrikson did it in 1932. Australia's Shane Gould bagged her third gold of the Games with a world-record 2:03.56 in the women's 200- , meter freestyle. "I reckon I'm fit enough to do another good one," the 15- year-old champ said, looking forward to Sunday's 800-meter freestyle after she had be'aten out silver medalist Shirley Babashoff of Fountain Valley, Calif. , and Kenna Rothhammer of Santa Clara, Calif. Americans got shut out, though, in the women's 100- meter butterfly as Japan's Mayunii Aoki splashed to a world-record 1:03.34 victory ahead of Roswitha Beier of East Germany and Andrea Gyarmati of Hungary. The U.S. gu-ls, Deena Deardruff of Cincinnati, Dana Shrader of Fullerton, Calif., and Ellie Daniel of Elkins Park, Pa., were fourth, fifth and sixth, just an arm's length out of medal contention. The American basketball team, so severely tested Wednesday by Brazil, had a laugher Friday, demolishing Egypt 96-31 for its 60th Olympic triumph without a loss since the game was introduced in 1936. Mike Bantom of St. Joseph's, Pa., led the assault with 17 points as the U.S. team moved within a game of clinching a semifinal playoff berth. In boxing, 20-year-old lightweight James Bu.sceme of Beaumont, Tex., got off the canvas to score a surprisingly unanimous victory over Prai- Anan N'ichit of Thailand, giving the United States its llth win in 12 bouts. In water polo, the U.S. squad failed for the first time to gain a victory, helping West Germany to a 4-4 tie when James Ferguson of Santa Clara, Calif., accidentally tipped in the Germans' first goal. They still had a 4-1 lead in the .sex-omi half but saw it vanish when Peter Teicher tied it just 50 seconds from the end. wrecking the Yanks' attempt at ball-control defense. Defending women's platform diver Milena Duchkova swept into the lead after five of eight dives from 10 meters up. U.S. Air Force Capt. Micki King, gold medalist in the three-meter springboard diving, was fifth. Japan harvested three gold rmdals, four silvers and fiw bronzes in six gymnastics events Friday but, didn't do well at all in its national sport, judo. The Japanese failed to pick up a medal in the light • heavyweight com petition as nimble Russian Shota Chochosvili won that event. Piasa Corners N. Atlon Barlef f s Wilshire Village E. Alton Quality Men's Ston-s Invites you to watch the World Series of Hocke In Color Ru&siau Nat'l. Team Vs. Canadian Nat'l. Team (S>tur» of the MIL) 4 BIG GAMES on KPLR TV Channel 11 Toiii»ht 7:30- Monday 7:30\\Vil. 7:30 Fri. 7:30 Co-spcmsorecl by Barleff's and Arrow Shirt Company double by Pete Rose, an intentional walk to Joe Morgan and, after Bobby Tolan forced Geronimo at the plate, Johnny Bench snapped an Wor-14 slump with a drive off the left field wall for a single. Ross also collected another double and two singles as he took over the Cincinnati career hit mark from Vada Pinson with 1,885. The Houston-New York game also had scoreless pitching from Dave Roberts and Tom Seaver until the Astros jumped on the New York ace for three runs in the sixth: It was Houston's fifth consecutive win under Leo Durocher's leadership. Al Oliver and Manny Sanguillen each drove in two runs and Bob Robertson homered to pace Pittsburgh past San Francisco. Ellie Hendricks drove In four runs with a pair of homers, including a three-run blow as the Cubs scored nine times in the seventh inning in routing San Diego. Chicago's Rick Monday and San Diego catcher Pat C o r r a 1 e s were ejected following a scrap in the fourth inning. Monday was knocked clown by a pitch from Bill Greif after Hendricks and Carmen Fanzone hit back-to- back homers. He exchanged words with Corrales and the two then began swinging. Both were ejected. Rick Wise hurled St. Louis past Los Angeles in their opening game with Joe Torre delivering a two-run single in the third inning and scoring on Ted Simmons' double. Al Downing of the Dodgers answered back with a four- hitter in the nightcap and singled home the winning run in the second inning after a walk and Bill Russell's triple accounted for the first run. UTTER Bros. Cottage Hills /' Garden & Lawn SUPPLIES n DEER TRAIL LAKE £ Corner of Seminary Rd. Si Godfrey-JETosterburg K4. ? • Bass • C. Cat • Carp Henry sps: Come and get it! Oil by the case at a great price! 24 ii X-100 X-10WSO ,. BILL ROLLER SHELL UMi

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