The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 9, 1954 · Page 33
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May 9, 1954

The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 33

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Page 17 Sect/on three Sports—Form & Home News The Silina Journal May 9,1954 New 2-Mile Record Set By Wes San tee LAWRENCE, Kas., May 8 (AP)—A confident Wes Santee ran the two-mile ;in 8 minutes,,58 seconds flat, three-tenths of. a second under the'intercollegiate record, as Kansas swamped Drake and Arkansas in. a triangular track meet today. The long-legged Kansas ace, making his last appearance .at, Lawrence as a collegiate runner, needed a..' blazing ,61-second last quarter to run under the record 8:58.3 set by Don Lash of Indiana at the. Princeton invitational 18J years, ago. Kansas Wins Kansas. won .the meet with 93 points. .Drake had 39 and Arkan ; sas 26,,'« But .for two 'slow quarters of 70 and 72 seconds, Santee, the American mile record holder, might have beaten the American two-mile record of 8:51.3 set by Sweden's Gundar Haegg at Cincinnati in 1943. The American citizens' ord of 8:54.5 was made by Fred Wilt at Providence, R. I., three years ago. . : , As usual there was no.competi- 1936.) 220-yard low hurdles—3, BUI Biberstein, Kansas; 2, Jerry Mills, Drake; 3. Mike Recce, Drake; 4. Jerry Jlftlchard, . Arkansas. :25.2, Pole vault~t-2 (tie), Kermit Holllngsworth, Kansas, and . Bob Stinson. Kansas. 12 feet; 3,. Don "Sneegas,. Kansas, 11 feet; 4,. Jerry Mills. Drake, 9. tsct. Mile relay—1, Kansas (Frank Clndrich, Bob Crelghujn. Lloyd Koby, : Bill Blair) ;• 2, Arkansas (only two teams entered.) 3:£2.9. Bengals Claw Chisox,12-l; Garver Sharp CHICAGO, May.'8'W - Sharp-! 2 ' pitching Ned Garver, who DOW has Santee To Be Star Attraction In Big 7 Meet BOULDER, Colo., May 8 (AV- Wes Santee of Kansas, the miler who may become the first American to smash the four-minute barrier, is the star attraction in" the Big Seven Conference track and field meet here May 21-22. But none of the experts figure | Santee will touch the magic 3:59.4 mark run in England Thursday by Roger Bannister of Oxford . "The altitude is too. big an ob-j sfacle,". said Frank Potts, .track! coach at Colorado University for K-State In Doghouse The SCOREBOARD AMERICAN .-LEAGUE. By TtK Aftsoclfttf*! Prcsft Won Lost Pet OB Detroit. -..,..... ;'JO S ,6gl Chicago ....... 1-1 5 .635 Cleveland i.i.. J*. T '.632 New York 10 9 .626 3 Philadelphia - .... s 10 ,fn 3 Washington ...., 7 i: ,368 5 Boston 5 9 .J57 4U Baltimore S 12 .531 6 Cleveland 5, Baltimore 3 Detroit. 12. Chicago 1 Washington at Bostxm, postponed, rain Philadelphia, at N'ew York, postponed, rain (to: be played TBisht at May, 24) NATIONAL LEAGUE Won IxJSl.Pet. GB Brooklyn ., Cincinnati . Philadelphia Si. Lmji» .. New York . Milwaukee Cbl.cagd .:.'.. Pittsburgh 11 : 33 -11 11 . 10 S .COO.. 9 .531 8 ..570 10 ,524 U .416 10 . .474 •3 .471 16 -.3M-: Saturday Kesutts St. lotlls 7,: Cincinnati 3 iJIHaukee, 3. Chicago 1 Brooklyn 3, Philadelphia 0 Kew York 2, Pittsburgh. 1 yielded only three runs in 37 in nings, hurled the Detroit lion for the Ashland, Kan., senior int -° and .he .finished several hundred Tigers American League lead yards in jront of his. teammate,(behind a • Tommy Rfipp.' [assault 18-hit which It was Santee's second race in a .flat two .mile .during three years of running for Kansas. As a sophomore, he ran it. in" 9:07.2. All of his other two-mile efforts have been in rolling cross country tricks.. . Santee, who holds the American mile record of 4:02.4 ran the first half of his two miles today in 4:24. By that time .the field was badly beaten. "Keeling Good" "I was feeling good and just wanted to run," Santee commented. He didn't appear to be loo badly spent after his great race. Kansas won all but, two of the 15 events in the meet. Drake got two firsts. Bob Miller taking the high jump'ai'6 feet, % inch, and Bob Thann the discus at 144 feet 8% .inches. Bill Nieder of Kansas put the shot 52 feet 4% inches for a new school record. The summaries: Shot put— 1. Bill Nieder, Kansas 52 feel, <»{ inches; 2, Bob Thamm. Drake. 41 feet 5?i Inches: 3. Warren Carpenter. Arkansas. 44 feet 2-% Inches; 4. Dean HentJrhi, Drake 42 feet S51 Inches. Mile run— 1; Art Daljell, Kansas-. :, Ray McConnell, Drake, 3, Al Frame. Kansas: -t, Jln\ itn- nlfion. Arkansas. 4 ;17.5. •no-yard dash— I. Frank Clnrl- rich. Kansas; 2,, Bill Diden. Arkansas; 3, Bob Miller. Drake; 4. Lloyd Koby, Kansas. Time :48.7. Hlch lump— 1, Bob Miller. Drake. 6 feet % inch; 2-3. (tie) Kermit Holllnssworth. Kansas, Bob Smith, Kansas, 6 (eet; t. Dick Starr, llrake. 5 leet S Inches. intl-yard rtasn— bill Blair. Kansas; 2, George Nichols. Drake; 3. Kalph Moody, Kansas; 4, Paul Hunt, Kansas. :10.0, Broad Jump— I. Bob Smith, Kansas; 23 feel 4',i inches; 2. Paul Hunt. Kansas. 22 feet 4 Inches; 3. Dick HR7Jird, Arkansas. 22 feet 3 'i inches ; 4. Jerry Mills. Dralie 21 fort. 1) Inches. .lavolin— 1. Don Br;icclin. Kansas; !S7 Sect 8 inches: 2. Dick Hazard, Arkansas, ISt (cet R • Inches; 3. Don Sneegas. Kansas, IK feet 11 Inches; 4. Leon Engcl- land, Kansas. 1~5 feet. 120-yard hlfih hurdles— 1. Eill Blbersieln. Kansas. 2. Mike Recce. Crake; 3, Rollle Ttenard. Drake; 4. Jerry Rclclmrd. Arkansas, :15.6. 650 yard run — 1, Art Dalzell. Kansas; 2. Reerl Donnelly. Arkansas: 3, Bill Ross. Arkansas; 4, Ray McContiell, Drake. J:55,5. Discus throw—I, Bob Thamm Drake 144 leet 9*i Inches; 2. Morris Kay, Kansas. i35 fp.et 11 Inches: 3. Bill Nieder. Kansas, 135 feet 1 Inch; 4, Dean Hendrix, Drak'.. TO (eet 1 Inch. 220-yarii ds,.h— 1, Bill Blair. Kansas: 2. Bill niven. Arkansas: 3, Georpe Nichols, Drake; 4. Ralph Moody, Kansas. :22.3. Two mile run~J. Wes Santee, Kansas: 2. Tom Rupp. Kansas: 3. Dick Wilson, Kansas; 4, Allan Kshhaugh, Arkansas. Time 8;5fl. (New Intercollegiate record, old record S:55.3 by Don Lash. Indiana blasted the Chi cago White Sox 12-1 today. Chicago's lone run was unearn ed. Ganer -The rampaging Bentals clawed five Chicago pitchers from star to finish exploding for a six run sixth after a; four-run first, to .wrest.first place from the White iSox by 34 .percentage points. 1)BTRO.IT Boiling; 2b . 'Delsing, If ., Kuenn. ss .. .Bonne, 3h .. Dcopo, ib .. Kress. Ib ... Kaline. rf Tuttlo. a ... House, c .,. Garver. p' .. Totals .. C-HH'A(iO Carrasquel. K: Marsh, ss ,, Fox. 2b .... Minoso, it .. w. Wilson, II Fain, Ib .... Slma. p Stewart, ?{ . Hatton, Ib.Sb Lollar, c ... Sa-watskl, c Rivera, rt-cf Groth. cf ... Flanlgan, p Johnson, p .. n-Boyd Dorfsh. p Harshman. b Michaels, 3b Totals 432 622 5 2 3 3. 2 2 301 101 5 1 4 5 1. 1 412 (I 0 ... 41 AB R II 300 .... 1 0 .1 3. 0 0 .... 301 .... 1 ... 3 0 A 2 4 3 0 3 3 0 2 7 2 3 0 T 0 0 0 1 I) T 1 27 12 O A 1 1. 0 o 0 0 1 o 4 0 020 371 0 0 o i 2000 3003 3 1. 000 000 t 4 0 0 10000 .10011 ,. G 6 0 0 0 .00001 31 i i z-i 12 a-Sale on Boiling's error for Johnson In 3rd. Bet roll 400 106 100—12 Chicago 001 OOQ 000—I E—Boiling-. RBI—Delsing. Kuehn 3, Dropo 2. Kailne 2, Fox, House 2, Boiling. 2B—Kallne. House, Tuttle, 3B—Delsing, Kuenn. HR—Boiling. Left—Detroit S, Chicago 5. BB— Garver 1, Johnson 2, J3orisV; i, Harshman 1. Fianigan 1. SO— Johnson 1, Dorian 1. HO—Johnson 5 In 3. Dorlsh 1 in 2 2-3. Harshman 4 in 1-3; Rlma 4 in 2, Flanlgan 1 in 1. R-ER—Garver 1-0, Johnson 4-i. Dorish 4-4, Dorlsli 4.4. Harshman 3-3. Slma l-l. Flanlcan 0-0. WP—Dorlsh... PB—Lollar. W—Garver <3-0), U—Johnson (2-1). Probable Pitchers By The Assoclalpd JTes* A71ER1CAX 1.KABUE Detroa at QUeago f*)—GromeTc M-fll and Hoeft (l-il vs ConsucRr* C-0) and Plerco (2-3) or Furnlclet to-oi. FWlirtelflila at New York m— Trice M-0) and Kcllnftr 12-3) or Fdcano (1-1) vs Ford (0-2) and Byrd. 10-31 Washington at Boston (2)—Stobbs (J-2) «nd McDerraott (1-3) or Por- terfleld (2-2) vs'Nixon (Mi and Henry (1-1) Cleveland at BaUtmore^-Houtta- mart (1-1) vs Turley (2-25 KATIOXAL LBARUE St. Louis at Cincinnati (2) — Mnt (1-1) and Rcscht (2-0) VB Jud«on (1-21 and Podblelan (1-1) Now York at Plttabursh-MaEUe C,i;-l) va Surkont (1-3) or Purkey (1-2) cnicait at Milwaukee — Rush (3-2) vs Sriahn (3-1) Brooklyn at PYMatelfchte — Ix>es (1-0) v> Roberts (3-2) Hoisington And Chase Capture Regional Titles HAYS—Hoismgto^ won the Class A division and Chase the Class B division in the regional track meets held, here Saturday. Hoisington. scored 57% points in winning. Behind .the Cardinals came Hays High \vith 49 3-W, St. Francis 25 6-7, Russell 21, Ellinwood 15, Ellsworth 14 6-7; Osborne 13, Beloit 8, Oakley 8, Smith Cen- tions," Potts says. "The: twomilersjter 6, Phfllipsburg 5, Ellis 4 6-7, will run 15 to 20 seconds faster, JLaCrosse 4,'WaKeeney 2 and Stock- so you 'can expect the boys from'ton 6-7. The cinder track at Folsom Field is exactly a mile high—5,280 feet. Potts says that makes a miler's time from 8 to 10 seconds slower that at the lower elevations of the Big Seven schools like Lawrence, Kan., where the altitude is 4,500.feet lower. 10 Seconds Difference "Over the year I've found that Colorado miters will run 8, to 10 seconds faster at the lower eleva- down below to run slower when they get up here." Santee set the American record of 5:02.4 last June at the Compton, Chase scored-32H points to win for second with 24s. Pawnee Rock scored 21 and Belpre 19y 2 . There logged 4:03.1 in the Kansas Relays)were 31 other schools entered, last month at Lawrence. The Colorado track is art excellent cinder path but'the thin air has prevented any exceptional marks in the middle distance runs. Class B. Hrnnd jump—Sullivan ('Hudson!,' Hoover ichiwe). Goodnight (PishM)." Kellei IPulco); Pfeltev (Wilson), Distance 20 (eel, 1'S Inch. Miol put—Knapp (McDonald), Curtis Johnson (Beipre). Wondra ("Burdetie), Slebert fsharon Springs!. Hoover (Holy. The fastest mile "ever run on the r 3 ?,'-, Blsl; " lce 4i feet ' 3 'i inches. , , „„,.'. . • '"'" vaull—Herd (Protection), Adams track.was 4:25.2 fay John Doyle of (Chasei-. i «-, y tie Bcm-man fBeirr«.«, "Easl- Dpnvor in tha lo/Jo. fnlnr^rf^ < 0«hurn (Chase), Baldwin (Pawnee Rock). fiast Denver, m tne 1S39 Colorado Roetch (Quinter). Helsht 11 (eet high school track meet. College '" ' " milers haven't been able to break 4:2. GianfsSfop Pirates, 2-1 PITTSBURGH; May s paw Johnny Antonelli pitched the New York Giants to a 2-1 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates tonight giving up but five hits as he won his third game of the season. The 24-year-old Antonelli didn't give up a hit until the fifth inning. i Hudson) r l«o . schultz IllKh jump—Sullivan >vay tie Huston (Sharon ,_.. _„ I Pawnee Kock); 4 way lie HeideqrficLht i.Inman). Bluett (Gftrflcldi. Helss (Wes'—• (Quinter). HelgM 6 (eel. .Discus—Curtis Johnson (Belpre), Kelpls kan'i. Boleo 2 Inches. (McDonald), prews (Oar(icld). Knapp (McDonald), Gorwin Johnson (Belpre) Distance 13S feet, 3^; Inches. Javelin—Svatis (Pawnee Rock), N'BW YORK Williams, 2b .. Dark. s« Thompson, 3b . 7rvln. IT Mays, cf ..... Mueller, rf ... Lockman. Ib .. St. Claire, c ... Katt, c ..; Antonelli, p ... PITTSIIUKIil! Kobertff. 2b . . Cole. « Skinner, Ib ... ABB HO A 3 0 t 1 0 1 ^ I 2 7 2 08 . •( . .1 .0003 . 3 I) 0 1 ." 31 3 7 37 U AB R 11 n .\ 00 0 I) 0 5 II n 3 0 1f 00 n 0 0 1 o o n ..00 ..30 ... 2 0 2 0 3 1 2 0 1 J 5 o n o 000 000 o o n o oooo i 0 Thomas. Gordon. 3d Word, Jb Lynch, rf R. Hall, ct Shetard. r. Law, p Frlentl, p b-Cooper LaPalme. p c-Abrams Totals •a.-Groun(led out for Skinner to Sth b-Fllerl out for Friend In 7th c-struck out for LaFa!;ne in 9th Ntrw York . (120 000 0011— J Pittsburgh, 000 010 000—1 E-Cole. Dart, Williams RBI— May*, Willli'-.ns, Cole. 2B— Mueller. Shepvvd, Thomas, HR — Maya. S — Huel'ter, Dark, Shepartl. Lett- New y or it 10, Pittsburgh !). BB— 1 j.w 3, Antonelli 4, Friend 1, La Palme 2, SO— Antonelli 8, Friend 4. HO-Lmv 4 In 2 (faced 2 In Srrti Friend 3 ',-\ 5, l^Palme 0 In 2. R-ER— Antonelli 1-1, LOT 2-1. Friend 0-0, LaPalme 0-0, W— 60 Feet, 5i Inches O'Brien Heaves Shot For New World Mark By Bob Myers LOS ANGELES, May 8 (AP)—Giant Parry O'Brien of Los Angeles made a shambles of the supposedly impenetrable 60-foot mark in the shotput today when he twice officially broke the distance and wound up a record-shattering day with an amazing put of 60 feet 5 ! /i kins (McDonald), Mc-Cartey (McDonald), Becker (Inman), Coddlnstoa (Pulco). Distance 148 (eet, 9 Inches. lll»h hurdles—O'Hara. (Chase), stand- a«c (Palco), Adams (Chase), Welzbrod SRadlum), Webster (Quinter). Time 15.55. 100—O'Hora (Chase), Guesnler (Radium), KaberSeln (Plains), Ingram (Pa^v. nee Rock), Wilson (Pawnee Rock). Time 10.45. Mile—Sucht (Burdette), Brown (Protection), Curtis (Bclpre), Kaljlon (Mul- linviue), Botlghcr (Grinneli). Time 4:47.1. 8SO relay—Plains, C-rinncII. Burdette, Pawnee RocH. Sharon Springs. Time 1:3J.S. •HO—Knapp (JtcDonald), San5stcr (Protection), Robinson (Wilson), Scliuitz (Pawneo RocK), Demel (Odin). Time 53.45. hurdles—O'Hara (Chase), Stand-! age (Palco), Kowlield (Plains), Corw'.n' Johnson (Botprel, Howard (McDona'd). Time 20.B. «HO run—Nelson (G'u(leld), Moore (Sharon Springs), Don Scliut (Bui'dette). Sweat (Kcnslnstont, Andersou (Bur- dpttei. Time 2:11.0. .Mmllcy—Grlnnell. Chape. Belpre. Odin, Sharon Kprlne.R- Tirac. 3:33.75. -Nrwfield i-Pl.ilns.i. Ciueanier (nadi- um'. Inpram (Pawnee Hock), Oaefohprt Tpman), Wilson iPmvnee Rochj. Time ;3.(i. Mll»* rrlny—Pla:ns, Sharon JUprlncs, Burdette, Proteii'ion, Inman, Time 3:3£). Class A ;—McOurdy illays), BoxhcrKer (Russell). 5lsab iHays). Harris iHaynl, Tuztha (Holsinglon). Distance 1U foel, jump—Hudson ' (Oakley), Hulett (O:.tiorne): 7 way tie. Height *> feet. Jnvclln—Stone (St. Frsincis». Miller (BeloKI, Jerek iKIlsworth), Bcib (St. Fnincls), Mahnrp (Hoisington). Distance 156 feet, 4 inches. put—Koxherger (Russell). Tutika gton). Hanson (Ellsworth). Staab (Hays). .McCurdy (Hays). Distance -17 feel. 9',4 inches. Br/md jump—Brack (HoisinRton), Wood- tnanflee (Ellsworth), snuterheim (Phil- iipsburg), Andrews (Phlllipsburc), Neely (Hays). Distance 20 (eel, 7te Inches. Polo Vault—Stone (St. Francis); Haane (Ellsworth), Grecian (Beiolt); two way tie G. MaaHi (Hays) and ElacK (Hois- fnglon). Height 12 feet. High Imrdje.i—o'conner (Holsfnslon), Sldlow (L.iCross), \Vliitney {Hays), Gnam (HMslnglon), Reldel (Wa.Keeney). Time 15.25. s CBIllnwood). Broomhower i. Waldschrnldt (Ellia), Pleller (Hays), Picke'tt (Russell). Time 10.55. Mile—Donavan fHolsingtoni, ReK (Os- >orne), Peters (Hayff 1 . WelRC] (Haya», Wenper (St Vrancla). Time 4:4<).2. relay—Hays. HolslnRton, KusseM, Beloit, Oakley. Time 1:33.5. (Russell). Briney (Bcloit); Jonnsoa (Hays), Maharg (HolslnBtool. Time 51.1. hurdler—O'Conner (HolslhKton). Jltn Maska (Hays). Weeden (St. Franc:*), Burgel (Holsinsion). Buraham (St. Francis). Time -20.7. 8*0 run—HMultcK (Hoisington), JIc- Vlcker (Smith Center). . McCammon (Osborne). Reslon (Ojhorne), Nelson (Hays). Time 2:3.2. Medley—St. Francis, Hoisington. Hns- ell. Hays. WaKccney. Tims 3:2S.6. ISO—Norrls (Klllnwood), Fflfcr (Hays). Boomhower IHolslnutnn). Nelke (Oakley), inches. • The 22-year-old holder of the world record, with a performance several thousand fans gathered for lhat astounded track and field the UCLA-USC dual Pacific Coast Conference meet, actually broke his oivn world . record three times before concluding the series. Rccorif Warmup.Toss America's 1952 Olympic champion signaled what was to come when he tossed the 16-pound iron ball unofficial^ 60 feet 4 inches in his first warmup while ho was still wearing , his sweat suit, complete with panls and jacket. O'Brien last year set the official ! world record of 59 feet 2'A inches. Two weeks ago he bettered the mark in an exhibition at the Drake Relays, registering 50 feet 2Vt inches. Application for acceptance of the mark was in the works until he went on his rampage today. The tremendous 60 foot-5V< put came on his second official try. It brought an immediate roar from the crowd. If the p r a c t i c e performance hadn't been convincing enough, this was the official clincher, The 220-pound former University of Southern California athlete on his next appearance in the ring let go for 60 feet'/« inch. Cardinals Score Early To Whip Redlegs,/-5 CINCINNATI, May 8 (/R-The St. Louis-Cardinals made seven hits good for seven runs In 'the first three innings today as they pounded out a 7-3 victory over the National League leading Cincinnati Redlegs. Stan Musial's ninth home run of the season drove in three of the runs. Harvey Haddix, survived a shaky start in which he allowed all three Ra!ei S h . N - C. Put Wildcats On Probation CHICAGO, May 8 (AP) — The policy-making council of the National Collegiate Athletic Assn. (NCAA) today! placed two schools on probation for one year and "severe-; ly" reprimanded five for violations of the NCAA athletic^ McCain Says Stale Complies With NCAA-Big 7 ; Kan.,;May s Presidcnt James A. McCain ot- code. On probation'are Kansas State institutions took place from 1950 to 1952. He said (he NCAA would not North Carolina State College at and jmake public the specific cases on • Cincinnati runs in the first 'two innings, .to 'get his third triumph of the se*a- son. The game had cause of rain and it was played in 50-degree Haddix temperature. Starter Art Fowler ajid his re- liefer, Ken Raffensberger, were! prohibited tbe pective athletes' : Borders Schools Reprimanded are Seton Hall University of South Orange, N. X, and fow schools of the Border Intercollegiate Athletic' Conference— Hardih-Simmons" University, Texas Technological College, University of Arizona at Tucson, and West Texas State College, Also reprimanded was the Bor- c t, ar g es against -the various schools were .based. Boros Hangs To Ardmore Lead; krease Prize j ARDMORE, OWa., May S W — Kansas State said todajr tbe school's athletic program "is now and has for some time been in absolute complalnce with regulations of the National 'Collegiate Athletic Assn.,(NCAA.and the Big Seven conference." His statement came after the NCAA's policy-making council in Chicago today announced that Kansas State was one of: two schools placed on a one-year probation for j infractions of the NCAA athletic code. Actions Corrected Dr. McCain said all of the violations leading to the NCAA's investigation and action today ' "took place two years or more ago, and one as far back as 1947.'All were -Inf. I 4 n».iwjiiw l-t,'i -—niirt., 1U« V W VI ( —* der Conference. The association ac- Tbe Ardmore Oppn go|f tourna . cused the conference of having "on men t developed inlo a wide open! 0 " 6 ^ far back as 1947 ' A!1 were two separate occasions" rejected | scram ble at the end of the third i correctcd by the col!ege pnor to proposed action which would have ro , md loday as S!)onsor Waco T ,, r joutside (NCAA) investigations." soft .touches for the 'Cardinals.. "Rookie" Fails -Fowler, a 30-year-old "rookie," didn't even last out the first in-! ning as. the Cards scored three out of pros-| ner i ncrea seS ih'e prize money to! The P rtsident alst> noled lhat - te in violation ofl $3 i >8 60 and the pressure mounted a telegram, advising Kansas-.State ! in proportion of the Probation, NCAA President North Carolina Slate was P rohib-| Former Nc!)onal ODen cham . A ' B - Moore said the ."current NCM rules - Bed under the probation from times before Raffensberger arrived ; aie on the scene. In that opening frame' ticipating in the National Collegi- C ' Open Mid the Cards used a walk to Wally Moon, singles by Red Schoendienst champion S hips in . ould it get^thatfar in ««, on this petition. But Walter Byers, NCAA execu- Stan Musial and Tom .Alston alongj tiv <> director, said the .penalties with an error by Wally Post Endj' <wi11 not affect the schools other- ar to he oo a 6 . 483 . yard Bornic fo hk Iege " dministration of Kansas State col- is to * e comnleaded fcr its * j Hills Country Club coutse. t'ires 209 This gave Boros a 54-hole total a sacrifice fly by Ray Jablonski to get their runs. ^ Raffensberger lasted until the sixth but Musial's home run was abuses .which existed at'the college, these steps having'been taken prior to the inquiry by the NCAA." Dr McCain's statement further wise in regard to scheduling or! of 209 ' one under J?ar ' but he held i P ointed oul: ' .',-.. eligibility for NCAA events." | only a slim, lead-'as five solid j That the Big Seven conference on All of'the schools'were cited for; challengers moved "*Hhin .twoj-Dec. 16, 1953, upon being notified "trynnis" of prospective"bas!;ctbal!: shots of f verliav! 5'"g him in the;officially of the NCAA investiga- ^ fl T> Til • J . *-~.-".wi ^ vlymc 1UJ1 WtJS j •",-••.-•:•.• vi. pi u.3^JV>-fci.c UcliliUtUuii: , | ---..- - v* Uass B. Plains and McDonald tied the big blow as St. Eouis got four or football players, but Kansas! e down . ha strelch for H'ejtion. addressed the following state- runs off him in the third. Musial's| st ate was singled out further bc-i ?7 ' 200 lop prizc offered by Turner.jment to the NCAA: out-of-the-park wallop came afterj caus .e of the existence of an organ!-! Boros> wl '° ca P Uired l! ' e „,.„,„„„-. 1952 Solly Hemusand SchoendienstTadlzation in Manhattan"'cai'led E '7ne'> 0pe " f ha 'Wions!iip, started the - !n singled. -4 single by Joe Frazier and a Violations Corrected the case of Kansas State Wildcat Club. , ,, , . „ - -, Frorn 1M7 to March 1952, the| b(S double by_Del Rice accounted for|NCAA resolution of probation said.l^ !r, r ,u' rUn ' ! "this organization collected .funds!... After that Raffensberger and[in the amount of at least SSfloOO^ then Joe ftahall and Herman for use in part to defray out-of-|l (chcd par on ^ stale travel and the entertainment!| lo[ee costs of the institution's basketball* day with a 137 total after roundsjcollege, the charges made by the par as.j^cM concerned violations which Wehmeier stifled the Redbirds. Stops Long Hitters Haddix's only serious trouble came in those first two frames when it appeared for a time as if the Redlegs were going to get him out of the ball game in a hurcy. He had the Cincinnati long balljof the disbursements"'VrthTci'ub hitting stopped all the way, bow-j were not available to its investi- and football staff members, and l.o finance certain other athletic department activities." The NCAA said siso that a "complete and accurate accounting Waldachmldt (EIItsK 23.3. Mile, relay— Hoi sin pton. Hays, St. Fran- Comparatively s p e a k i n g with _ these brilliant, nfforls he tailed off j cia7'smuh"cen!err«u!i«en/ Time a bit; but still bettered his own world mark once more with a put of 59 feet lO'/i inches. O'Brien competed in an event listed formally on the program as a special open shotput. Officials McPherson 2nd At Hutchinson . HUTCHINSON, May 8 Itfi of the' meet said all specifications! Several. outstanding performances had been met and application would be made for acceptance of the mark as a new standard. O'Brien, wh/> has been a great shotputter dating back to his high school days in Santa Monica, Calif, saif! afterwards that "I'm going for'62 feet after this.". Asked what the ultimate might be, O'Brien, a thorough student of this field sport, thought a moment! and replied, "Eventually we'll be doing 65 feet." . j He said he was a little tense cr he might have done even better world Wichita East, Lamed and Haven winning Class AA, A and B'ctiam- Itodi were featured here today in the regional track and. field meet with pionships, respectively. \ lay, ' Top i»com» in ' each division were: ... • . Clint AA— Wichita Bast 81'i, . McPhorxon 37ft, ArhanMs City 36, Or«»t Bend 27, Hmchlnson J4'i. 0*rd«n City 121.;, -Newton 8, Well- Inston 8, Oodse City 4. Cla«« A— Uittittl 89, Pratt H, CMitoreii: 17. 'Htlirt>or».,l«, stntloril 13, St. ; Jahn 13, Klnaidovn 12, Itmrer 11, Nlckernon 11, Medicine Uidse 10. Cl««« B-Hnven 30. SrnlRWIck M, Pretty Prairie 23S6,. Miiekaviilc 81, Moundriare 1?14." Arlington 13. >Aihl»nit 11. Hnvllnn^ 10, Attlo » $•3, Cheney 8. Oort^om ft. Preaton S!-i, Wallon 7, Cunnlnflum 7. ever. ST. tocis Moon. c( .... Hemus, ss Grammas, ss . Schocctilenst, 21 Musial. If.rr .. Jahlonsfet. 3b . Aiston. Jb .... Frazicr, rf ... a-Uepubiskl. If Klce. c Hnilnlx, p Totals. CI.V(-I.\-;\,»TI Adards, 3b ... McMillan, es . Bell, ct Harmon, Ib ... crecnprass. If Temple, 2t> ... Landrith. c .... h-MerrimRn .. XVphniok-r, n .. c-Rsc-lIera Foivler. p l\ntlens))Prgcr, AB n H O A S 1 0 2 0 31123 10001. 5 2 2 i 3 8 I Z 5 0 4 C 1 2 z G 0 1 it T. 2 3 002 0 2 -I 0 0 3fi t II 27 10 AB nil n A .41222 1 3 1 1 0 P 0 3 S 1 0 i> 1 (I 0 I) J '.' :> fl 0 I 0 0 I) 0 'I :t 0 0 :t i ,T 0 .T 1 0 0 0 0 II 0 0 I) 0 rt o n gators. Wild Cat Club Byers pointed out. however, that "the Wildcat Club funds were not took an - out-of-bounds penalty| were ~ br " 6l ,gM lo t he "attention ol Ihc- 453-yard par-four: 13th hole;the conference on Sept, 29, 1352. : recoveredjThe iniliative in bringing these and lhcnj m aUprs before the conference was final Ihreejiajcen by Kansas Slate College. At [Ilie same meeting the Kansas State representatives explained the steps which his institution had taken to correct the situation. The conference was convinced that the vigorous actions taken by Kansas State were such as would prevent BALTIMORE, May 8 ffl — The further violations and that nothing Cleveland Indians dealt Baltimore| would be accomplished by any their fifth straight loss tonight | punitive action by the conference. 5-3. .as the Orioles opened an 11-jit is the judgment'of the faculty Orioles Lose 5th Straight o 0 n o 1 JT n In 7lh r In !itn collected to aid athletes and should not be inferred that they were," The NCAA said North Carolina State has followed "at least since 1950, the practice of paying the, transportation costs of prospective! athletes to visit the campus." j Jt said the college tried out mostly basketball players and "to a less extent" football players. In the case of North Carolina State, the council said it also was 1 supporting the action of the Atlantic Coast Conference in ruling ineligible for one year n prospective basketball players who were trier! out in May, 1953. 1L is against NCAA policy to name the players, j The probations are for one year,! at which time the NCAA's commit-] tee on infractions will review the! athletic policies and practices ofl the two schools prior to lifting the penalties. • Reprimanded By teller The reprimands are in the form of letters to the chief officer of the institutions concerned. They! are also entered on the record at| the next NCAA convention. I _ At the close of the college yearj in 1955 the institutions must file) a certificate with the association! that they are again in full com-| pliance with the NCAA rules. | The NCAA last August placed! MILWAUKEE, May 8 (fl—Lefty! Arizo "a Slate on probation, for vio- Chet Nichols stifled .Chicago out- !ations of recruiting.and subsidiza- game home stand before 20,341 i representatives that any action by i'tlie NCAA at this late date would Garcia was the winding! result only in injury to the in- pitcher,.picking up his second winistitution involved. There is no need fans. Mike | against three losses. Nuxhall, p .. c-B-rkoWKkl Dnllfy. c Totals : a-Ran for Frarjer in b-atruck out. for i-'Mirlrlth c-Fou5ed out for \Ven:neic- ri-Foi:Icil out for Fl»I(jnstiPvgf r Sih e-Grounrif^d out lor Nn:;!i-itl in 7th si. I.™IK MI »on noi>— 7 C'lnelnnall )2f) finn W)o— 3 K— Post. RBf—MusiMl S. Seliocn- dlenat, Jabton^ki.' Alston, Tilce, Adams. Haffensberper. 2B~Rice i; Hcraus. Adams. HE— Mtulal. SF— Jablonskl. Lell— St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 5, BB— HadrllK 2, Fowler 1., Rallenabcrpcr 1. NuxnaH 1. Weh- mcto- 1. SO— HnrtiSix 3, Ballens- bercfir 2, Nuxh;ill 1. HO—Fowler 3 In 2-3. Itaffonsb'-rirer « In •! 1-3, Nuxhall 1 In 2, Wchmcler 1 In 2. R-ER— Vow'.cr 3-3, Kattensbctser i-4, Nuxhall O-O, Wphmclor M. Haddix 3-3. W— HaddLx i3-3). Kaf- fensberfier (0-1.) Braves Stop Chicago, 3- CI.EVKr.A.Vl) A Vila, 2h Smith. 3b .... Weatlako, It . Baby,' « ..'.'.'. Phllloy, rf Strickland, ss Hcsnn, c .... Wynn. p Cofii. vf Kryhofiki. Wcrlz. rf llelc, If . AB R H o A i i i i i 110:1 I \ » 3 n 2 1! 0 120 1. t i. t o •i 1 3 0 0 0 J i <l 0000 u o n s '.I 0 0 (I 000 n n o ') 0 1« li to take action to correct abuses which have already been eliminated." Jack Burke Holds Courtney, c Hunter. KS Berry, f niletlP, Fox, p stuim. 0 '.< 0 o o I! » 0 0 0 1 i i i i) 1 5 i '.t Kretlow, p o-V. Oarcla e-Plerlnp f-Kennerty . .Totals 0 1 1 3 35 Hunter ii n o o 0:0 o 00 00 bursts in the final three innings loday as . he pitched Milwaukee to a 3-2 decision for his first ma-j jor league victory after a two-year) Army stretch. Nichols had a two-hit shutout going for six innings, but was nicked for single runs in. the seventh and ninth innings. AB R H O A 0 0.1 0 1 3 10 0 0 I 1 .0 0 0 0 (I 0 0 0 0 Banmholu. cf ..... 4 Fowfy, Ib 4. Klner. If -I a-Mar<7l«s n Sauer, rt 4 Jackson. .Ib ...-...,.. 4 BaKnr. 2b '. Tappe. c .. h- Robertson 0 0 1 1 004 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 t 4 < 3 1. S 2 000 0 0 0 1 0 0 o o n o o tion and reprimanded Michigan State for basketball tryouts and Notre Dame .for football tryouts. No K-Slalc Penalty I Although North Carolina State was forbidden NCAA tournament, competition, Kansas Stale was! handed no specific penalty. j The council did, however, criticize the Kansas school for "a general looseness and laxness in the: administration and conduct, of the institution's athletic affairs as indicated by recurring instances of carelessness and mismanagement" o o o n o o 3 3 27 15 6th iut (or Fox in tith c-Grounrled out for Stiwrt In 8th d-Ormindnl out lor Young In 9th In 9th Cleveland 1 (HW .VH) 000—S BalHttWft OWi WW OW—S RBI—Doby, Philloy. Naracon 3. Wcrlr, Mele 2. 2B—KryhoskI, Naragon. HTi—Melc. S—NMrleskl. Left —Cleveland 3, Baltimor* 10. BB— Plllette 1. Cnrcla 3, Stuart 1. Nar- leskl 1, Newhouser L SO—PIMettn 3. Garcia 2. Stuart "I, Narleski 1. HO—Plllcite 5 ln,<: Fox 1 In J; Sliwrt 0 In 2; [vretww 0 In 1: Garcia. 6 )r, 5 2-3: Narleiln 2 In 2 1-3: Newhoiuer 1 in 1-3: Wynn 0 In M. Jt-ER— Pillette (5-5), Carcla (3..1) W—Garcia. C-3) L— Plllette 12-2.) . * WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Va., May I! MV-Jack Burke Jr., battling Allegheny mountain winds, i could manage no better than par 70 today, but si ill held his three- stroke lead in the Greenbrier Open with 201 for 54 holes. Herman Scharlau of Boca.Raton, Fla,, and George Fazio of Pine Valley, N. J., moved up behind Burke among the 28 pros going into the last 18 holes tomorrow. Scharlau came in with the low third round score of 66 ami Fazio followed with 88 to give them both a total of 204. Sam Snead virtually ruled himself out of a chance to win th« tournament on his home course for the fourth straight time as he held even with par lo stand at 207. American Association Columbus ...'. 010 000 000-1 5 1 Kansas City : 201 010 30x—7 7 0 Moford, Schultz (7) and Smith, Riggan (7); Cerreghino and Silvestri o n 0 i (i i o o t » Z4 12 Ml R II n A 4 ,1 3 2-0 0 3 fi 103 120 2 13 .1 1 2 0 1 1 1 1 4 (I Mtnner, p .. c-BIIko d-J«»cost WlHIfll p .... 7ot»l.« lIH.WAtJKKE Bruton, cf . O'Connell, 2ft Art'cock, Ib". Aftron, ir ... Logan, u .. Cranrtsll. c . Nichols, ..j> : .'..".",."',.'.".".3 000 a-Ran for Klncr In h-Ran >*r Tar>pe In 8th c-Slnsled (or Mlnner In 8th ' <l.R.in for Bilko In 8th CWr-iilo . '• ". , Wlfl IWO 101—2 Mltwfttlkte. ' Wl 1IJO (Wx—3 B—Baker. Malh»w«. RBI—Banks, Lojan, Pnflto, Cr»nd«ll. 2B—Kon- fly. HH—CranSall. l*lt—CMcnso 5, . Mllwiiukce 6. BB—Mlnner 1. so-^-Mlnner 5, Nlrhols 4. HO—Mln- ner 10 in 7, Willis 0 In 1. n-BB— Mlnner 3-3, Willis 0-0. Nleholn M. W—Nichols (W) * 4 < .1 4 2 3 3 Oth . Dodgers Blank Phillies, 3-0 relations with the Wildcat association said the club in its Club. The funds .were administered by club Philadelphia Phillies 3-0 in a game o f .U* i a I s in conjection with PHILADELPHIA, May" 8.IB-Fee I Wee Reese banged a fifth inning) homer into the left field stands with one man aboard tonight as the Brooklyn Dodgers shut out the the "head basketball and head football coaches at the colleges and the administration did not exercise" proper jurisdiction, .Permits Outside Help •• The NCAA permits an organization outside a-school to raise money': for the school's athletic fund, but all aid to athletes must be administered by th» institution and the school must be able at allj times. to account" for all money! Wken in by the outside organization. Byers said the tryouts at all the called after six innings because of rain. . .. '•.*.• Johnny Podrcs limited the Phillies to three hits for his third vic-| lory, which put Brooklyn in a hairbreadth lead In the National League. Murry Dickson was the loser. .-,.," Stan Lopata suffered a split in- struck by a foul lip off Gil Hodges' bat. He'll be out at least a week, a team doctor said. BROOKLYN Reese, en Qllllam, 2b Snider,, cf ., 3 Hodges, Ib 3 PurlHn, rf 2 AS B H 0 A 3 1 3 23 3 1 I 0 0 1 I 2 0 040 030 Williams, It 3 0 0. 0 0 Cox. -3D 3 Walker, o Podres. p ...... OTolnls rHILADKl/rillA Jon«3, 3b ,, Ashburn, cf ., Torfteaon, Ib Ennls, If H»mner, Jb Slirk. rt ...,.,. Lopata, o ..... 30 . I 1 21 12 : o O-'O 3 5 !» « AB R H O A 30001 20 0 3 (I 3 01 SO 20000 • 400 33 , 2 0. 1 SO • . 200 1 '-0 .:5 00 3 ' . .J o 1 OS . 0!0'0 '0, 0 211 (I 5 !»:» wo.nsi.-a, WO «*_• (Cal'cd Bfter sixth. ralnV .'.-.•'. B— Jones.. ' ftBT— fteese 2. 2B— Rnese, ClarX, 3B— snider. HR— . Re««e, led—Brooklyn <. Phlliulel- 'plila'4. BB— DlcXaon 1, Podrc»":3. • SO— Dlcknon 1. Podron •*, , HO— Dloknon'S In 8, fuAnt 3 In'.t. R-ER— Dlckson 3-0, PoJrw ,0-0. PB—Biirite»ii. W— Podrw (3-0.) L -DICKKn (44), . Morfwn. «» Dlckson, n Burgess,- c ..ToW BrnoKlyn

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