The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 4, 1965 · Page 26
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July 4, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 26

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2C RAGINC SUNDAY lULLETIN Sunday, July 4, 1965 MAJOR LEAGUE STATISTICS Batting Averages and Pitching Records BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS (Complete through games of Friday night) American League CLCB BATTING ' Cleveland 2«5 325 ?3i 1? ''/'^ feu IP lu i?i i f nJ rlTf"" 294 S92 11 m ill Detroit 2424 318 569 70 oai oic L. Angeles 2437 235 565 4? if HI W«5h gton 2530 289_ 653 76 278 HI rN -niVIDDAL BATTING "-•> or more «t bats) W.i ?"l'^' 255 27 82 12 58 HI 13 :i '3' 27 ill L'? ?t 2 ;| ? 22J 5i 2f 14 40 .291 228 42 66 14 49 .ajg Wggner, Cle Colavito. Cle BRttcy. Mln Jones, Bsn Alvis. Cle Kaline, Det Trash. NY Landls, KC 9 32 .277 13 48 .272 10 33 .272 0 23 .269 8 27 .269 11 42 .268 3 22 .268 13 .266 33 .264 19 .264 31 .263 36 .263 19 .263 30 .262 303 51 86 12 36 .284 145 21 41 1 13 .283 Bkowron, Chi 264 35 74 11 39 .280 Blefary. B»l 172 27 48 11 35 .279 Thomas, Bsn 252 39 70 13 38 .278 Buford. Chi 224 37 62 5 15 .277 Whitfield, Cle 177 17 49 Howard. Was 268 30 73 Cater, Chi 254 33 69 Rlch'dson, NY 309 38 83 Harrelson, KC 175 26 47 Ollva. Mln 291 46 78 CampTls. KC 284 31 76 Snycftr. Bal 139 17 37 Pepitone, NY 264 24 67 Adcock, LA 144 12 38 McM'len. Was 281 38 74 Co'gltaro. Bsn 278 39 73 Green, Bsn 243 61 fi4 Cardenal, LA 282 3 4 7 4 . „„ Kirbrew. Mia 256 47 67 13 41 .262 Charles, KC 242 29 63 4 29 .260 Causey. KC 212 34 6 5 0 7 .259 W. Smith. LA 233 28 60 6 29 .258 Allison, Mln 210 34 54 12 33 .257 Romano, CM 129 15 33 6 15 .256 Hlnton, Cle 200 26 51 Green, KC 192 27 49 Adair. Bal 268 22 68 H'shb'gcr, KC 189 11 48 Pearson. LA 173 23 44 Lumpe. Det 225 37 57 Howser. Cle 221 34 56 Versallcs. Min 306 49 77 Fregosl, LA 290 25 73 Demeter. Det 202 25 51 Brandt, Bal 137 18 34 Boyer, NY 233 32 57 Mantle. NY 184 26 45 Robinson, Chi 273 34 66 Knoop, LA 182 21 44 " 184 27 44 231 27 55 151 21 36 148 24 35 127 16 30 41 60 60 50 40 39 52 30 33 200 21 42 162 26 33 157 10 32 152 26 31 177 27 36 8 27 .265 6 18 .265 2 28 .254 2 18 .254 2 12 .254 2 23 .253 1 4 .253 8 40 .252 4 23 .252 6 26 .252 5 12 .248 6 24 .245 11 26 .245 6 22 .242 3 12 .242 8 23 .239 4 18 .238 8 26 .236 6 20 .236 2 9 .230 * 12 .232 6 36 .231 4 17 .230 1 10 .230 10 29 .229 1 20 .228 9 28 .225 6 21 224 11 .223 14 .222 28 .220 25 .215 20 .214 26 .213 11 .213 20 .211 12 .210 18 .204 20 .204 13 .204 12 .203 10 .202 10 .201 24 .199 19 .194 19 .192 15 .100 Orslnb', Bal Rollins, Min Marls. NY Blebern, Bal Brown, Cle --Chance, Was 177 18 Hansen, Chi 260 23 Wert. Det 261 36 Bls'game. Was 217 23 Held. Was 175 25 Azcue, Cle 171 6 Schaal, LA 231 22 Bryan, KC 134 14 Mathews, KC 148 15 Bressoud, Bsn 144 17 32 Aparlclo. Bal 300 36 66 Powell, Bal 228 23 49 Rodgers. LA 215 19 46 King, Was 160 25 32 McCraw, Chi 127 19 27 Tillman. Bsn 199 12 42 Berry, Chi Cash. Det Kubek, NY Blair, Bal Llnz, NY ... -. Petrocelll. Bsn 129 11 26 Malzone, Bsn 164 14 33 KSndall. Mln 201 22 40 Br'km'n. Was 222 21 43 Freehan. Det 167 16 32 Lock, Wa.s 195 25 37 .. .„ Grnnd (ilRm honipr,'!—Manlilla. Bo.i- ton; McCraw. Chlcaeo; Green, Kan.-in.-i Citv: Pepitone and Mantle, New York; Htnton and Whltdcld. Cleveland; How«rd and Lock, Washington; Freehan. Detroit; Pascual, Minnesota. PITCHING Fisher, Chi 85 53 Fox, Det 33 20 Kaat, Min 126 108 Hall, Bal 45 30 Brunet, LA 68 67 M'D'ell. Cle 113 71 Lee. LA 60 43 Slebert, Cle 80 66 Sft'yre. NY 140 114 Horlen. Chi 112 96 Terry. Cle 104 84 Rlchert, Was 87 68 B'zh'rdt. Chi 82 70 Lonborg, Bsn 92 82 Lopez. LA 107 93 Ne'man. LA 131 105 Do'nlng. NY 91 81 Plels, Mln 31 34 Ag'irre. Det 107 87 Lolich, Det 111 97 May, LA 86 69 Talbot. KC 94 82 M'C'ick. Was 77 79 John, Chi 68 61 Roberts, Bal 97 94 Sparma. Det 64 68 McNally. Bal 85 76 Bos'ell, Min 66 46 Grant, Mln 113 107 Tlant. Cle 89 71 Howard, Chi 73 64 Bunker. Bal 75 66 M'q'te, Bsn 108 106 Peters. Chi 93 95 Barber. Bal 77 77 McLaln. Det 90 92 Daniels. Was 72 81 Ford. NY 101 105 Kralick. Cle 42 48 O'D'gh'c. KC 84 91 Wilson, Bsn 103 90 Ortega. Was 102 92 Chance. LA 05 93 Moreh'd, Bsn 82 75 W'k'h'm, Det 85 93 Naruni. Was 75 76 Bouton. NY 96 88 eegul. KC 86 85 Radatz, Bsn 65 63 Pena, Det 40 44 National League CLUB BATTING ^, „ ^ AB R H HR Rbl Pet. Pittsburgh 2678 335 731 58 .312 .273 Cincinnati 2656 396 708 90 37.3 .267 Milwaukee 2495 323 665 84 298 .267 Philadel. 2491 297 631 71 282 .2.^3 S. Fran'co 2461 292 620 63 266 .252 It. Louis 2690 347 672 55 317 .250 L Angeles 2629 283 642 39 262 .244 Chicago 2672 316 643 63 292 .241 Houston 2642 290 617 47 263 .234 New Yort 2624 260 601 67 247 .229 INDIVIDUAL BATTING (f :i or more at bats) AB R H HR Rbi Pet. Allen, Phi Mays, SF Aaron, Mil Torre, Mil. Coleman, Cin 157 17 52 Clemcnte, Pgh 267 46 88 275 47 92 11 45 259 53 86 22 55 250 48 83 13 32 236 35 78 16 45 6 34 C'ndenon, Pgh 280 47 90 Gonzalez. Phi 152 _ _ _ 22 48 RojBS. Phi 221 37 69 J. AIou, SP 286 43 89 Virdon, Pgh 242 31 74 Plnson. cTn 320 50 96 _ Robinson, Cln 277 59 83 15 SO McCovcy, SP 236 43 70 16 42 33 7 44 8 19 3 15 6 25 1 13 .306 13 48 .300 .300 .297 .335 .332 .332 .331 .331 .330 .321 .316 .312 .311 National Has First Chame at Ail-Star Lead iBy the Associated Press) The National League owns the sluggers and the pitchers and they are itching to get at the American League in the coming All-Star game. All-Star games have been an uphill fight for the senior league ever since the junior circuit took the first three games beginning in 1933. Thirty-five games have been played and now the NL can go ahead for the first time. 17 Wins Each The series stands at 17 victories each with one tie. After the 1949 game in Brooklyn, the AL enjoyed a 12-4 lead in games won. But in the last 15 years the Na* * * tionals have won 13 of the 18 games played. For the third straight summer only one game will be played. It seems like ages since the AL won a World Series or an All-Star test. But it was only 1962. The AL won at Chicago's Wrigley Field, 9-4. And in the Series that year Williams. Chi 316 62 93 10 43 .294 Fairly, LA 286 37 84 7 44 .294 White, StL 271 44 79 11 37 .292 Flood, StL 278 38 81 7 36 .291 McCarver. SIL 200 24 58 7 25 .290 Rose, Cin 320 58 92 3 27 .288 Boiling, Mil 236 30 68 3 22 .288 Carty, Mil 132 15 38 3 12 .288 Johnson, Phi 125 11 36 3 8 .288 Banks, Chi 294 39 84 13 60 .286 Kranepool. NY 248 26 71 7 36 .286 Stargell. Pgh 245 36 70 20 60 .286 Alou. Mil 249 30 71 10 37 .285 Oagliano. StL 169 26 48 6 27 .284 73 10 5 .283 .282 .280 .280 .279 .277 .277 Wynn, Htn 258 41 Johnson. LA 149 20 42 As'monte, Htn 282 33 79 4 M'eroski, Pgh 157 23 44 3 Johnson. Cln 283 43 79 13 Brock, StL 292 45 81 6 Pagl'roni. Pgh 173 17 48 8 Harper, Cin 294 60 81 8 32 .276 Bond. Htn 283 32 78 4 33 .276 Altman, Chi 134 19 37 4 20 .276 Smith. NY 237 28 65 8 28 .274 Calllson. Phi 289 39 79 15 52 .273 Cardenas. Cin 275 29 75 5 26 .273 Santo, Chi 298 47 80 16 45 .268 " 301 41 80 228 34 60 279 40 73 235 24 6! 286 25 74 259 38 67 270 26 16 45 0 14 .266 13 34 .263 7 37 .262 2 23 .260 0 26 .259 3 21 .259 8 41 .256 11 28 .256 5 18 .255 6 18 .253 4 27 .252 8 26 .252 5 16 .251 Wills,' LA Jone."!, Mil Boyer, StL Alley. Pgh Groat, StL Parker, LA Hart. SF 270 26 69 Edwards. Cin 160 25 41 Oliver, Mil 157 22 40 Bailey, Pgh 273 37 69 W.Davis, LA 250 26 63 Lewis, NY 238 39 60 fXk .^^y 196 ^9 II 13 32 .250 Taylor. Phi 209 27 52 3 20 .249 Stuart, Phi 234 25 58 Maye, Htn 165 18 41 Perez. Cln 129 17 32 Chris'her, NY 240 16 59 M. Alou. SP 207 21 51 Mota. Pgh 134 19 33 Clemens. Chi 216 25 53 Roseboro. LA 235 19 57 Javier. StL 152 24 37 Landrum. Chi 152 20 37 Beckert. Chi 316 41 76 Haller, SF 162 12 39 McMillan. NY 284 23 68 Davenport. SF 126 16 30 Lanier. SF 234 19 55 Mathews. Mil 258 Covington, Phi 135 Lefebvre. LA 266 26 .59 Schofleld- SP 231 27 51 Staub. Htn 205 19 45 Brand. Htn 169 17 37 Tracewski. LA 157 15 34 LlUis. Htn 226 19 48 Amaro, Phi 142 21 28 D'rymple. Phi 138 4 27 Klaus. NY 215 20 41 Can'zarro, NY 145 13 27 Hickman, NY 160 15 28 Shannon. StL 129 17 22 Grand Slam Homer.s-Colema. , Pi .son and Pere?,. Cincinnati; SUiart. Phil- kec; rtodger-s. Pittsburgh. 13 42 .248 4 21 .248 24 .248 24 .246 15 .246 11 .246 22 .245 33 .243 15 .243 17 .243 16 .241 14 .241 22 .239 10 .238 15 .235 6 2 1 0 4 4 1 3 3 4 1 1 0 the Yankees beat the Giants 1-0 in the seventh and deciding game only because Bobby Richardson was in the right spot to accept a Willie McCovey line drive with the tying run on third. Have Power Willie Mays of the Giants, Ernie Banks of the Cubs, Frank Robinson of the Reds, Joe Torre of the Braves, Rich -AP Wirephoto The National League All-Star team that meets the American League next week will include, from left, top row, Ritchie Allen, at third; Joe Torre, catching; Willie Mays and Willie Stargell, both outfielders. Bottom row, from left, are Maury Wills, shortstop; Hank Aaron, outfield; Pete Rose, second base; and Ernie Banks, first base. 38 60 IS 45 .233 17 31 11 27 .230 3 21 .222 1 12 .221 9 27 .220 1 23 .219 1 17 .217 0 10 .212 0 8 .197 1 9 .196 1 8 .191 0 4 .186 6 16 .175 2 13 .171 Golfer • •« 2 Aces in 9 decisions) BB SO W L ERA 18 53 9 3 1.27 15 SO 6 3 1.45 14 J5 4 3 1.74 20 60 8 2 1.85 12 13 4 3 1.91 22 S3 R 7 2.07 2 39 6 2 2.20 26 48 5 5 2.25 68 148 9 4 2.31 26 45 S 4 2.40 27 86 9 3 2.48 39 77 9 4 2.50 14 57 7 5 2.57 13 55 8 3 2.58 26 68 5 6 2.79 21 51 7 2 2.83 30 54 5 7 2.93 43 64 7 7 3.03 25 51 3 4 3.04 42 69 8 2 3.14 39 49 8 6 3.16 44 76 6 a 3.16 14 20 4 2 3.19 30 70 9 3 3.20 33 99 8 3 3.24 48 55 4 7 3.24 40 53 6 4 3.26 19 41 2 4 3.27 21 44 5 3 3.31 18 52 4 7 3.34 31 51 5 3 3.38 38 43 3 4 3.39 22 50 4 4 3.41 16 59 8 2 3.42 35 59 7 3 3.44 34 57 4 4 3.45 19 32 4 4 3.48 21 45 6 9 3.50 29 46 5 6 3.58 33 43 6 6 3.62 33 85 5 3 3.70 27 25 5 8 3.75 27 69 9 7 3.83 U IS 2 5 3.SG 27 34 4 10 4.07 32 72 5 5 4.11 44 50 8 8 4.41 49 61 4 4 4.45 54 65 4 7 4.72 31 44 1 7 4.98 51 47 3 8 5.04 39 62 4 7 5.06 37 65 4 9 5.13 22 58 4 6 5,56 14 29 1 6 6.08 22 28 3 4 6,49 UPPER SANDUSKY, Ohio —(JP)— Roy Keller, 33, Tiffin golfer, has marked up what in golf is indeed a rarity — two holes-in-one on the same nine. The feat was accomplished Saturday on the Lincoln Hills Golf Course while Keller was ntlrlphin: Malhews and Jones, Mllwau- iplaying in a foursome with " " . jLouis Bell, Gene Von Blon land Jim Hufford, all of Sycamore. Keller's first ace came on the 166-yard No. 2 hole. He used a No. 5 iron. He then got another on the 152-yard No. 8, using a No. 7 iron. Keller got a par 36 for the first nine. He is a 12-handicap player. Orioles Clip Indians 8-4 PITCHING (Sir or more deci.ilonii) IP H BB So W L Era 1.51 1.55 1.97 1.97 2.19 2.39 2.40 2.40 2.44 2.53 Law. Pgh 113 75 18 56 8 6 Marichal, SF 151 113 19 119 13 6 Koufax. LA 146 105 28 169 13 3 McD'iel, Chi 73 68 27 50 3 3 Parrell, Htn 111 98 20 68 6 2 Osteen, LA 147 113 34 83 6 9 Bolin. SF 60 45 34 48 3 4 McBean, Pgh 60 56 30 29 2 5 Owens. Htn 48 34 15 38 3 4 R'mond, Htn 64 60 11 60 4 3 D'sdale, LA 156 119 36 117 11 8 2.54 2.62 2.64 2.66 2.69 2.76 2.76 2.84 2.92 3.10 3.13 3.16 3.16 3.19 3.19 Miller, LA 55 45 12 39 4 2 O'Dell. Mil 58 47 16 35 5 4 Malo'y. Cln 115 90 40 110 8 4 Culp. Phi 77 63 38 40 5 4 Glb.son. StL 150 121 55 138 10 6 Shaw. SP 88 72 22 72 7 5 Vcale. Pgh 133 108 42 128 8 5 Herbert. Phil 71 81 12 21 3 4 B'ninR. Phi 119 129 31 106 8 5 Blnsme. Mil 115 92 58 66 8 6 Kills. Cin 128 97 55 81 12 3 Ell.swo'h. Chi 111 109 31 52 9 3 Podrcs. LA 96 87 31 44 3 5 Stalrd. StL 93 83 34 47 4 3 Bruce. Htn. 125 132 17 89 6 9 3.31 Johnson. Mil 110 94 2fi 71 « 4 3.35 Hcrbel, SF 74 67 19 67 5 4 3.41 Fisher. NY 115 109 33 38 « 8 3.44 Jay. Cln 89 76 36 57 6 2 3.44 Short, Phi 128 118 44 100 9 6 3.45 Buhl. Chi 107 97 30 52 8 6 3.45 McCool. Cin 44 38 18 52 5 5 3.48 Schwall, Pgh 31 42 11 22 4 3 3.48 81'mons. StL 115 130 33 52 4 8 3.52 Woode'k, StL 45 44 28 27 5 5 3.60 Washb'n. StL .59 55 14 39 5 5 3.66 Friend. Pgli 103 105 C'dwell. Pgh 101 104 Kroll. NY 65 61 Clon'ger. Mil 139 103 62 88 10 7 Bpnhn, NY 121 126 31 55 Perry. SF 120 112 37 100 Koonce. Chi 106 107 35 54 Glu.stl. Htn 78 78 24 56 Not'bart. Htn 76 87 28 42 52 29 64 46 15 13 33 3 6 3.67 26 41 7 2 3.83i 29 40 5 5 3.88 3.91 4.03 i T'touris, Cin 82 82 41 Sari'.'iki. Mil 46 40 14 Jackson. NY 98 110 36 Belln.ski. Phi 71 65 30 Broglio. Chi 37 44 33 Cubs Spank Giants 4-1 CHICAGO —i/P)— Bases- empty homers by Billy Williams and Ed Bailey backed Larry Jackson's five-hit pitching in a 4-1 Chicago victory over the San Francisco Giants Saturday. Jackson (6-10) allowed onlyi a home run by Willie Mc-| 4:38: Covey in the seventh inning. 'The blow was McCovey's 17th. BALTIMORE —{JP)— Curt Blefary's escond homer of the game, a three-run blast, sparked a seven-run explosion in the eighth inning that shot Baltimore past Cleveland 8-4 Saturday. The loss was only the fourth in the last 22 games for the American League-leading Indians. Blefary, who had four hits altogether, drove his 13th homer over the right field fence just after Jack Kralick relieved starter Luis Tiant. The blow wiped out a 3-1 lead the Indians took into the inning. After Brooks Robinson and Boog Powell singled following the homer, Gary Bell replaced Kralick. Another single by pitcher Dick Hall scored Robinson, and Jerry Adair connected for his third home run into the left seats. Blefary gave the Orioles a 1-0 lead with a leadoff homer in. the fourth. The Indians, however, went ahead with two runs in the sixth. Leon Wagner and Fred Whitfield each singled across a run with two out. They added another in the seventh on Larry Brown's two-out, run-scoring single. Cleveland—1 IBaltlmore—« ab r hi ab r h L.Brown.ss 5 0 2IAparicio.ss 3 0 1 Davalillo.ct 5 1 3.Brandt.cf 4 1 1 Alvi.'i.3b 4 0 0 Blefary.ir 4 2 4 Colavito.rf 4 0 llBlair.ct 0 0 0 Wagner.If 4 1 rRobinson.3b 4 1 1 Whitfield.lb 4 0 3:Powell.lb 4 1 1 A7.CUC.C 4 0 I Bowens.rf 4 0 1 r.onzp.lcz.2b 4 2 2 Orslno.c 3 0 1 Tiant.p 2 0 OHall.p 1 1 1 Luplow.ph 1 0 0 Adair.2b 4 1 1 [Bunker.p 2 0 0 iD.Brown.e 2 11 Totala Cleveland Baltimore 37 i 131 Totals 35 813 000 002 101. 000 010 o;x—g E—Bowens. DP—Cleveland 2. LOB— Cleveland 8, Baltimore 4. BBI—L. Brown, Davallllo, Wagner, Whitfield, Blefary 4, Hall. Adair 3. 2B -Davallllo, Bowens. HR—Blefary _ (131. Adair 3. SB—Whitefield, Gonzalez. S—Alvis, Tiant. IP H U EE BB SO Tlant 7 ',3 8 3 3 1 4 Kralick. L, 2-6 . 0 3 3 3 0 Bell ',i 2 2 2 0 Bunker 7 9 3 3 0 Hall. W. 7-2 .,. 2 4 I 1 0 Kralick faced 3 men in 8th. T—2:42. A—7.403. Ex-Pitcher Dies NORTH LITTLE ROCK, Ark.—(^)—John Henry Robinson, 75, a former major league pitcher and 14-season veteran of the old Southern Association, died at his home here. May, Torre Head NL All-Star Squad NEW YORK—(^)—Repeaters Willie Mays and Joe Torre topped the National League All-Star team named Saturday that included such power hitters as Henry Aaron, Ernie Banks, Richie Allen and Willie Stargell. Fleet-footed Maury Wills and Pete Rose round out the starting team, exclusive of the pitcher, that will face the American League July 13. An indication of the NL strength is the fact that it had no room for such as Roberto Clemente, Frank Robinson, Bill White and Curt Flood, who did not even make the second team. Mays, the brilliant San Francisco center fielder, captured 250 votes out of a possible 255. It was the 12th straight year he'd been named to the starting line-up. Cincinnati's Vada Pinson, the runner-up, received only 17 votes, all from the Giants who could not vote for their own man. Torre also was a huge vote- getter. The stocky Milwaukee catcher got 246 votes to only 24 for John Edwards of Cincinnati. Torre and Mays were the only repeaters from last year's team, which included first baseman Orlando Cepeda, second baseman Ron Hunt, third baseman Ken Boyer, shortstop Dick Groat and outfielders Billy Williams and Clemente. Of these, only Williams was able to make the second team this year. The Chicago Cubs' left fielder drew 61 votes to 194 for Pittsburgh's Stargell. Catcher— Joe Torre, Milwaukee, 246; John Edwards, Cincinnati, 24. First Base — Ernie Banks. Chicago, 164; Oordy Coleman, Cincinnati, 33. Second Base— Pete nose. Cincinnati, 110; Frank Boiling. Milwaukee. 100. Third Base — Richie Allen. Philadelphia, 137; Ron Santo, Chicago. 85. Shortstop — Maury Wills. Los Angeles, 141; Leo Cardenas, Cincinnati, 87. Left Field— Will Stargell. Pittsburgh, 194; Billy Williams, Chicago, 61. Center Field — Willie Mays, San Francisco, 250; Vada Pinson. Cincinnati. 17. Right Field — Henry Aaron, Milwaukee, 204; Johnny Callison, Philadelphia. 28. Allen of the Phils,and Roberto Clemente of the Pirates give the Nationals a power-packed lineup. And for pitching, don't be surprised if NL manager Gene Mauch uses two Dodgers, Don Drysdale and Sandy Koufax, along with Giant ace Juan Marichal. It has happened before — two or more pitchers from the same team in one All-Star game. There's no rule says it can't be done. Last year, Jim Bunning and Cris Short of the Phillies saw mound duty when Johnny Cal lison's three-run homer won the game, 7-4, in the ninth inning before 50,850 at Shea Stadium. In 1961 when Bunning was a Detroit Tiger, he and teammate Frank Lary saw action. And in 1960 in Kansas City, Pirates Bob Friend, Vern Law and Roy Face were among the five NL pitchers. Twins Are Host This will be the first All- Stargame in 45,182-seat Met ropolitan Stadium in Bloom ington, Minn., home of the Minnesota Twins. American League sluggers, especially Mickey Mantle, have been off the beam this year but the fans of the northwest will get a chance to root for one of their own—Harmon Killebrew. The Killer has led his league in homers the last three years and has averaged 47 a season for the last four. Camilo Pascual, the Twins' curve ball ace, probably will get a three-inning pitching effort. He took eight straight this spring before meeting defeat and appears headed for a 20-victory campaign. However, Minnesota fans shouldn't become too discouraged if the National League wins because the American League has taken only one of the last eight played. JUAN MARICHAL Yank Homers Beat Boston BOSTON — (JP) - Bobby Richardson, Elston Howard and Clete Boyer took home run aim at Boston's left field wall for a 6-2 New York victory over the crumbling Red Sox Saturday. Richardson also got a triple, double and walk and has five hits in his last seven at bats against Sox pitching. The triumph boosted the New Yorkers to within one game of the .500 mark and sent the Sox to their fifth straight loss and 18th in the last 23 starts. Richardson homered on the second pitch of the game off loser Jim Lonborg. Howard belted his second in as many games with a mate aboard, copping a three-run fifth inning. 4.13 4.16 Jackson. Chi 103 122 27 51 Gibbon. Pgh 67 60 21 41 2 Ma'ffey. Phi 46 52 19 35 2 5 Lemaster. Mil 73 78 38 50 4 7 Puikcv. StL 73 88 19 33 5 6 O'Toole. Cln 67 89 30 42 1 7 Badecki. SIL 74 91 29 33 2 7 Arrlgo. Cin 42 57 23 34 2 4 4 11 6 7 6 7 6 4 1 8 5 5 4,39 5 3 4.50 4 10 4.59 3 4 5.0., 1 5 5.35,San Francisco—I 5 10 5.42 IChiraro—4 Sagliano's Homer Tips Mets Tigers Tip Senators 1-0 Game Rained Out in 6th ab r h abr h 4 0 0!Beckert.2b 4 0 0 4 0 OLandrum.cf 4 1 3 3 1 2:\Vllliam,s.rf 3 2 1 4 0 llSanto.3b 4 0 1 3 0 lIBank.s.Ib 4 0 1 3 0 i:ciemen.s.lf 3 0 1 3 0 0 Bailev.c 4 1 1 3 0 0 Ke.s'ger.ss 3 0 1 2 0 O'Jackson.p 3 0 0 1 0 O: ••!» 1 5i Totals 4 !) 5 91 iSch'f'ld..s.^ 6,07lM.Alou.cf 6 i3iMcCovey.lb (5.53'Hart.3b fi 72'J .Aloii.rf eisiigY"'"'" g 86 Haller.c °° Lanter.2b Shaw.n Peter.s'n.ph Totals San I'rsnoi.srii .. 1100 000 100—I fliii'il" , 100 010 O'l—4 E—.Mor.e, DP -Chicago 2. LOB—San Irnncisco 3. ChicaRo 6. RBI-McCnve,v. Wllliam.s. Banks 2. Bai e.v. 2B—I,,indrum. HR—Williams 11. 'Bailey 1. McCovey 17. SB—Landrum. 1 NEW YORK —(/P)— Phil Gagliano's two-run homer in the sixth inning carried the St. Louis Cardinals to a 2-0 victory over the New York Mets Saturday night as Tracy Stallard and Hal Woodeshick collaborated on a six-hit shutout. St. Louis—; Gagllanorf Shannon,rf Groat.ss Brock,If Flood.cf Boyer,3b McC'rver.c Franc'na,lb Buchek.2b Stallard,p I New York— 0 ab r hi 4 1 liHiller.2b 0 0 olM'Millan.ss 4 0 2 Krancp'l.Ib 4 0 0 3 0 1 Swoboda.lf , Lewis,rf 4 0 ljCowan,cf 4 0 0'KIaus.3b 3 1 2 3 0 1 2 0 0 The defending N a t i o nali J"'"'" League champions now have won four in a row. 31 i 8 C'niz'aro.c Chr'top'r.ph Step'ns'n.c Fisher.p N'poleon.ph Jackson.pr ab r h 3 0 I 4 0 0 4 0 1 4 0 0 4 0 1 4 0 1 3 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 :n 0 6 Lniii.*( .Vcw York Totals . 000 002 000—•.' , , 000 000 000—0 WASHINGTON — (/P\ —|n 'iroii-i Denny McLain allowed only one hit—Don Lock's single in the third — as Detroit edged Washington 1-0 Saturday in a game called after five innings !™nc^«'" j g } because of rain. Thomas.rf Wert.3b Demeter, lb Kaline.cf Horton,if Freehan.c Oylcr.2b iWashington—fl ab r h 1 0 0 Hamlin.2b 2 0 OjKlrkl'nd.lt 2 0 o ;M'Muirn.3b 2 0 OiKlng.rf 2 0 IJCamllll.c 2 0 Olchance.lb Williams. 2 1 1 Lock.cf Br'kman.ss Rlchert.p IShaw, L. 7-6 ,, , ^ n Murakami 2 0 Oii.inzv S 2 0 Oilienrv '-a 2 0 Oljackson. W. 6-10 9 2 0 0, T—2:14. A-li5,:87. 2 0 Ol 2 0 Oi 2 0 li 1 0 Oi 1 0 Oj E—None. DP—New York 2. LOB— rp., ^ , , J., St. Loul.s 4. New York 8. RBI— Gagll- TltO FranCOna led off theia"" 2- 2B. ^Croat. Cowan. HR—Galliano 7. S—Stallard. Fisher. IP H R ER BB SO Stallard W. 5-3 7 4 0 0 2 2 Woodeshick 2 2 0 0 0 2 Fisher L. 6-9 8 7 2 2 0 4 Bearnarth 1 10 0 10 Stallard faced 1 man in 8th. .sixth with a single off Jack IP H R ER BB sojf'sher and two outs later, Gagliano drove one over the ^ 358-footer marker in left 3Jfield. Thomas Cut by Phillies After Brawl A torrential downpour hitj ^.VJhlig .on Totals IT I 4; Totals 16 0 I 001 00—1 : 000 00—0 J E—Rlchert. LOB—Detroit 2. Wash-: Ington 1. SP—Thomas. RBI—Thomas. I IP H R ER BB SO! McLain W. 6-3 . 5 1 0 0 0 3i Rlchert L. 5-7 T—1:05. 1 D.C. Stadium almost without warning just after the fifth inning ended. The victory for McLain was_ his fifth straight and brought!. , his record to 6-3. He retired 'Milwaukee Lraft l^'^i'AV'l'T^f/^'^^^fHFirst in Cup Race led off the third with a sin.qle.! He then retired the last ninel MILWAUKEE —iJP)—' batters. Blitzen, owned by Tom and The Tigers scored an unearned run off Pete Richert in the third inning. Ray Oyler singled, McLain beat out a Billy Schoendorf of Milwau-' kee, crossed the finish line at; 10:13 this morning, the first' bunt for a single, and Oyler sailing yacht to finish t h el went to third and McLain to overnight 79-mile run from second when Richert threwjMuskegon, Mich., in the an-' past first base for an error. Oyler scored on George I nual Queen's Cup race, oldest Thomas' sacrifice fly. I trophy event on the Great Lakes. Gypsy, the defending cham -i pion owned by Charles Koto- jvich of Milwaukee, was sec- Reverse Leads Way at Arlington Park CHICAGO- l/P) -Reverse,and Mitena, a 12-riieter, owned by Calumet Farm, won sloop owned by a Michigan the $38,950 Lawrence Armourjsyndicate, was third. Handicap for 3-year-olds at Arlington Park Saturday be- CHANGE GOLF DATE fore a crowd of 29,122. I HOUSTON — (/P) — The Reverse, ridden by Lariy Adams, paid $4.80, $3.20 and $2.80. Mr. Clown paid $4,60, $3.20^1aming Gorge paid $4. Len Gabrielson of the Giants made liks a fullback on this play but he picked Houston Golf Classic will be; "f yardage. Trapped between second and third in game Saturday, Gabrielson, played one month instead of one week after the Masters Tournamenlj. next year. PHILADELPHIA — (JP) — First baseman Frank Thomas of the Philadelphia Phillies, involved in a pre-game fight with third baseman Rich Allen, was placed on waivers "for the best interest of the club," immediately after Saturday night's game against Cincinnati. The Phillies termed the waivers "irrevocable." Thom as thus was removed from the roster immediately and can now be claimed by any Na tional League club. Allen and Thomas exchanged blows about two hours before game time. After a heated exchange of words. Allen punched Thomas in the mouth and Thomas swung back with a bat and hit Allen a glancing blow on the shoulder. Teammates quickly broke up the fight and hustled the two players off to the dugout. Both were back for batting practice. Phils' Manager Gene Mauch said afterwards that "it is the sort of thing that could happen to any two people in any business, but unfortunately they're professional ballplayers and it will be brought to everybody's attention." The incident occured al- Imost two hours before game 'time, in front of the batting cage. There were hundred of fans, streaming into the stands at| the time. , According to some onlook-i ers, the fracas started with some needling remarks ex! changed by Allen and Thomas. TRACK EXPERT DIES TUSTIN, Calif. — (JP) — Hugh Blue, 81, one of the; Gains Semis in Net Open OSHKOSH — (JP) — Top- seeded Bob Stuckert of Milwaukee conquered three opponents Saturday to advance to the semi-finals of men's play in the Wisconsin Open Tennis championships. Wendy Whitlinger, 17, of Neenah, upset top - seeded Jackie Mueller of Mequon in the women's semi-finals. Miss Whitlinger, the runner- up in the girls' 18 and under competition Friday, whipped the favorite 6-4, 6-0. She faces second-seeded Pat Sherman of Winona, Minn., for the women's crown today. Stuckert was pitted in the men's semi - finals against third-seeded Tom Oberlin of Waukesh. John Pryor of Tulsa, Okla., the boys' 18 and under champion, faced second-seeded Bob Seiy of Milwaukee in the other bracket. Pryor, seeded No. 5, eliminated Dean Eisner of Manitowoc 7-5, 6-1 after the unseeded Eisner surprised fourth-ranked Allan Fraser of Milwaukee 6-4, 6-3. New York—« Rlch'son,2b Kubek.ss Tresh.lf Howard,c Pep'tone.lb Lopez.rf Mosc'itto.rf Repoz.cf Boyer.3b Downing,p 4 Bolton—2 »b r h »b r h 4 2 3 Schllling,2b 4 0 0 5 2 1 Bressoud.ss 3 0 1 5 0 1 Horton.lb 4 1 1 5 1 1 Mantilla.cf 4 0 3 4 0 2 C'nigl ro.rf 3 0 0 3 0 0 Thomas.if 4 0 0 0 0 0 Malzone.3b 4 1 2 4 0 0 Tillman.c 4 0 2 3 1 2 Lonborg.p 1 0 0 4 0 0 Petroc'll.ph 0 0 0 Wilson.ph 0 0 0 Jones.ph 1 0 0 87 * 10 Totals Si z n ... 200 081 000—A Totals New York Boston 000 010 Oin—J E — Bressoud. Schilling. DP — New York 2, Boston 1. LOB — New York 7. Boston 10. RBI — Richardson, Kubek, Howard 2. Pepitone, Boyer. Malzone, Tillman. 2B — Pepitone. Richardson, Kubek. 3B — Richardson. Tillman. HR — Richardson 1, Howard 3, Boyer 7. IP H Downing W, 7-8 7% 7 Ramos , . . 1 Vs 1 Lonborg L, 5-8 . 5 7 iBennetl 2 3 Ritchie 2 0 R ER BB SO 2 2 7 4 0 0 0 1 5 4 15 1111 0 0 13 • for BUSINESS • for PLEASURE • for PRESTIGE Modern Aircroff — Qualified — Flight Instructors Arrange Your Flight Instructions to Suit Your Own Schedule SYLVANlAi EAIRPORT On Hwy. 41—West ot Rgcina Phone 886-2517 at right, suddenly reversed and lunged into Ron Santo of Cubs and was tagged out if°""^^" °^ Santa Anita race Sanin fhpn n «oa »H ir. .„ .... , . . . . track and rated amone the Santo then pegged to Ernie Banks to double Hal Lanier, who, unwisely, had made the turn at first.. - u r ] —AP Wirephoto among the worid's top turf authorities, died early Saturday of cancer. When you purchase your next new or used automobile, consider Ihe auto dealer's Often times the difference between satisfaction and disappointment in an auto trade rests with the dependability of the dealer. No trade is a good trade if the dealer fails to live up to his end of the transaction. A reputation for ofter-the-sale dependability is one of State Auto Sales' most prized possessions. Complete customer satisfaction is adhered to religiously by the State Auto Sales organization. . . . if you haven I yd purchased an auto from Stale Aula, ask your neighbor about us. §tate Auto Sales; /lif<fiorizeiI loctil Checker dealer I960 Slate 633-4361

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