The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 2, 1959 · Page 30
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 30

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 2, 1959
Page 30
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Saturday At the Races Wins Arlington s Riihest Race CHICAGO — — C. R. Mac Stable's California bred T. V, Lark, a 30-1 shot, Saturday won the $212,000 Arlington Futurity, richest race ever held in Illinois, by a neck in Arlington Park. The two-year-old colt, winner of only one race in six previous starts, was a mutuel field horse along with three others in the stampede of 20 juveniles for the winner's chunk of $150,312. T. V. Lark, owned by C. R. MacCoy of Paramount, Calif., scored by a neck over favored Edgehill Farm's Baliy Ache. T. A. Grissom's Luruilah was third a nose away and Farm To Market, owned by R. W. Wilson and Mrs. T. P. Hull Jr. was fourth one and one-quarter lengths behind. T. V. Lark, coming from the outside under the urging of jockey Alex Maese, covered the six furlongs in 1:12 2/5. The son of Indian Hemp-Miss Larksfly, by Heeifly pAid his backers in the crowd of 26,846 $68. $17 and $7. Bally Ache, ridden by Samuel Boulmetis, returned $4.40 and $3.20 while Larullah, with John Heckman aboard, paid $6.40. Won One Other T. V. Lark, whose only other victory was in a three-furlong maiden race at Santa Anita last March, picked up one of the largest winning checks ever presented. It was topped only by the award at Garden State In New Jersey which last year grossed nearly $300,000 with a net of $175,000. Until now. T. V. Lark had won only a total of $11,500. Second prize was worth $30,000. third $20,000 and fourth, $10,000. Jockey Maese said, "11 Creary, scored by three-quarters of a length over the Brookmeade Stable's favored Sword Dancer, only three-year-old in the field of 10 handicap performers. Sword Dancer was closing with a rush at the finish although carrying top weight of 124 pounds. Babu started in the 1 3/16 mile race with a feathery 112 pounds in the saddle. Mrs. Tilyou Christopher's Amerigo finished third, beaten by a head for second money by the on-rushing Sword Dancer. Amerigo carried 117 pounds and had to withstand a foul claim before the result was made official. Foul Disallowed Eric Guerin, riding Alfred Vanderbilfs Village Idiot, claimed Amerigo, with Howard Grant up, interfered with his mount at the head of the stretch. The movies, however, failed to show a foul. Babu was coupled as an en try with inside tract and paid $47.80, $10.80 and $6.30. Sword Dancer, even money favorite, returned $3.00 and $2.70. and Amerigo $4.60 to .show. Babu was timed in 1:56 2/5 on a fast track, compared with the course record of 1:54 4/5 set by Walt, a three-year-old, in the Dwyer last Saturday. Babu went around horses coming into the home stretch and took the lead, while Shoemaker came through a hole with the Dancer. But Willie couldn't quite make the grade with the favorite. Bald Eagle, who had won the Suburban Handicap, was fourth followed by Greek Star, Village Idiot, Oh Johnny, Inside Tract, Nivrag and Warhead. Babu, a bay 5-year-old son —M> Wirephoto That's TV Lark (far left) storming through the stretch to head a field of 21 starters in the rich Arlington Futurity at Arlington Heights Saturday. TV Lark just beat out Bally Ache (center) with Luruilah (at right) third. Aparicio Keeps Chisox Rolling CHICAGO —ifP)— Luis Aparicio, the little bandit from Maraciabo, Venezuela, has Chicago White Sox rivals cursing with admiration. The 25-year-old shortstop, the solid center of Chicago's well knit defense, is keeping the Sox in contention for the American League pennant not only with his fielding but also his superb base-running. Luis has been the American League's top base stealer since breaking in the majors in 1956. As a rookie he had 21 stolen thought we were dead on thejof Scottish-Meridian out of stretch turn. T. V. Lark broke j real good and we were laying third coming to the quarter pole. Then ail at once he backed up on me in fifth place and I just about gave up. Then {worth $72,545. 1 got him clear when we straightened out and he set sail." Bally Ache's jockey, Boulmetis, said "We were laying second and everything seemed perfect when we took the lead real nice on the turn. He just got beat, that's all." Bascula and bred by the Haras La Candelaria stud, had won only $14,962 in taking two out of 10 races in this country this year. Saturday's victory was RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN AuKuM 2, 1959 Sec. 3, PaCC % Odd Angles Add Interest to All-Star Tilt Monday All-Star Player Rosters bases. Two years ago he led the league with 28, last year he was tops with 29 and this year he already has 31. The minute Luis gets on base. White Sox fans begin their hammering chant of "go, go, go." Luis not only goes but he usually gets there. He has been caught stealing only eight times and three of these involved the tough attempts at third base or home plate. Frank Lane, general manager of Cleveland, recently said "when you walk Aparicio it's like giving him a two-base hit." No Peer in Field In the field, Luis has no peer in either league. There are those who claim he is the great est shortstop of all time. Many Avr" vv" AUfVi 'V won't go this far refuse to Where to Go TODAY OLD TIMERS - Mnour I.odir Elmer'!!, Lakevlrw, 10:30; Club 18 Klmer's. Lakevlew, B:30: Bnb'ii Bar Club 1100. OougUfi, 10 00 SENIOR BASEBALL I.mln 8tar« Induntrliil Mntor*. Bowl W.. i.\fi, Tnylnn Avr. v«. Allrn'Ji Mrich., Roonrvclt N, 1:' tn 3 15 JUNIOR BASEBALL iM Nmionai v« jnamc anyonc greater and add Downtown BlIIUrdR, Lincoln. 1:00. Amrrl-1,., , . „ ...i .u—.i „ can LCRlon vs. Brulnv Bowl Weil, 1:00;| hes aS gOOd aS any thcy VC WMlrrn Prtg. v.v Curds. Lincoln. 3:15. „„„„ jSeen. Baltimore Manager Paul Richards recently called Apa ricio "the greatest living short stop of all time." Last Saturday, after the Sox beat Baltimore 3-2 in the 17th inning of a game in which Aparicio made no less than four "impossible plays. Rich- ROYAL NATIVE TAKES MONMOUTH OAKS UPSET OCEANPORT, N.J. — iJV) — Royal Native, purchased by Perne L. Grissom for $40,000 last spring, came through with a surprise front-running two and three-quarter length victory Saturday in the $50,000 Added Monmouth Oaks as Silver Spoon ran third. C. V. Whitney's Silver Spoon, winner of five stakes on the west coast, disappointed for the second time in eastern races for three-year-old fillies when she wound up beaten by two and one-half lengths for second money by Mrs. M. Kein's Indian Maid. Previously, Silver Spoon had finished second in the Delaware Oaks. "She was sharp as a tack," said jockey Joe Culmone after sending Royal Native over the !>/« miles in 1:50 3/5 under 113 pounds. Indian Maid carried 117 and Silver Spoon 121. Royal Native, a daughter of Royal Charger-Native Girl who wai third in back of Silver Spoon and Indian Maid in an allowance race last week, had won only two of her previous eight starts this year. But she was in the money in four others. For her first stakes victory, Royai Native paid $15.50 and $13 .20. Indian Maid returned $7 .20 to place. There was no show betting in the six-horse field. Geechee Lou was fourth, Secret Valley fifth and Sword Woman, a Canadian invader, last. The victory was worth $35,150. BABU SCORES UPSET OVER SWORD DANCER NEW YORK — Chilean-bred Babu ended racing at 56-year old Jamaica race track Saturday with a stunning upset vie tory over Sword Dancer in the $113,300 Brooklyn Handicap before a roaring, sweltering crowd of 34,521. A lot of thrilling races have been seen at this old track and Sword Dancer's late stretch charge in a futile effort to catch Babu must rate with the most exciting of all. Babu, owned by William C. Tartee and ridden by, Conn Mc TWENTYONE GUNS HAC IT IN THE STRETCH DEL MAR, Calif. — Twentyone Guns, under the whip of George Taniguchi, staged a fierce stretch drive Saturday and won Ae $21,950 San Diego Handicap over a mile and one sixteenth at Del Mar. A. G. Vanderbilfs Find was second by three-quarters of a lengths and Solid Fleet was third. Twentyone Guns, carrying 115 pounds, was timed at 1:42. The winner paid $17.80, $4.00 and $2.80. Find returned $2.40 and $2.20 and Solid Fleet $2.80. Twentyone Guns, flying the silks of Mr. and Mrs. J. Eyraud, was outrun until turning Into the stretch. Then, Taniguchi took him wide and whipped him to the wire. Find, high-weighted at 121, was always in striking distance, but couldn't match Twentyone Guns' spirited rally in the sprint to the wire. Others in the race for three- year-olds and up, in order of finish, were R, S. Lesage's Coronat, Mrs. A. W. Ryan's Alibi Blue, Royal Clove, I Step and Coup De Vent. PA8TPITCH TOURNAMENT-a»mcii •( Rootcvclt. 7:li A: 1:30. M«)NI).\V CLASSIC SLOWPITCll Prtnk A Ann, v«. Mnormnni, Knapp. 8:30, Robn BHT VII. City Auto. Lakevlew. 8:30; DrMiirk'n v>. City Auto. LRkevlcw. 7:15; DrMark't VII. Taylor Avr, Island. 8:30; Eckcrt Ini v«. Tuylor Avr. Island. 7:15. AMERICAN SLOWPITCH Prlm« Vrra vs. Paper Ooll. Mitchell. 8:30: DrMark's vs. Sand Bar, Uou|las. 7:15 tt >:30, Konlrrk's vs. CoUrgic Inn, Lathrop, 7:15. NATIONAL SLOWPITCH - EaRlr Holrl va L. Wolfr. Bowl. 7:15 fi 8:30; Doufilns Bowl vs^l'oit OfMcf. Latliro^i. 8 30, Mels 'JiJURCH FA'sTprf'fii- c'liristun Hr-lards muttered: formed vs. Racine Bible, Ro«!.eveli. « 30.1 "U/hpn Ahnpr nniihlprlnv in- Epinhany vs. 1st Evangelical. Miicheii, wnen AOner UUllUltUdy in ivvee, 7:15; Calvary Memorial vs. EUB, Roose velt. 7:15. SENIOR RASEBALI^ Industrial Motors ticioate an AoartCIO. v« Taylor Ave.. Horllck, 8.00. 1 - m, JUNIOR BASEBALL American Legion. WhltC SOX Manager Al LOpCZ vs. 1st National Bank, Horllck. 8 00, „»..„„„ il K Vwo, PAROCHIAL 5TH BASEBALL St. Eil-, TefUSCS tO Call ApaHCIO the LOS ANGELES — iJf) — Since the setting is Los Angeles, it figured there would be sotne odd angles to the second 1959 All-Star ba.seball game, which comes off Monday at Memorial Coliseum. But even for Los Angeles— where a man with two heads might not be considered cc centric unless he wore only one hat—this game presents some curious aspects. It's unusual, of course, for a .second all-star game to be played at all. Ordinarily, this is a once-a-year production. But that's hardly the most peculiar feature of this game. For ono. thing, it's being played at 4 oclock in the afternoon (6 p.m. central daylight time). Up to now. the British are the only people who have ever scheduled anything for 4 oclock in the afternoon, and the best excuse they can find is hoisting tea cups. in Strange Park For another thing, the game has not overwhelmed the local population — although it's the first all-star game in west coast history and many American League stars will be mak ing their first appearance here. In addition, many big city newspapers • which normally .send writers to the all-star game will not be represented Monday. Then, of course, there is the scene of the exercise. The game will be played in the strangest park in the big leagues — maybe in all ball. But, whatever the odd angles — and there's a sound reason for nearly every one of them — the game will count as part of the all-star scries that be gan 26 years ago. And it should make a pile of money for the players' pension fund. The American Leaguers, who lost the first 1959 all-star game 5-4 at Pitt.sburgh, still lead in the series, 15 games to 11. But their manager, Casey Stengel of the Yankees, has had terrible luck running all-star teams. Casey has won only three games, lost twice that many. Fred Haney of Milwuu- the National League naturally has resulted in a lot of cheap home runs. But — and this Is something that happens in nearly every game — a lot of good solid line drives that might be doubles anyplace else are reduced to singles here. The reason is that thoy are knocked down by the screen far short of the tli.s tance they normally would carry. Stengel announced a couple of last-minute lineup changes. B o b b y Richardson. New York Yankees inficldcr, was named to replace his ailing teammate. G i I McDougald. Tony Kubek. Yank infieldor- outfielder, was selected to Inkcj Harvey Kuenn's place. Kuenn,| of the Detroit 'rigors, suffereili a knee injury earlier this week.: AMKRirAN Manairr 37 C'nscy SlenRffl. New Vnrk Cnarhrs 1 I''riinl< Crosrtll. New York 51 llniiy LnvnKeltii. VVRKhlniilnn Pllrhrrs an mill nnlrv. Kmisns Clly 5(1 Kviie Diirrn, New York 'J'i (.'III Mi'LI.-iti. <;iovelnii(l 41 wniliim O'Doll, BnUlninrp 17 Cnmllii Piisciinl, Wii..ililiiKl<>n 15 Ilovl WIlliPliii. Ilnltlmnre •i4 Knily Wynii. ("hlriiK" Cati'lirrs R Vntd Hi'im, Nrw Vciik in HllPlin l.illllll . C'llli'llK« II (Ins 11iHiidni. IlnllliiKiie liirirlrtrrs yi Plslon llowiinl. New York in Vlr I'imiM-, (.•levcliiiiil a Hoy Hlpvns, WixlilnKloii II Luis Annrlclii. (MIICHRO J Nrlllr I'l.x. Clilniui) 3 llniiiiiin Kllli'hinw Wnsliliinlrtn 11 I'M link Mnl/nnr. MIIKI'MI \l (111 Mcnougulil, New York 3 I'eter Utiniiels. Uo>;ti>ii Oiitdrldrrs 311 Boll AlllHnii. WiinliliiKloii (I llcicky Coliivlto, C'lru'liinil 8 Al Kitlliie. llrlrnll 7 lliiupy KiiPiiii. nrtnill 7 Mwkry Mniitli'. Ni 'Vt Ymk I llimrr Mm In. Kiiii"».i C'llv II Mintilr Mtiiiixi, Clevrliiiul y Till \VUlli\mi. Hiisliiii U (liMie WiMiilllDx. IliilllniiiiP NATIONAL Manager i Fred Haney, Mllwankei Coaches 3 .tohn PItitpAlrlok, Mllwnukea 8 William Herman, Milwaukee Pitcher* 41 .fohnny Antonelll, San Francisco 33 Lew BurriellP, Mtlwaiikee 20 nene Conley, Phlladelpbia 53 IVin Drysilale, Lns Angeles 3(1 Don Elslnn, Chlcngo an KIroy Knee, Pittsburgh U Hnm .loiios. Ban Frnnclsco 31 Warren Spnlin, Milwaukee L'alrhera 8 .Hmnky Flurgns, I'lttsburgli I nel Crandall, Milwaukee 3 llnl Smitli. St. Louis Inriehlera 30 Orlnndo Ceneda, San Francisco n Stan Muslnl, 81. Louis 30-Frank Robinson, Cincinnati 14 Ernie Bunks, Chicago 14 Ken Boyrr. St. Louis la .rim flllllnfii, Los Angrier 34 nick Oront, Pittsburgh 33 .lohiiny Lnunii. Mllwniiker 41 Eddie Mntlii'ws. Mllwiiukrp » mil Mnreroskl. I'lllshurgh 18 .lohiiny Temple. 'CIncliiMiitl lliiltlplriers 44 llnnk Aiiroii. Mllwniiker 15 .loi- L?unnliiglinm. HI. Lmils 34 Willie Mays. San Frnni lii:(i H Wiillv Miinn, Liis AiiK'-li's 38 Vnilii IMnsoii. Cliirliiniitl 13 mil While. HI Lnuli 'lvented baseball he didn't an-lgi^ippcr, is I-1. Expect 45.000 In the July 7 game at Pitts^J^i.^\^^'^T^^^T ^^}iJtti2Xt^ "but I can't think ofjburgh. Stengel and Haney had 5:45; 8L John 5 vs. Holy Name 5. uiand.ignyong better. I've .Seen Glcnu to go with the starting line- 4>v?'8l"!\"L*";?iew'5^ TiSIJ Wright. Marty Marion, Eddie ups by a vote of players in the Trinity Reds vs. s'l, Edward'4. Knapp.,Miller, Lou Boudreau. Lco Du-itwo Icagucs.. This time, how- 5;45; St Stanislaus 4-5 vs Holy Name, . ' • ... „ . L..-_ 4U„ i .u .! » - rocher and others. They were,ever, they have the option of certainly starting 4-5, Roosevelt, 6:45; Holy Trlnlly Blues vs. St, Mary 4-5, Howl E. 5:45; Sacred' <, „ „„, „„. i . Heart t v(. St. Patrick 4, Lathrop, hAi. all great and Luts TUEKDAr 'ranks with them. FEDERAL SLOWPITCH-FA<P Lakevlew t iiie •« factpr On hi« Tpcl Ihnn 1. Clover Club. Knapji, 7:15; Jims Ba.;^"'^ •aS'ltr on HIS leci man *" ^'l,"? X?"' •;!»"<>•„»:2";„8portsmani those guys were and he has vs. Johns Tan, Mitchell, 8 30, i , , ., i * no CENTRAL SLOWPITCH-Fire Dept vs onc of the strongcst arms Iveof 28. Oster Mfg,. Douglas, 7:15 tt 8:30; Case-, •> i TU« O-Mallc v«, C.WA,. Lathrop, 8 30; BVCr SCCn. ' Mamco Corp. vs. Herbert's. Lakevlew. i . , „ Boosted Fox anybody on their However,!rosters, and they have been allowed to add three players to their squads, making a total - AH Wlrapiiotn PLAYERS TANGLE — Pirates and Giants players raced to third base as CJiunl.s' Daryl Spencer and Don lloak of Pirates wrestled on ground. Hoak was spiked by Spencer sliding into third base. Hoak is shown at lower center, with head on ground, with Spencer on his back. No. 24 is Giants' Willie Mays and No, .'U) is Pirates' Goorge Wilt. Olheis are unidentified. Play resumed after .several minutes with lloak still in game. Continental League Looks Ahead to Problems, Period of Infancy C.WA. Lathrop, 8 30; vs. Herbert's. Lakevlew. 7:15. INDUSTRIAL SLOWPITCH -Twin Disc vs. American Skein, Bowl, 7:15; Twin Disc VI. Modlne Mtg,. Bowl, 8:30; Marl Qolit va, Hamilton Beach No, 2. velt, 7:15: Motor Spec. vs. Hamilton Beach No 3. Roosevelt. 8:30 CHURCH SLOWPITCH - 2d Presbvle- rian vs. Messiah Luth , Lakevlew, 8:3U. Calvary Memorial vs. Orange Avr . Mitchell. 7:15; 1st Presbyterian vs Ita- clne Bible. Knapp, g;30 aiRLS CLASSIC- Flameltps vs Western Prtg.. Iiland. 7:15; Case Olden vs Modlne Mfg., Lathrop, 7:15. JUNIOR aiRLS-Orubby nophrrs vs Slowuokct, Uuuglas. 5:45; Mike's MulgetN vs. Ilappy Homers. Island. 5:45; Luther- cites v». Cha Cha Cha. Lakevlew. 5 45 BRAVES SOUTH BASEBALL - Tigers, vs. Cuba, Knapp. 5:45; Panthers vs FHI cons, Lathrop. 6:46; Riimblers vs Won The best guess seems to be that between 45.000 and 50,000 Aparicio's biggest boo.ster is'^""" "P- Th"' won't the other half of Chicago's dou- «^f." ^^f^e close to f.llmg the ble play combination, second ^i^''^^""]' ^^'''^'^ baseman Nelson Fo.^(, ^^'^^ baseball. But, as"I've played alongside Luke a t:rowd of 50,000, the Appling. Willie Mirando, Chico ^^""''1 he about $250,000 Carrasquel and Joe Dimaestri Add to this anoth- but Luis is the best by far. He's quarter million in television so quick he can get to balls the!receipts (NBS will handle the national telecast). One reason there has been chises in New York, Houston, Toronto, Minneapolis-.Sl. Paul OIL RICH COMES ON TO WIN DYER STAKES PAWTUCKET. R.I. — (i« — Max Gluck's hbme-bred Oi Rich, four-year-old daughter of Phalanx, Saturday won the $27,750 Mary Dyer Stakes which featured Narragansett Park's closing program. With Angel Valenzuela riding her for the first time. Oil rich was in contention all the way but had to come from behind in the home stretch for a two and three-quarter length victory over E. M. O'Brien's Spar Maid. The winner's time for the mile and a sixteenth was 1:45 2/5. Lightly regarded by most of the crowd of 16,757 which made Harold H. Polk's Mile. Dianne the 4-5 favorite, Oil Rich paid $28.80, $11.40 and $8.20. Spar Maid, early leader but unable to hold off Oil Rich through the final eighth of a mile, paid $10.80 and $7.80, finishing one-half length in front of H. F. Krimendahl's Judy Jump-Up. The latter returned $5.80. Rare Treat was fourth and then came Mile. Dianne, Chris- tosa, Hoosier Honey and Gala Rock, in that order. gersiOthers can't hope to reach, if";'-1 People used to say 1 couldn't! der'.: RooVe^yii.- 6:45;'"cdmHs is Mu.^make the double play. But I "o hysterical demand for tick- t.ngs, Mitchell, 5 45. imake'cm oow bccause he gives|ets is that interest in the alt- star game has been overshadowed here by excitement over the National League race. The Dodgers, a seventh place club last year, have been contenders all this season. Television is another big reason this game is not likely to break the all-star attendance record of 69,831, set at Cleveland in 19.15. Los Angeles will not be blacked out and this will be the first — and probably the last — baseball game ever televised from the Coliseum and shown locally. Big TV Audience The 4 oclock starting time, .incidentally, was chosen so the game will pick up the big evening television audience in the East. The telecast, employing six cameras, will give millions of fans across the nation their first look at that great Coliseum curiosity, the left field screen. At the foul line the 40-foot-high barrier is only 251 feet from home plate. This -every Aparicio, personable, quiet his pretty fast off the field too. Back in 1956 he had a date with one Llorente, a cousin to >te Jim F Luis proposed on his first date and the couple now has BRAVES 80UTjr*^BA8E\lALL Falcons', yOU the ball perfectly vt. Cubs, Mitchell, 5:45, Humblrts vs Itinio " Panthers, Lathrop. 5:45 llllic. BRAVES NORTH BASEBALL - Wasp.ij Ansrici vs Jets. UouRlas, 5:44; Juniors vs, Ran- :ers L.kevlew. 5:45; Demons vs rather Shy, ShOWCd low I t: 5-45; Blaiera vs. Wizards. Is-. ^ , •" , land, 5 45 teammates he can be MANUFACTURERS- Western Prtg vs Daran'a, Lathrop, 8:30, Progressive VI. Young Radiator. Mitchell, 7:16; Johnson Wax VI. Hamilton Beach, Lathrop, FACTORY sLowpiTCH-oster No. jJSonla Liorcntc, a vs. Johnson Tower, Island, 7:15; Waiker 'teammate Jim Rivera Office vs. OAW-CIO No. 668, Lakevlew.^'"*"'"""'' '^'V'-r'*- 7:15: Walker Office vs, Journal-Times, Lakevlew, 8:30; Webster Elec, vs. Wis •as, Island. 8:30. D.^prvr5St ?oLflfurd*^£u "uguv''^^^^ children-a boy and a girl. ^HVX\ 'Lrn'c'}t^*v ..'"ifoi"o 'r "'coiVir:'' B^cl^: "When he comes home after •^'CLASSIC FASTPITCH -v,n schrader^ ga^e in which he has nrjade VI. Jacobsen. Mitchell, 8:30; Fergus vs jgn error. said Sonia. 'I don t Racine Stamping, Roosevelt, 8 30; Fergus" . ^ ' ' " vi. Toddle Inn,, Roosevelt, 7:16, say a word uutil he Starts talk- CADET-PAROCHIAL A-B BASEBALL 1.;; • „ . • j,.„., Danish Bro. vs. St. Btanlilaus, Bowl W, lUg. And SOmCtimCS 1 dOO I 'say a word all night." TNIJRSDAV MAJOR WHITE - Von Bchrader vs , Chct At Max, Roosevelt, 7:15; JacobsenI vs. Taylor Ave,, Lakevliw, 8:30; Racine: Stamping vs. Prima Vera, Douglas, 8:10; i Oiler Mfg. VI. Western Prtg.. Lakevlew. 7;l6. MAJOR BLUE—Premium Sales vs, In- Slnk-Erator, Lathrop. 7:15 dt 8:30; Binnd- ard Dcaleri vs. Oustlri. Island, 8:30; Johnson Wax vi. Natale'a, Douglas. 7:15 MAJOR OREKN-No, Main Supereties VI. In-8lnk-Br«tor No. a, Mitcliell, 715; No. Main Superettes vs. Thrifty Mac, Mitchell, 8:30: Epillon vi. In-Blnk-Erator Mo. 2. Mitchell. e:00; Lake Park vs. Modlne, Island, 7:15: Ben's Bar vs. Case Terraload'ri, Roosevelt, 8:30. CADET-PAROCHIAL A-B BA8EBALL- Holy Trinity vi. Sacred Heart 8th, Bowl W.. 8:45. PAROCHIAL 8TH BASEBALL-St Jo- leph 6 vs. St. Patrick 6. Lakevlew, 6:46; St. Rita 6 vs St. Stanislaus 6, Douglas, 5:46; St. Edward 8 vs. St, Rose 8. Island, 8:4». FRIDAY FASTPITCH TOURNAMENT •- Seml- PlnalR at Horllck Field, 7:15 Si 8 30, PAROCHIAL 8TH BASEBALL- St, Patrick VI. Holy Name «, Island, 6:46; 81 Rita 8 vs. SI, Mary 6, Douglas, 6:46; St. Edwaid « vs, St. Joseph 8. Lakevlew, 6:48. agreements with the minors, the problem is solved.) The major league clubowner: (Why help thom'!"nut what can we do';" They've moved faster than we thought. Maybe we its first steps. It has should have considered cxpan' started to speak out. and nowision more favorably. Now it's there will be many, many <iups-!t0() late. If we don't pitch In. tions that will have to be an- Congress is sure to go to bat swered. for them and they have a great The new "baby" is movinp'onetwo punch in Washington swiftly. It has lined up fran-'. . . Kefauver and Celler). NEW YORK — iA>) — Base ball's third major league can be compared with a child emerging from infancy. The Continental League, as lit has been christened, has 'taken Two Strong Points There is no doubt that the and Denver, and probably willContinental League has two have three more before thejstrong points going for il. summit conference with theiThey are congressional back- pulling for the Continental League to roach its target date of April, 1961 safely. Enthusiasm in each of the five founding cities, and in the 11 others under consideration is mounting. l-'or all their enthusiasm, the ' third league's founders realize . that their infant will be major. league in classification only for ' the first few years. It is un- • likely that a Continental League team will play in a world series until 1963 or 1964. This much was admitted by seven-man Major League Com ing and public favor. SonatorjJack Kent Cooke, owner.of the mitlee on Aug. 18. Kefaiiver's bill ih/il W(HJId Toronto franchise. There is no way of knowingilimit to 80 the number of play-j Day come what will emerge from the bigjers permitted to be under eon- pow-wow. But. if there wasiiract to big league teams is' "We're not going to put some way of peering into theistill pending. Rep. Celler saidj''^''"' 'f*^ ''^""d series just . minds of both factions, this is';tliat Congress would be "dutyl'"'' Prestige, smH what we were likely to find. |bound" to help the third The Continental Le a g u eileague if there was no other founder: (getting the players is way. And Senator John Carthe big thing .nd we can't do!roll of the Senate Anli Trust it without some help from theiand Monopoly Commiltec|! said Cooke. "Only when we feel that our pennant winner will make a good showing against the National and American Leagues will we think of play- maior. If Ihcy cu, .heir phycriwarncd ,h.„ a l,l,„.tade "Baln,<,|;;;«„ Bu. yau^cun^be of_on=, limit from 25 to 2:i there's 2 players right well'the new circuit by the present there. I major league teams would Then if we can acquire rights to draft some top minor leaguers, purchase contracts of National and American League players and have working!ing of interest in the sport are force Congress to take action to "break il up." Certainly, the die-hard fans and even those with a smaller- HATUKDAV / SENIOR BASEBALL—UanlKh Bro vs Allen'i, Douglas, l:00: Industrial Motors VI. City Travelers, Douglas, 3:15; Latin Stars vs. Taylor Ave., Roosevelt N., 1:00. CADET.PAROCHIAL A-B BA8EBALL- Oanlsh Bro. vi. St. Rlla, Lakevlew, 8:30; St. John 7th vt. St. Mary, Bowl E., 1:30; Holy Name vs. St. Joseph 7th, Rooievelt N„ |:30; St, Edward vs. Sacred Heart 7lh, Howl W,. »;30; St, Stanislaus vs. Sacred Hvarl 8th, Roosevelt B., 8:30: Saints vs. St, Joteph 8th. Douglas, 9:30; St. John eth Tt, Holy Trlnlly, Lincoln, »;}0. Lubanski Heads Bowling Elite NEW YORK—(-4')—Ed Lubanski of Detroit was named captain of the 1958-59 all- American bowling team announced today by the National Bowlers Journal. The balance of the six-man team hails from St. Louis and includes Ray Bluth, Don Carter, Tom Hennessey, Dick Weber pnd Bill Welu. Lubanski, a former minor league pitcher, won three of bowling's top individual titles: the world's invitational and the singles and all-events cham pionships of the American Bowling Congress. Welu won the all-star tournament, considered the richest plum of all by many of the professional bowlers. Raiders Set First Drill Business manager Wigs Konicek has called the first workout of the season for the Racine Raiders for Tuesday, 7:30 p.m. at Horllck Athletic Field. Konicek said anyone interested in trying out for the team I was invited to attend. Report from the Minors Itutliii^' AB R H 2b 3b HK RBI Ave. KEN KNUTSON (Kenosha), inficlder. Alpine. Texas (Red Sox), Sophomore League, Class D. Week IS 0 S 0 0 0 2 .333 Season 240 43 66 IS 2 0 32 .27S DICK PHILLIPS (Racine). Inficlder, Sacramento (Braves). Pacific Coast League, Class AAA. Week 16 2 3 0 0 0 I .188 Season 241 34 60 12 I « 38 .249 CARLYLE WAGNER (Burlington), catcher, Birmingham (Tigers). Southern Association, Class AA. Week 17 2 « 2 0 0 0 .353 Season 180 1» 46 8 0 1 14 .256 Pitehiiig G W L IP R H BB SO BOB HARTMAN (Kenosha), Louisville (Braves), American Association. Class AAA. Week I 0 0 4 5 S 2 • Season ( 12 3 1 63 32 75 18 29 when a Continental League club will win the series." , Much money will have to be .spent for players . .. naturally. Ekonuscs will be dished out to > untried youngsters just as the existing big league owners are. I doing in increasing numbers today, This, in time wil alleviate the player problem. More cash will change hands • in the form of indemnity payments to owners of minor league clubs who will lose out when the Continental League moves in. In addition to Denver, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Houston are also members of the American Assn. and Ed Doherty, president of the 10- team circuit, has warned that indemnity demands will be high. Other minor leagues from, class AAA down to class D are likely to feel the affects of the . third major league. Big league games, already exposed free of charge to millions via national, television, could be seen bjr millions more if another neU work lined up with the ContUv, nental League. CBS and NBQ- alr ^^dy are in the business'^ I with,. Rara«s -o(-therweiH*.n f.ft 5^

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