The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 10, 1970 · Page 19
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June 10, 1970

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 19

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Frederick, Maryland
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Wednesday, June 10, 1970
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Page 19
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W/ns A-AA Crown THE NEWS, Frederick, it, Allegany Nine Downs TJ 12-7 For Title CUMBBRLAND-Tbontf John- Ifltt ft IkMMMsl flC vtflMt 0MI ftMft ;CloiV»3jMM» oTfiw year to 'fSfSall '*«··" to ID abrupt Midi at DOaabittF^ld Tuesday. The Patriots playedsloppyball aa they lot* to AUsgany 12-7 io the Dlatrlet Claw A- AABaft- ballFmali. Bob Stockman, who only garni up OM hit in the TJ 7.0 upset semi-filial win over South Hegerstown Wednesday, didn't have it Tuesday. Tht Patriot hurled gave up eight hits and tight runa and was knockedput In tho fifth. Stockman bad little support in the field u the Patriot* who bid played flawless bell if abut South, mad* flve errors. Thorns* Johnson backed him up with · tanhttattack with*Patriots were tffdirimtheCamperi Champions In Serious Trouble HOUSTON, Tex. IAP) - A diaputo over a bigger puree, a satellite tournament, caddies, and television restrictions has placed the $115,000 Champtona International Golf Tournament in Jeopardy! Bob Rule, executive secretary of the sponsoring Houston Golf Association, said the tournament players division of the PGA should compromise on the mat- tors but has refused to do so. Champions has been one of the most successful tournaments financially on the PGA tour in recent years and uses its profits for such projects as scholarships and junior golf programs. "The situation is fairly serious/* Rule said Tuesday. "It involves points we feel are causing us to lose control of our destiny. There is pressure for more money, more this, and more everything. It involves the tournament players division and not the PGA itself. In fact, the PGA does not support some of the demands mat are being made of us." Rule said one critical point is mat some of the demands would require a switch to commercial sponsorship of the tournament, something he said Jack Burke and Jimmy Demaret, owners of the exclusive Champions Goli Club, "would not permit Rule said that in addition to a larger purse, Joseph C. Dey Jr., commissioner of the players division, wants a satellite tournament witti prize money of $10,000 or $25,000. Without this, Rule said, Champions would lose its invitational status. Poorest start by a 1969 PGA tour winner was the 74 shot by Ken Still in the Citrus Open at Orlando, Fla. Reader gave up two hits without getting · batter out DownT-2 folflf into the top of the ftfn, Thoniiv « tid 5-5 at late as tht flfth inning. But Allegany atuck for seven i m the fifth and walked away with the eacy win. Four tingles* a bit batsman and doubles by Jim Damn and John Ptttner drove in the runa. The doubles came off of Roy Angleberger who had relieved Jim Boeder who had in turn relieved Stockman, Orioles Sign Two Draft Picks BALTIMORE (AP) - The Baltimore Orioles signed two more draft choices, Mike Sett. erle of Portland, Ore., and Eddie Blake Jr., of East St Louis, HL, Tuesday. Satterle, a catcher, has been assigned to Aberdeen, S.D., of the Class A Northern League, Walter Shannon, Orioles scouting director said. Satterle was the American League Clubs second choice in the June free agent draft. Blake, third choice, is a right-handed pitcher assigned to Bluefield in the Appalachian League. His father pitched for the Cincinnati Reds in the early 1950s. the game when ttey scored three runt with two out. A single by S««tfc walltto Mike Adams, tingle by Stockman and a double by Ed Gray brought tht runt over the plate. Adams alto hit a solo homer in me seventh inning. Thomas Johnson threatened at lato at tht seventh when they had tht bases loaded. But Harry Grove came to relieve starter Jim Walton with two out, He fanned Jack Spimtler to end the game. Walton was hit hard but managed to survive thanks to the Camper offense, TJ, which went into the district tourney a heavy underdog, finished with a 10-6 record. The Campers are 14-2. TJ Allecany abrhbl abrhW Hawei 4 1 2 1 Wolford 2 0 0 Spinnler .3 0 1 0 Hahn 2 1 0 Angleberger..3 0 0 0 Walton 1 1 1 Sno .4 1 1 0 Daum 2 2 3 Adam*;;. 3 2 1 1 Dhtman 1 2 a Stock.; 3 2 2 t Sterne 1 1 Gray 4 0 2 2 Davii 1 1 0 fechultze 4 0 1 0 Creager 3 1 2 2 Marti 2 1 0 0 McAmyre 4 1 1 1 Stockman 1 0 0 1 TmnU . .iTTliTei Total? JJlFlTu TJ no oil--i Allegany 212 070--x ETJ-S; Allegahy-3; HR Adami (TJ). IP H RERBBKSO Reeder 0 2 2 - 0 0 Stockman .41/3 S I - 2 3 Angleberger 12/3 3 2 -- 1 4 Walton .62/3 10 .7- · S Urove l/S 0 0 -- 0 1 Bob Lemon Takes Helm KG Fires Charlie Metro CHARLIE METRO KAJEAS CITY (AP) - The Kansas City Royals, currently flirting with the American League's West Division base* ment, fired Manager Charlie Metro Tuesday and appointed former Cleveland Indians pitching whiz Bob Lemon to succeed him. Lemon has been serving as pitching coach under Metro. His appointment was for the remainder of the 1970 season. Terms were not disclosed. Announcement of the change in managers was made at a news conference which Metro did not attend. Cedric Tallis, the club's vice president and general manager told newsmen a few hours before the Royals, back from a disastrous 1-8 road trip, opened a 12-game home stand Tuesday night against the Washington Senators. Tallis said the change was "necessary to put us in a position where we could improve Touching All The Bases With Stan Goldberg Fa/eons Sfarf Early THE FREDERICK FALCONS are wasting no time in their efforts to recapture the Interstate Football League title this year. Accordingto a letter sent out to the players by coach Dick Shipley, the Falcons will begin practice July 8, a week earlier than last year and several days before the Major League All-Star game. Actually training for rookies will begin July 6 with the veterans due two days later. The first game is scheduled August 15 in Cumberland. The regular season will end Nov. 14 with the Divisional Playoffs Nov. 21-22 and the Championship game Nov. 28. * * * "DESPITE THE RUMORS I know of no one that is not coming back except for Hugh Wyatt," Shipley said in a phone interview. Wyatt, a defensive back, has been named general manager and coach of the Hagerstown Bears. "Randolph is out of the Army and I expect him to join its again," Shipley continued referring to wide receiver Wayne Randolph who was the IFL's answer to Charley Taylor last year. Randolph entered the armed forces late last year but received a medical discharge because of a problem with his skin that prevented him from shaving. The Falcons will also have running back Mike Bowie returning after a six month stint in the army. Bowie was the Falcons top rusher last year and one of the best in the league. ourselves. I firmly believe we have the capability to improve our performance over the balance of the season." Metro, 51, managed the team o only 19 victories in 52 games, leaving the Royals in fifth place h games behind the division eading Minnesota Twins and games ahead of last-place Milwaukee. Two weeks ago, Metro blamed injuries for part of the club's poor showing and asserted that "people have pushed the panic button. We will win our share from here on in. I've finally gotten to our pitchers. . ." Metro was in his first season as skipper of the 2-year-old Royals, who became one of the league's expansion teams in 1969. He succeeded Joe Gordon, former New York Yankee star, who stepped down after one season. Gordon managed the Roy. als to fourth place with a 69-93 record. As a major league player, Metro was with the Detroit Tigers for I 1 /? years and for a similar period with the old Philadelphia Athletics. He was a minor league manager for 15 years · * * ALONG WITH REGULAR season play, Shipley says he hopes to play a benefit exhibition game sponsored by the Kiwanis Club August 1. "I talked to officials with the Washington Pa., Generals and they might come down," Shipley said. "I've also made contacts with several other non- league teams. I tried to schedule a league exhibition game but could not find a team available." Earlier in the year Wyatt said he hoped to schedule the Bears against the Falcons in an exhibition game, but that Apparently has fallen through. When they get the letter most of the Falcons will look to the November 14 game.with keen interest though it's the last contest of the season. That's when Frederick meets Chambersburg, The Cardinals upset Frederick for the league crown last year. But the Falcons have 13 games and a long practice season before thattiate. . 1970 SCHEDULE August 15 at Cumberland Oct. 3 York August 22 at Schuylkill August 29 at Hanover Sept. 5 Hagerstown Sept. 12 Westminster Sept.l9Waynesboro. Sept. 25 at Baltimore Oct. 10 Baltimore Oct. ITHanover Oct. 24 at York Oct. 31 Schuylkill Nov. 7 at Hagerstown Nov. 14 at Chambersburg Nov. 21-22 Divisional Playoffs Nov. 28 Championship Game and won seven championships and finished only once in the second division. Tallis said Metro has the, option to remain with the Kansas City organization "in some capacity." He paid tribute to Metro as a "real professional," Lemon, 49, succeeded Mel Harder, his old coach at Cleve» land, as pitching coach with the Royals at the start of this season. Harder retired from coaching. Lemon had a brilliant career with the Indians, being named pitcher of the year in 1948, 1950 and 1954. He hurled the Indians to 207 victories and 126 defeats during a 15-year major league career. He pitched a no-hitter against Detroit on June 30, 1948, and pitched in four" All-Star games. He wpn two and lost two in the World Series. He won 20 or more games during each of seven years. Drumming Log The Drumming Log column by Jim Gilford will not appear today. The column will run again Friday. Spires Take On Pioneers Tonight Frederick Spires Jack Patterson is somewhat in the dark as his team meets the D. C. Pioneers, tonight at Cabin JohnField. It is the first of four games for the local club in five days. "I really don't know anything about the Pioneers," he said. "I haven't seen them play and don't know what they can do." Patterson also isn't sure who he will start on the mound in the Maryland Industrial League contest. "It will either be Don Neel or Jerry Ricucci," he said. Both are lefthanders. Brunswick Meets Bruce Brunswick is scheduled to meet Bruce in the class B-C Baseball Finals at Frostburg State College today at 2 p.m. The game was originally scheduled Saturday, but postponed because of wet grounds. He does plan some changes in the infield despite a 10-3 win over Atlantic Masonry last Sunday. For one thing, Greg Englar, who pitched the game, might be at short. "It will either be he or Ron Milenko," Patterson said. "I might move Patterson over to second in place of Milenko," Jack Patterson said. The Spire manager also said he might start Wayne Analt at third over Jim Snoots. The Frederick team has lost the services until July of shortstop Gary O'Bryan who played there in Sunday's game. It was the only game he has played with the Spires. He will have to take some courses in summer school at Middle Tennessee College and won't be in the area again for a month. Scott Silver will takeover for Bob Allison at first. Allison hurt his back in a fielding play Sunday. OUT STEALING - Houston Astros' centerfielder Jim Wynn slides into second in the first Inning as New York Mets shortstop Bud Harrelson waits for the throw from catcher Jerry Grote. The ball beat Wynn to second and Harrelson made the tag for the out Umpire Shag Crawford waits to make the calL- (AP Wirephoto) 11th Inning Win Angels Edge Birds, 7-5 BALTIMORE (AP) - Ken Me Mull en's leadoff homer in the llth inning after his error had helped Baltimore tie the game in the ninth, helped the California Angels to a 7-5 triumph over the Orioles Tuesday night. California reliever Eddie Fisher, 3-1, loaded the bases with walks- all on 3-2 counts- in the 10th but struck out Dave Johnson and Ellie Hendricks before McMullen connected in the next inning for the game-winner off loser Dick Hall, 5-3. OcMullen's eighth homer of the season also came on a 3-2 pitch. Tom Reynolds tripled and TonvEgan singled for the Angels final run. The Orioles had tied it at 5-5 Finley Gets Approval To Buy Seals SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - A San Francisco Superior Court judge gave approval Tuesday to the pending sale of the Oakland Seals of the National Hockey League to Charles 0, Finley, owner of baseball's Oakland Athletics. The sale will become final Thursday, in another hearing before .Judge Robert H. Schnacke. It also is dependent on the NHL's Board of Governors approving the transfer of the franchise from Trans- National Communications, Inc., of New York to Finley. Trans-National went to court to try to retain control of the team after the original owners announced their intention to resell the Seals. The original owners, a group headed by Barry Van Gerbig of West Palm Beach, Fla., contended Trans-National defaulted on loans connected with the sale made last year. Gene-Littler was 21 under par with a ,263 in the 1969 Phoenix Open, tt was the lowest tournament score of the year. in the ninth on Hendricks' two- run double after Brooks Robinson had reached on Me Mullen's error and Dave Johnson had doubled home the first run. Sandy Alomar doubled to open the inning, chasing Orioles starter Dave McNally aiming for his 10th victory. Brooks Robinson had a solo homer in the seventh while McNally added a two-run blast in the fifth. Meanwhile the vision of Paul Blair, the ailing center fielder of the Baltimore Orioles, was declared normal Tuesday by Dr. Herman Goldberg, the team's eye specialist. Blair was examined one day following his return from California, where he had been hospitalized a week after being struck by a pitch from Ken Tatum of the California Angels. Blair suffered multiple frac- tures of the nose and the orbital floor bone below the left eye, a broken cheek bone. He was bothered by double vision until an operation was performed to insert a plastic support which holds a muscle under the eye in place. Stitches are to be removed from Blair's face Saturday, but he is not expected to .begin working out for about two more weeks. Detroit s Denny Me La in Petitions For Bankruptcy DETROIT (AP) -Admitting unsecured claims of about $400,000 suspended Detroit Tigers pitcher Denny McLain filed for bankruptcy Tuesday. William Aikens, McLain's attorney, said the bankruptcy petition was filed in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Detroit after the pitcher was advised by Aikens there appeared to be no other route. Aikens, saying McLain has virtually no assets, said he advised McLain that "bankruptcy was the only course which would enable him to straighten out his tangled finances." McLain, who won 31 games for the Tigers in 1968, had invested in a number of businesses which Aikens said are of questionable value now. Aikens said $275,000 of the unsecured claims against McLain STAFFORD PITCHES SALES NEW YORK (AP)-Bill Stafford, former pitcher for the New York Yankees, Oakland Athletics and Chicago White Sox, has retired from the mound at the age of 31 to become a salesman. Stafford, a resident of Cheshire, Conn., is withGrolier, the encyclopedia publisher. He is assistant to vice president George de Lucia. are contested by the pitcher, who is scheduled to return to the Tigers on July 1 after a three-month suspension for alleged involvement in gambling. Aikens said it appears unlike* ly that any of McLain'e creditors will receive much in view of the pitcher's poor financial shape. Royals Down Nats In Lemon's Debut KANSAS CITY (AP) - Third baseman Bob Oliver unloaded three hits- his llth home run, a triple and a single-Tuesday night, leading the Kansas City Royals to an 8-1 victory over the Washington Senators in Bob Lemon's managerial debut The Royals lost little time .wraping up their first triumph for Lemon who succeeded Charlie Metro as pilot earlier in the day, exploding for four first inning runs and then coasting in on right-hander Dick Drago's steady seven-hit pitching. Pat Kelly's double, a walk to Paul Schaal, successive triples by Amos Otis and Oliver and a sacrificefly by Lou Piniella pro- duced the runs in the early assault on Senators starter Casey Cox, 3-5. Oliver hit his solo home run in the third. Oliver hit his solo home run in one third. Otis walked ,and scored on Joe Keough's sacrifice fly after advancing to third on Oliver's single in the fifth. Kelly got his second double in the seventh, and scored on Otis' second hit, a single. Otis stole second and raced home on Keough's single. Drago lost his shutout in the sixth when Rich Richardt opened the inning with a ground rule double, advanced to third on a ground out and scored, on Aurelio Rodriguez' sacrifice fly. Miller Contradicts Kuhn . NEW YORK (Aft - Marvin ·Mll«r, executive director of the Major League Players Association, contradicted earlier testimony by Baseball Commission* er Bowie Kuhn when he was called as a rebuttal witness in the Curt Flood case Tuesday. The question that provoked Miller's response was put to him by Flood's attorney, Jay Topkis, who referred to testimony by Kuhn and John Gaherin, the owners* labor negotiator, that Flood's suit had halted discussion aimed at modifying the controversial reserve system. Asked if that conformed with his opinion, Miller said: "No, U does not There was no difference whatsoever in discussions before news that Curt Flood intended to file suit or aft* en" Miller also contradicted a statement made by Gaherin that the Players Association had asked that discussions be discontinued for fear Flood's .court case would be harmed. Miller contended, instead, that he had told the owners' representatives: "If we were able to agree on revisions the plaintiff Flood would withdraw his suit The statement Gaherin's was completely inaccurate- it was quite the reverse. We said if there were appropriate amendments there would be no action." Topkis pushed the point of the owners" position on modifying the reserve system- which binds a player to the club that signs him until he is traded, sold or released-by putting two other, questions to Miller. "During 'your negotiations, has there been any collective bargaining (by the owners) on the reserve system?" Topkis asked. "No," replied Miller. "Has management proposed any modification of the system?" Topkis then asked. "No," Miller replied again. Miller's rebuttal testimony was considered important to the ?3 million antitrust suit in which Flood contends that the reserve system is illegal and operated in restraint of trade. He was publicly called for modification of the system. Miller's testimony came after cross-examination of economist Dr. John Clarke was completed by Topkis. The defense then rested. Topkis said Miller was the next-to-last witness for Flood, with former club owner Bill Veeck closing out testimony Wednesday. I CHARLESTON'S All Hew In 70 Tin mnt cwtplftM M in-Mo ClnrM* Tom tar tM 1t7t iprl«| IfNhnlflf. 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