The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on July 10, 1956 · Page 7
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July 10, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 7

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Baytown, Texas
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Tuesday, July 10, 1956
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Page 7
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1 Tues'day, July 10, 195« 1 Murray-Go-Round By TOM MURRAY Relies On Lefties In Ail-Star Game- HaijfnwH 'Svai 1 Bobby. ACC Puts Lee In Bix« OLIVER JACKSON, a long-faced man with a most tin-Hollywood name, Friday came through with tha most dramatic Baytown move since Wally Wilson's state-championship mile-relay finish in 1955. The sad-eyed Abilene Christian track mentor, producer of Bobby Morrow the world's new "fastest human," has confirmed he will bring his team to the first collegiate running of Beverly Rockhoid's Lee Relays next spring. As Nelson McElroy, Chamber of Commerce Director, put it, "We're in business now." With Morrow, almost a certainty to win both Olympic dashes in Melbourne this fall, the meet has instantly become a virtual success. No greater drawing card ever existed than this magnificently geared San Benito streak, a man who's conquered the mystery of relaxation in flight. In his second year of collegiate competition, Morrow became the first double Olympic-trial winner since Jesse Owens. He tied the 10.2 world 100-meter record three times, the American 200 meter mark, 20.6, on two occa- »ions and repeatedly flirted with globe-records in both the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Called the finest sprinter in modern history by no less an authority than Brutus Hamilton, 1952 U. S. Olympic Coach, Morrow will race to the delight of what should be a packed Memorial Stadium next spring, 1 right here in Baytown. Congratulations to Rockhold, Robert E. Lee officials and the Chamber of Commerce Athletic Committee who've come up with the big fish in their quest fd-r one of the nation's finest collegiate track carnivals to go along .with the annual blue-ribbon high school meet Negotiations continue with the University of Texas and Baylor with acceptances already in tha hopper. s from TCU and Texas Tech. Jackson's Got More'n Morrow- Ol' Casey Is Tired Of Losing By LEO H. PETERSEN United Press Sports Editor WASHINGTON (UP)— Casey Stengel, who is "getting: a little tired of losing these things every year," planned to go all out in left-handed 1 pitching platooning today in the 23rd renewal oi the major league All-Star game in Griffith Stadium. "Yes sir, I'm going to give thorn more left-handers than they'll want to see," he said with a grin, adding quickly, "that is if those guys don't pound 'cm too hard to make me change my mind." The Yankee pilot, skippering his sixth All-Star American League squad, named Billy Pierce of the White Sox as his starter and it everything goes according to plan, will finish up with his own Whltey Ford and the Indians' Herb Score. "Maybe those left-handers can even things up a bit for me," Stengel, who has lost four of his previous five AH-Star games, said. Walter Alston, manager of the world champion Dodgers who will pilot the National League, named Bob Friend of the Pirates to oppose Pierce. He is expected to follow Friend with southpaw Warren Spahn of the Braves and Robin Roberts, o£ the Phillies, who has started for the National League five of the last six years. The selection of Pierce, a 13- game winner, and Friend, who has won 11, were surprising bo- cause Friend pitched Saturday and Pierce on Sunday, when the Tigers knoeked him out of the box in five and two-thirds Innings. Ford and Roberts, on the other hand, have had their full quota of rest. But the rival managers apparently figured that so long as a pitcher can go only three Innings —unless the game goes into extra inning's — Uiey would lead with the pitchers they considered their best. Pierce always has been effective against the Yankees and Stengel long has regarded him as one of the best in the business. The Pittsburgh right liander has beaten Alston and his Dodgers three times this season without a lo,?s while they have beaten Roberts the last three times he hns faced them. Alston originally leaned toward Joe Nuxhall of the RevUoRs as his second hurler. but changed his mind when Nuxhall pitched Sunday against the Cardinals. He would have preferred Nuxhall because "he throws harder than Spahn." If Casey goes along with his planned left-handed pitching diet, Alston is expected to make at least four changes as soon as the rules permit him to do so. Undei* the All-Star regulations, he must start ami play the- men chosen by the fans for three innings, burring injuries. Bu! when those three innings are over, he is expected to substitute Willie Mays of the Giants for Gus Bell of the Rodlegs in center field, Hank Aaron of the Braves for Stan Musinl of the Cardinals in right field, Ted Klus- xewski of the Recilegs for Dale Long of the Pirates at first base, and Ernie Banks of the Cubs for Roy McMillan of the Redlegs at shortstop. That: figures to give him more power against left handed pUdung. Stengel, too. planned changes, but his big concern was for his own star center fielder, Mickey Mantle. Mantle injured his right knee playing against the Red Sox last week but returned to part-time action Suiulnv. "Yon ')Ct the knee hurts him," Stengel ikl. "I'm not even sure he'll p' • today. Yeah, I put him in the starting lineup but that don't mean a thing. I'll have to watch him in practice. If I see he can't make it, I'l put in that other fella." That "other fella" is Jim Pier- sail of the Red Sox. Should Piersall start, Stengel indicated he would change his batting order, but did not indicate in what way. Even though Mantle's status is questionable. the A m eric a n League, which has won only on» of the last five games, was installed a 7-5 favorite. The game Ls scheduled to start nt I p.m. EOT. It will be radio broadcast over the Mutual Net work and televised by NBC. The forecast called for clear and Co--' weather, with a capacity U'.ong of approximately 30,000 assured. Should a postponement be necessary the alternate times in order are H p.m. tonight, 10:30 a.m. Wednesday or any time Wednesday afternoon if the weather should clear. 13RunsOn13Hih- LL Yankees Clip Giants PERISH the thought, if you've surmised Morrow is Pall Jackson's rounded up at the Abilene institution JR-of higher learning, "In Paul Johnson, sixth-place winner in the NCAA half- : mile, ACC has a youngster capable of dippirtg under 1:50 in his specialty, and James Segrest was one'of the country's better 220 men. Admitted Morrow's anchor-laps are almost unbelievable, he still must have had quite a bit of help when Abilene Christian beat the University of-Texas and Baylor 440-relays, the country's finest, in 40.2 at the Compton Relays in May. . A livirT and breathin' example of tha youngster I s next door, Morrow gets his just desserts very shortly ijfrom the people who really count in his life . . . the J'homefolks. ._,'" San Benito citizens are planning a huge Bobby Morrow j night for the city's world famous foot-runner. I JUMPIN' AROUND . . . Kenneth Wilson, Freeport's like- j able new football coach, took on the biggest' task of his ; life last week, satisfying a wife-mate . . . married Pasadena's Jane Smith. Cleveland was supposedly giving up power (lLarry Doby) for speed and light hitting (Kenedy, Texas':!Jim Busby) in its winter trade with the Chicago White Sfox. But Thursday and Friday the supposedly''light-hitting Busby became a slugging legend ... on successive nights the Cleveland center-fielder smacked grand-slam home; runs off Kansas City and Detroit flingers. j., Only the immortal Babe Ruth, Jimmy Foxx ivnd Bill Dickey had turned the trick before . . . Tuesday morning dilemma—who's gonna' throw the'first Ail- Star pitch? Ike's not well, Dick's in the Far East and -Chief Justice Earl Warren's off to Europe ... Oh, well,'maybe Sam Snead will stand in for the Prez. Baytown's Mickey Pillow, whose two singles in four trips, couldn't quite pull Wichita Falls from a.^6-5 defeat to the Victoria Eagles Saturday, is currently hitting .304 in the Class B Big State League. Pillow has 85 safeties in 280 trips for 55 runs and has slapped in another 39 ... Penn U., afeared of becoming embroiled in a scandal has barred a promising junior halfback. Franklin Rodgers, from further competition . . . "Pis said he's been taking a payoff from a well-healed alum. Bobby James, Baylor's top diver, claims to be starving himself into shape for an Olympic tryfout . . . he's down to 148 from 170 ... Monday the Calgary , Stampeders signed TCU's 1955 Captain, End Bryan •f Engrain, to a professional football contract. Lokewooders Win Meet Bn"^ Coltharp's Lake wood swimming team emerged ahead "f John Carter's Rose!;md Park team to the tune or 01-25 in the swimming meet which was held between the two at Roseland Park pool Saturday. Timed at 23.4 seconds, George Hedehorst. took first in tho 40 yard deman. George Hederhorst heat Jerond in this event. Kent Spitzmlller won the SO yard freestyle in 58 seconds followed by Larry Kelly. Glen Harper, at two minutes, 41.5 seconds, won the 160 yard freestyle. Richard Rose took second in this event. Placing- first in the 40 yard iback- Ktroke was Mike Mosesman with 31 seconds. followed;-Jerry Schwen- cleman. Gcroge Hedehorst beat Jerry Schwendcman. George Hede- horst beat Mosesman in the 40 yard broRststroke with 34.5. Tho 160 yard freestyle relay was won by Lakewoocl SIASON Waterless AIR CONDITIONING DESIGNED FOR RESIDENTIAL USE It you own n home with central warm nir heating, you can have LENNOX All Season Aire-Flo Air Conditioning at reasonable cost. And It makes no difference if your home is new or old — big or small. GAS APPLIANCE CO. 2500 MARKET DIAL 1397 Hap Marshall's Bayshore Motors Yankees imde "13" their lireky number Monday night at Jayoee Park, picking up IS runs on 13 hits as they held Sam Botich's Felton Giants to two runs and seven hits. Lefthander Robert Oliver got the Yank win, leaving the fame in the fifth. While in the series opener, he gave up but two hits and fanned seven. Giant starter Travis Smith got the k>»3. He was relieved in the second by Everitt Nix. Pat Sappington came in for OH- Tigers Challenge Indians For Lead In Senior League By TOr.I MURRAY Sun Sports Editor Hollawiiy T i (C e r s chullenffc leading Culpepper Indians for n. share of the second half Teen- Age Senior Leapue lead, Tuesday at Oiler Park in a 6 p.m. double-bill opener. The big clash follows by one night a brilliant pitcher's duel staged by Lefty Jimmy Epperson and George Laird as the surprising Kiwanis Braves administered a second consecutive defeat to Cab Galloway's first-half Junior League Champion Lion Cubs. Epperson, wily little port-sider, shaded Laird in one of the best pitched ball games in Optimist Teen-Ajje League play this summer. Not only did he pick up the pitching victory, but Epperson went thrce-for-three and scored the winning run On Trey Barsalou's long two-run triple down the right-field line in the sixth. Barsalou's blow wiped out a 1-0 lead the Cubs had maintained since the thin! when Johnny Fulkerson doubled and raced homo, on Dicky Bain's (tingle to riffht. It was a heart-breaker for Laird, who grave up six hits, two of the scratch variety. Epperson twirled a four-hitter at the Cubs. In Monday's second game, Bill Hearon fired a two-hitter at the Bayshore Yankees as the Scarborough Red Sox took a 6-J. victory. Only Hap Bauman, with two triples, solved the fire-ball shots of the strong-armed right hander. Tuesday's second game features the Elks Dodgers, leading second- half Junior League play at 2-0, versus the Optimist Giants, 0-2. Lynn Pooley's two singles In thn>« trips paced Scarborough hirtinjf with Bobby Odom. Marvin Guy, James Prlchard, Jim Brummitt and Heron collecting: a. hit esich in an night-hit attack by Boh Kulhitx' nine. Jimmy Steed, Earealou and Jimmy Nelson had one hit apiece to back up Epperson in the Brave offense. Bain, Laird, Roy Wolfe and Fulkerson had one each for tho Cubs. Lefty David Trimble was charged with the Yank loss SENIOR LEAGUE STANDINGS VV L Culpepper 2 0 Hoi la way i i Scarborough ,.., 1 i Bayshore i 2 JUNIOR LEAGUE STANDINGS Dodgers 2 0 Braves 2 1 Cubs i o Giants o 2 Crosby Mixed Doubles Tennis Tourney Opens The Crosby Mixed Doubles Tennis Tournament wa« begun today and will continue through Saturday. All matches are played at the Crosby high school tennis courte. Only men and their wives can enter. The tournament is sponsored by the Crosby Jaycees and Claud Havard is in charge. 6,000th Bat PHILADELPHIA (UP)—Dcl- Ennnis of the Phlllllcs celebrated his fi,0«rth time at hat in the. major lo.vo»^ Sunday by hitting hi* 15th homer of the year in the first fame of » rimihfe-hcadcr against the Dod- E. MORROW GENERAL CONTRACTOR DIAL 24M ver in the fifth to finish the game. The Yank*' blp hitter for tho night was lanky Kenneth Parker, frith a two run hnmcr, a double, and a single in four trips to the plate. Dave Barsalou, Fred Clark, ancl Sappington blasted doubles for the Marshallltes. with singles being marked up for Clark and Sappington as well. Bill Marshall swatcd two singles during- the game, and Ronnie Clamon pushed out a one Sammy Masters hit two singles for the Giants, and finishing- out the seven hits were John May, Travis Smith, Richard Walker, Ellis Smith, and Larry gwint. The second game of the throe same series will be played Tuesday at 7:45 p.m. Tho last game is sche"- duled for Thursday at the same time. R H K Yankees 220 432 13 13 3 Giants • 000 002 2 7 3 Oliver, Sappington and Stewart; Smith, Nix and Walker. SUM-TEX 5—Package Sfor«s—5 SPECIALS FOR TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY Seagram's Gin 569 SKI Vrwif 5Clv . V KHO SPRING 369 Bnurbnn, KG Proof, 8th V 5 STORES TO SERVE YOU 1 — 15M Main. 2 — »0» W. M V^-lft N. Cprmntrc* 4 — .1313 M»rk«« *t. ft— 113 N. M*ln DU C •In. J) If You'r* Looking for a REAL INSURANCE BARGAIN Don't Overlook The importance ot drilling with nil able, «T- jirricnoed iifrfiil, located right here in town »ml always readily accessible who ran ]>ro- toct you through a company known for good service t Whether its insurance for your car, home, family or business . . . YOU'LL ALWAYS DO WELL WITH KERR INSURANCE AGENCX 201 1'rnctt Hid*. Phono 2090 I&ontyJuly- so why miss the fun? fit's a great time to buy a BuickfJ I x ALL TRUTH — when would be a better time to buy your new Buick than right now? •'*' When else could you drive home a better bargain—with your present car now worth more than it ever will be again — and while Buick prices are within easier reach of more people than ever before? And when else would you get more good out of it all? When else will there be better weather—more hours in the clay—more yen for going—more places to go—more fun on tap—more sports in season? So you get die most good, and the most car right now in a new Buick ... Because the new Buick you boss today is far and away the best Buick yet... Because simply seeing this Buick beauty standing before your door is enough to spark your spirits ... Because eager as a colt in clover, it can barely wait for key and throttle to turn loose the boundless power of its big 322-cubic-inch VS engine that revels in running ... Because it spices every moving moment with sweet-riding joy that makes even the simplest errand an ::: enjoyable excursion... i \ • And because you relax in the wide open spaces of its rich interior—while Variable Pitch Dynaflow* performs its pace-making magic with a smoothness matched nowhere else on wheels. ,^fc €" So why waste time keeping a car that becomes more humdrum and less valuable every day? ^1 Come let the Buick you could be driv- • /ing show you what wonderful sense it makes to buy in July. Come now;—the model that matches your ideas and dollars may be ready lor delivery this very week—and at a whale of a deal too good lo puss up. ,• * *'Nctc AJwniccJ Vurii&k Pi'</< Di/ruifloit (.t '.he "' Ofi/i/ Dijtuiflmn Il<iii:k builds hxlivj. It i-> standard ori, fionJmm-l'-r, Super <md Century-optional at nwilcst extra corf on the Special. AIRCONDITIOHINO M « COOL. NKW LOW TRICK II cooh, fi!t«ri, dehuntidlfiei. 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