Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 3, 1964 · Page 7
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 7

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Saturday, October 3, 1964
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Page 7
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THE DETROIT DAILY PRESS Page 7 The New York Yankees can do no worse than finish tied for the American League pennant! Only the Chicago White Sox have a chance to catch the Bronx Bombers. In the National League, it's still the St. Louis Cards on top by a half game over Cincinnati with the Phillies IV2 games back and San Francisco two off the pace. In fact, it's possible for the N. L. chase to wind up in a four-way tie. For that to happen, the St. Louis Cards would have to lose their remaining two games with the New York Mets, while Philadelphia beats Cincinnati in its final game Sunday and the Giants take their last two from the Chicago Cubs. The perennial champion Yanks reduced their magic number to one for sewing up an outright flag Friday night by beating the Cleveland Indians, 5-2. The White Sox kept alive their hopes for a tie by taking Kansas City, 3-2 and 5-4. Whitey Ford turned in a sparkling four hitter to post his 17th win and didn't allow a batter past second after the second inning. The Yanks scored all their runs in one inning with a two-run double by Elston Howard and a three-run circuit by Tom Tresh, the big blows. Juan Pizzaro received credit for his 19th win and Hoyt Wilhelm gained his 21st save in the White Sox opening win. In the nightcap, the Chisox blew a 3-0 lead, then rebounded to win in the ninth on a single by Don Bufford, two passed balls, two intentional walks and a single by Bill Skowron. Wilhelm was the winner. The Cards blew a golden opportunity when they lost to the lowly New York Mets, 1-0. Cincinnati dropped a 4-3 verdict to the Philadelphia Phillies, who finally snapped a 10-game losing streak. San Francisco breezed past the Chicago Cubs, 9-0. Al Jackson was too much for the Cards. He scattered five hits as he picked up his 11th win of the season. The Cards mustered only one serious threat when they jammed the bases in the eighth. The game's lone run off loser Bob Gibson (18-12) came in the third inning. George Altman, an ex-Cardinal, singled, stole second and came around to score on a single by Ed Kranepool. A four-run uprising in the eighth inning pulled Phillies out and jolted the Reds' hopes of moving into first place. Jim O'Toole of the Reds was breezing along. fin a three-hitter until the Phillies erupted. Richie Allen slugged a two-run triple and ex-Detroit sandlot star Alex Johnson singled in what proved the winning mark off Bill McCool, who suffered the setback in relief. The win went to Ed Roebuck, the second of three Philadelphia pitchers who relieved Chris Short in the second after the Reds had jumped in front, 3-0. The Phillies outhit the Reds, 8-4. Bob Bolin was on the mound and had no trouble for the Giants. Saturday, October 3, 1964 NIL Uoe; I fc I 'A! " ""fi ' .V- j-'-' . 5P -Sx li,-:. ::..' "Ji- -. ? r-- - ?f 4.. . - HALFBACK TOM KAMINSKI dives off tackle for five yards through the Mumford line to give Denby a first down in the first quarter. Kaminski picked op 133 yards In 24 carries to lead the Tars to a 6-0 decision. Orioles Rip Tigers- Still Lose BALTIMORE The Baltimore Orioles won and lost Friday night. They trimmed the Detroit Tigers, 10-4, but saw their last chance to finish in a tie for first place vanish when the New York Yankees beat Cleveland, 5-2. A six-run, second inning which chased Joe Sparma, settled matters early and brought Robin Roberts his 13th win against seven losses. The game was played in a thick fog and many fly balls literally disappeared. The umpires . awarded homers to Brooks Robinson in the fourth and Don Demeter in the fifth when they never saw the ball land anywhere. The two teams end their season Saturday. Robinson with four RBIs upped his league lead to 117. Bill Freehan had three hits and three RBIs for the Tigers. Green Smashes Speed Record BONNEVILLE, Utah Tom Green set a new land mark for autos when he was clocked at 413.2 m.p.h. Friday in a jet-powered car. He topped the the old mark of 407.65 set by Craig Greenlove last year. Hilda to Idle Duke and Tulanc NEW ORLEANS. The threat of Hurrican Hilda has forced postponement of Saturday's scheduled Duke - Tu-lane football game. No date for playing the game has been set. Rolls 716 Series Moe Clark, bowling in the Junior Classic at the River-view Recreation, rolled his first 300 game Friday. Clark, holding a 183 average, had games of 300-216-200 for a 716 series. Prep Scores CITY I.EAGVE North Farmineton 12. Northern 6. Coolly 42, Wilbfr Wrig-ht 7. Denby 6, Mumofrd 0. Radford 39, Western 6. Southwestern 20, Henry Ford 15. Eastern 26, Finny 6. Ontral 2S. Northeastern 0. C'liaiisey 21. Northwestern 12. Pershing 7. Ca.9 Tech 6. Co'iy 6. Mackenzie 6. CATHOLIC I.EAGl'E C;tliedral 26, DeLaSalle 7. St. Stanislaus 7, Annunciation 6. St. Clement 52. Roseville EH 6. IT-D High 0, Notre Dame 0. St. Frances Cabrini 18, Visitation 7. SCBIRBAN- Plymouth 7. Bentley 0. Northville 20. Clarencevill 6. Farmincton 33, Pontiac Northern 0. Trenton 9, Allen Park 6. Dryden 33. Capao 6. Warren 20. South Lake 12. Gross Pointe 33. Highland park 0. Lincoln Tark 25. Ypsilanti 0. Oak Tark 20. Thurston 0. Fordson 13. Royal Oak Dondero 7. Hazel Park 21, Birmingham Sva- holm 20. Fitzgerald 20, Clawson 0. Troy 33, Warren Cousino 0. Midland 8. Tontiac Centra-1 0. Walled Lake 30, Water ford 0. Dexter 9. South Lyon 6. East Detroit 13. Mt. Clemens 6. Milford 54. Brighton 6. Holly 34, West Bloomfield 19. Avondale 7. Lake Orion 0. Oxford 1.3 Imlay City 7. Watrford Ketterine 12, Romeo 0. Almont 37. Memphis 6. Center Line 21. La-kt Shore 0. Warren Lincoln 12. Utica 12. Anchor Bay 19, Armada 0. New Haven 12. Brown City 6. Richmond 12, Marysville 12. Port Huron 14. Roseville 13. Rochester 2fi. Madison Heights 13. Berkley 7. Royal Oak Kimhell 6. Wayne John Glfnn 13, Garden City Western 0. River Rouze 12. Monroe C.C. 6. Tecumseh 21. Flat Rock 20. Grosse Isle 14. Blissfield 13. Ferndale 33. South Gate 6. Wyandotte 26. Monroe 19. RHIeville 26. Bedford Union 14. Ecorse 36, Romulas 0. Pesky Ousted, Herman Picked BOSTON It was no surprise. The Boston Red Sox Friday fired Johnny Pesky as their manager after two years and signed Billy Herman, one of their coaches, to replace him. Herman, an all-time second base great, formerly managed the Pittsburgh Pirates. But he has been coaching for the last 12 years with different major league clubs. I low They Stand AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB New York 98 62 .615 Chicago 96 64 .600 2 Baltimore 96 65 .596 2' i DETROIT 85 76 .528 13!$ Los Angeles 81 79 .506 17 Cleveland 78 82 .488 20 Minnesota 78 82 .488 20 Boston 70 90 .438 28 Washington 62 98 .388 38 Kansas City 57 103 .356 43 FRIDAY'S RESULTS Lou Angeles 5, Minnesota 4. Baltimore 10, DETROIT 4. New York 5, Cleveland 2. Chicago 3-5, Kansas City 2-4 SATURDAY'S GAMES Los Angeles at Minnesota. Kansas City at Chicago. DETROIT at Baltimore. Cleveland at New Y'ork. Washington at Boston. NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB St. Louis Cincinnati Philadelp'ia S. Francisco Milwaukee Pittsburgh Los Angeles Chicago Houston New York 92 68 .575 92 69 91 70 90 70 86 73 79 80 78 81 74 86 65 94 52 108 .571 .565 .563 .541 2 5!i .497 122 .491 1312 .463 18 .409 26fc .325 40 FRIDAY'S RESULTS New York 1, St. Louis 0. Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 3. Milwaukee 3, Pittsburgh 2. SATURDAY'S GAMES Houston at Los Angeles (N), Chicago at San Francisco. New York at St. Louis. Pittsburgh at Milwaukee. (Only games scheduled). May Ban Boxing . BUENOS AIRES (Reuters) A member of Argentina's Progressive Democrat Party Thursday night presented a motion in congress seeking to ban professional boxing following the death of lightweight Adrian Servin, 29, last week. By MORRIS MOORSWNICK Denby, perennial favorite in the East Side City League football race, struggled to its 33rd consecutive East Side triumph with a hard-fought, 6-0 victory over a determined Mufford team Friday. The win kept the Tars tied for the division lead with Eastern and Southeastern, all boasting 2-0 records. On the West Side, Redford, Cooley and Southwestern each posted win number two to share first place. Denby rolled to the game's only score in the first period after returning a punt to the Mumford 47. With Tom Kaminski carrying twice for 14 yards and Jim Cotter running four more, the Tars moved to the 29. PENALTY HURTS An offside penalty set Denby back to the 34, but quarterback Jim Miloser flipped a long pass to end Don Warnke who amblea into the end zone for six points. j Denby fumbled away the ball after reaching the Mus-! tang 21, 5 and one-yard line in the second half and Mum-i ford blew its only opportuni-J ty when a 30-yard pass from; Larry Young to Mike Buck- j ner to the Tar 4 was nulli-1 fied by a penalty. j Doug Shubeck ran 80 yards for a score on the game's, opening kickoff for Finney j but Eastern shut the door af-j ter that in a 26-6 decision, j Lenny Davis scored threes times for the Indians on! romps of 51, 19 and 1 yards, j Cooley used 54 players in a 42-7 rout of Wilbur Wright. Quarterback Ron Strebendt threw two TD aerials to end Charles Savage (45, 11) and went 10 yards on a keeper. George Arvan added touch-1 rfnunc rr lO an A 9 .vairl runsl and Tom Monte went 22-yardsj for the other Cardinal score, j A 28-yard touchdown pass: from Dan Kennedy to Ken Jackson in the game's last four minutes gave Southwestern a 20-15 decision over Henry Ford. The Prospectors stopped a Ford drive on its own five in the final quarter and marched 95 yards in 14 plays for the winning marker. Halfback Grant Hilburn scored twice for Southwestern and finished the day with 105 yards. SLAM PAST WESTERN Redford scored early and often to slam past Western, 39-6. Seven different Huskies shared in the point parade with Art Sullivan's 33-yard TD run the longest. Central High's regular fullback couldn't play because of a badly-pulled thigh muscle so coach Corky Fosker converted end Larry James to the position and he responded with three touchdowns to lead the Trailblazers to a 18-0 romp over Northeastern. George and Roger Brooks, a Chadsey brother combination fired the Explorers to a 21-12 decision over Northwestern. Touchdowns by Bill Esters and Ron Johnson gave the Colts a 12-0 halftime edge, but Chadsey bounced back with 21 second-half points. ! 25-YARD RUN Charles Brown circled end on a quarterback keep for a 25-yard touchdown and James Swint converted to give Pershing its 7-6 margin over Cass Tech. Cody dominated play all the way but a last ditch pass by 10th grader Marv Gurley in the last minute for a 35-yard score gave Mackenzie a 6-6 tie. Fred Anderson's four-yard burst was all Cody could muster in the scoring column with two drives stopped by penalties and one touchdown called back. RACING ENDS TONIGHT Featuring TWIN DOUBLE R starvations JO 6-1595 10 MILE at DEQUINDRE FRED BKIKR, University of Detroit fullback, stiff arms Dennis Smith to pick up valuable yardage in the Titans game BY BOB PILLE Three long touchdown drives and defense when necessary took Cincinnati past the University of Detroit, 19-0, Friday night. The Bearcats had all the slickness advertised in quarterback Brig Owens, and they had a defense that was de? ceptively effective. Owens handled all three ; touchdown thrusts, an 86- j yard march in the opening moments and two drives from just beyond midfield in the second half. If Owens didn't get all his advertised yardage he had 52 running, 28 passing it was because he had a platoon of quick backs who could get it just as well for unbeaten Cincinnati's second victory. The Bearcats had a half-dozen backs spread between 75 and 22 yards apiece rushing, and the Cincinnati total of 262 running yards overshadowed the 93 allotted to Titan runners. Fred Beir punched out 32 yards, Mike Randall 27, and Joey D'Angelo 23, and that was about it for U-D. 'CATS STRIKE EARLY For Cincinnati, Al Nelson slashed to touchdowns from four yards and seven yards out, and Errol Prisby simply out-ran everybody nine yards around left end with a pitch-out for the other. Owens was at his best taking the Bearcats 86 yards in 13 plays to Nelson's first Hockey Clinic j Set at Olympia The Detroit Red WinEs and the Metro Junior Hockey League are sponsoring a coaches' hockey clinic at Ol-ympia Stadium at 9 a.m. Sunday morning. Eddie Bush, coach of the Memphis Red Wings in the Central Professional League, will preside. There is no admission charge and everyone is invited. pr i-woIve 6.j6ooiii"s-"ii;2l du Y-i?bo ALL MICH AS KLUtTtATtg f 01 N Wl ,UI10 IM ANY SU1UM raw U.U. Statistics U-D CINC. First Downs 16 14 Rushing Yardage 98 262 Passing Yardage 176 28 Passes 15-27 4-7 Pa-sses Intercepted 1 3 Punts 332 440 Fumbles Lost 1 1 Yards Penalized 45 45 touchdown from the opening kickoff. After Prisby got the Bearcats past midfield with faked-out U-D defenders left sprawling in the wake of his 19-yard run, Owens beautifully reversed his way 21 yards to set up Cincy on the six Riding passing for the first time in three games and getting 176 yards in the air, the Titans had their chances before the home house of 16,-539. Ron Bishop hit 10-for-19 for 133 yards, and Canadian sohomore Dick Waring went a late 5-for-8 and 38 yards. Six of Bishop's connections went to Tom Beer, the fine Cliuvalo Victor In Upset TKO NEW YORK George Chu-valo of Toronto sprung an upset victory over Doug Jones on a technical knockout in the eleventh round Friday night in their heavyweight tourney elimination fight. Jones went down from a Chuvalo barrage in the eleventh round, then got up and was hit again. He was so dazed, the referee finally had to stop the bout. Rebuilt Transmission $50 CHEVY FORD PLYMOUTH SEAL JOBS 530 Ofl '31 THRU '37 WW CHIVY, FORD PLYMOUTH HSC Transmission 17100 WARRINGTON Cornar 6 Mil nr. Liverneii 862-4669 - - . . 1 J il I nil limn omm mm hi um .iluuj u mil m ! I i w m n i mmi l ,Jjli)i fflpspsffl r3TheatePffli:,llBM.-D10B RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE NEW YORK GIANT! THE NEW "IN BALTIMORE, OCT. CHICAGO, NOV. EXTRAI with Cincinnati Friday. sophomore end, for 94 yards, and Waring found sophomore halfback Frank Orlando four times for 20 yards. But their enlivened passing also helped the Titans to their second defeat in three games. INTERCEPTIONS COSTLY Bishop threw into interceptions from the Cincinnati 33 and then the Cincinnati 34 i in the first half. In between. Beer fumbled away the ball I at the Bearcat 27 after one ! of his catches. i Those three mistakes fin-! ished every U-D thrusts past midfield in the 7-0 first half. The Titans bounced right j back from the second-half kickoff and in six plays reached the Cincinnati 14 keyed on Randall's 19 -yard , run and Bishop's passes to , Beer for 20 and 14 yards. J But the Bearcat defense held there, and that was high j tide for U-D. j Next time the Titans were I in possession, Cincinnati took the ball away on a third pass interception. From there, the Bearcats pushed to their last two, touchdowns, allowing U - D j only one series of four plays ' in between. Would You Buy a 1964 Cliev. Impala H.T. for IF SO . . . Come to GLENN WALKER CHEVROLET 14259 MACK nr. Chalmers VA 2-9800 Immediate Credit Walk In! Drive Out! THE ACTION" CLOSED CIRCUIT TV! 25 26 mm GROUP SEATING FOR PARTIESI WO U.S. Women Trail In Golf Meet PARIS. (Reuters) French women golfers Friday grabbed a two-stroke lead from the favored American team at the half-way point of the inaugural 72 -hole women's world amateur golf team championship near here. French junior champion Catherine LaCoste put France into the lead with a sparkling 71 over the damp St. Germain En Laye course. The one under par performance by the 19 -year -old French girl, combined with teammate Claudine Cros' 75, gave the French girh a two-round total of 293. American amateur champion Barbara Mclntire of Colorado Springs, Colo., with a 73 and Carol Sorenson, newly crowned British amateur champion of Janesville, Wis., with a 74 t-dged ahead of England by two strokes in what was shaping up a three team fight for the title. The American total for the two rounds was 295. England lies third with 297 and Canada fourth with 305. f 200 CAR DEMOLITION DERBY ' "-"'Tilt T ' STATE FAIR GROUNDS AUTO RACE TRACK DETROIT SUN., OCT. 4 2:19 PM. RAIN DATE: SUN, OCT. 11 21 HOURS Of SMASHING CRASHING AUTOMOBILES 5 BIG EVENTS 5 $300.00 TO WINNER OPEN COMPETITION Adm. Adults $2.50 Kidt 4-12 $1.00 Under 4 FREE A Pett Sptncer Classlo Phont TO 9-1403 AT 3 THEATRES! Sunday Ocfc 4 1:30 P.M. 54644 3 I $9 n m7

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