The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 03, 1956, Page 7, Image 7

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cos Exchange Shutout
Filis; Walsh Wins 1M
- . .'. i" i. r - ' ' ,' ."i .!
,; - By AL LIGUTNER a . ' . .V .
.'. v Stateamaa Sparta Editor' 7 '" .''-.'
f Needing every win they can get as time runs out in the North
west League's second half pennant scramble, the town Senators gained
ao better than a split with the pesky Eugene Ems in their Sunday
night double bin at Waters Field. .The split, in which a pair of shut
' cuts were divided, cost' the Solons the league lead, for the Yakima
Bears copped two from Spokane Sunday, thus regaining the top roost
Eugene won Sunday night's M, as the Senators were limited
to two meager hits by long and tall Russ Penford. tbe Ems' seldom
In SO Tourney
Bob Frail Defeats .
.Smith in Semis
11EDF0RD, Ore. Sept. 11
Lynn Creason, Pennsylvania open
champion from Harrisburg. and
Rod Funseth of Spokane moved
into the final of the annual South-
era Oregon Golf Tournament to
day. :
ach scored two victories today
to move up to tbe 34-bote final
match tomorrow.
fn the semi-finals Creaion
crushed AI Holmes, ' Medford.
Ore., former Indiana amateur
champion, I and 7; and Funseth.
the tournament medalist, ousted
Eddie Simmons, Medford, six
time champion of this tourney. I
- and 4.
Kabler Galas Flaali
Airs. Bob Ihlanfeldt, Seattle, the
former Ldean Anderson, reacted
the wpmen's finals alone with
Carole Jo Kabler, Sutherlin, Ore.
They also will play 36 holes for
the title tomorrow.
Mrs. Ihlanfeldt had to go It
holes to defeat medalist Sue De
Voe of Medford in today's aeml-
finals. Miss Kabler defeated
Elaine Porritt. Eugene, and 5.
PraU Oaits Smith
In quarter-finals played in tht
morning Funseth downed R o a
Mitchell. Medford, 4 and 3; Crea
son defeated Clayton Lewis. Med
ford. I and 1; Simmons eliminated
Grant Brain, Portland, S up: and
Holmes defeated George Cicrich,
Portland. I and 1
In tho men'a first flight Bob
PraU of Salem gained the finals
by defeating Justin Smith Jr.,
Medford, 7 and . PraU was four
Under par for the distance. He
will meet Wendy WUsler. Med
ford. whs defeated Charley Brown,
Medford, I and 1, In the semi
finals. . '
Opener Lost
By Roscburg
BISMARCK N. D. Sept J -St.
Louis defeated Rose burg. Ore.,
10-0.. today, in the opening game
of- the national American Legion
junior baseball tournament.
Roscburg next witt play Wednes
day night la the double-elimination
tourney. Roscburg will meet
the loser of the Monday game be
tween Yonkers, N.Y., and New
- Roscburg collected only two
hits off Bob Miller today as light
rain feU throughout the game. St.
Louis pounded IS hits off Rose-
burg s Dick Smith.
Scrimmage Held
By Stanford Club
PALO ALTO, Calif., Sept. 1 (V
The Stanford football squad held
a single workout today which in
cluded the first contact drin of
fall practice. --
Gordie Young turned la an out
standing performance, breaking
inrougn tne line twice for consid
erable yardage during the five
minute scrimmage, j v v ;
Carl Isaacs, one of the top ends,
sit out practice because of an up
set stomach. Double workouts and
the first major scrimmage for the
Indian squad are scheduled
Jim Lemon Sets
Strikeout Record
; Lemon, honored by fans from his
home town of Covingtoa, Va., set
an American League record that
he would Just as soon not hold
when he struck out for the 122nd
time today.
Lemon, who on Friday hit three
home runs to become the first
Washington player to hit that
many In one game at Griffith Sta
dium, "was fanned by Bob Turlcy
in tne urst inning to match the
uncoveted mark set by Larry Doby
In 1353.
Turley fanned the Washington
outfielder again in the fourth to
give Lemon the record, .-v.
VICTORIA, B.C.. Sept. S (
Fred (Hutch) Hutchinson, 44, gen
eral manager of the Victoria
Cougars of the Western Hockey
Leacie, suffered a heart attack
aid died today while playing golf.
He had been in ill health for some
t-irve. , , ':,.',
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lused and ditto successful right
hander. But in the nightcap. Big
Bill Walsh steamed up a flossy
three-hitter of his own and downed
the enemy t-o.
Trail by 14 Potato ,
The latter win ' could be t
mighty big one for Salem. Yakima
is now 14 percentage points up on
the second place Senators even
though the clubs are tied in the
won-iost portion of the standings.
Yakima now goes into Eugene for
three games, -while Salem moves
to Tri-City for as many, two of
same tonight. Then after those
are completed, the Yaks and Sen
ators collide here - Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday nights for
what might amount to the second
half flag.
These two series are the last
for Salem. The Senators will be
idle Saturday and Sunday while
Yakima and Lewiston get together
for their final games at Yakima.
Walsh's Third Shatoat
WaUh's "0"- Job was his third
of the season and it brought him
his 11th triumph, one. more than
he won a year ago as a freshman
on the club. He whiffed six and
walked only two, the latter coming
in a rather uneasy ninth Inning.
But the big guy managed to sand
wich in a couple of strikeouts and
an easy, game-ending fly ban to
right field to haul himself over the
For seven last beats Walsh was
deadlocked by Jack Osborn. soft-
tossing Eugene righthander and
another who isn't used often by
the Ems. Os bora's stuff had the
Salema completely in tow. Just as
Walsh's twilt bad the enemy weu
Kranae Bits Wlaaer
But tbe big break came in the
eighth for Salem, and it. was
catcher Harry Koepf who started
It with a solid ground single to
left. After he was replaced by
Ronnie King as a runner, Walsh
moved the tally up a notch with
a bunt. Ray Webster tried a bunt
also, but was tossed out. King
going to third. Mel Krause as
next up ripped a line single to
center for the run. . . , . .
This was all that was necessary,
but Jack , Dunn also singled to
(renter, and by the ..time Carl
Hutiler got through hobbling the
ball and then throwing it up
against the grandstand halfway
between third and home, Krause
scored all the way from first base.
Eugene's hits were by Manny
Lacoita who singled to center in
the second, by Bill East bum who
doubled against the left field fence
as first up in the sixth and by
(Coat, safe . cot." I) .
Southern 500
DARLINGTON. S C., Sept. tm
A crack field of 73 drivers will
battle it out here tomorrow in the
$43,000 Labor Day Southern 500-
mile Stock Car race. ,
More than 70,000 fans are ex
pected to fill the Darlington
Speedway for the 11 a.m. post
time. Near perfect weathec that
prevailed during the qualifying
and time trials last week is ex
pected to continue. .
The man to watch will be Buck
Baker of Charlotte, N.C., one of
three previous winners of this
race. Baker set a new track rec
ord of 119.659 miles per hour and
also set a one lap record of 120.-
087 m.p.h. during the qualifying
Herb Thomas to Race
The other former winners in
clude Herb Thomas of Sanford
N.C., who won in 19S1 and has
captured the last two Labor Day
500s; Fonty Flock of Atlanta, Ga
1952 winner, and Baker, the 1951
winner, t . " ;
Thomas, a three-time winner,
holds the speed record for the
race. He zoomed around the
track's 364 laps in 1954 in an sver-
sge speed of 94.63 m.p.h.
The winner of the race can take
home as much as $15,000. He gets
$10,000 for -winning and $10 for
each lap he may lead. In addi
tion, the winner will get a check
from the tire manufacturer whose
product he is using. ,
Of the 72 starters, 60 earned
their positions by low qualifying
times. To. fill out the field the
other 11 drew for their starting
positions, ',
PCX. Line Scores
hot Annie ono on loo 4 1 1
Scwttl . .. DOO 100 OOO 1 I I
Hillman and Tidm: PiMlbllAii.
FncchU (I) and Ayiward.
Second earn:
lot Angclra ,........ OflO 19 Ol t I
8ttl 02J COO 4 t t
Adamt. Bflffn (51 and flannah:
Dkkty, Kennedy (S) and Orteig.
First came: .
San rranrlaco .010 070 000 S 11 t
Hollrwood lO0 000 000 I 1 S
Kimmtnl and Sullivan: PurKty,
Sawyer (St, O OohraU (S) and Wade.
Second ffame:
S. Franctaco OoO OXO 000 000 03 I IS 3
Hollywood ooe 0"0 OOO oijo 011 S I
n. w. Hmitn, Kieiy 111) ana sad
owikl: Wade. O'Donnell 14) and
Gardner, Paepkt ().
rirat lame: '
rrfmenlo -.. eoo 400 000 4 I I
Sn Dirtn . i9 rti4 OO'-II 13 t
r.niot. rem isi and McNamara; At-
kin. and Altrotn.
Ki-iind tame:
Mid.mmrnla 000 105 Ol I t . oik ino oi l
I Pnver. Candlnl (SI and MrNamara,
4'Oif'nwood V) and Aitroth. . . I
Golfers Take Rest After First 18 Holes
... ,-.!' I mi'' 11 'I'll i i ii ayrMiwiyiw
' -V- , j : f
These fear finalists were eaagkt
Saaday la the Salem Gatf Club ekampioathla tseraament. Second from the right la Pal Mlklta who
wen the chasapioaUlp by defeaUag Cliff Ellis (far right). At left as Bab DeArmaad who last to
Chock Hugglme (stoadlng next
Mildia Takes Solf Crown
Shirt sleeve weather opened the dove and pigeon season on
Saturday and numerous hunters have reported success over the
first two days. , ' j -
. f Hubert (RebeU. Harris and Jack Provience were in to see us
, ii t, needlessly. .
i r, ; We managed to get out Sunday afternoon to
: ' t I .i i . . i ,
j i we nu
, 1 . blow the c
..' V I Withastn
' stubble fiel
: r J A W didn't
I . f for a com
L-m AW Deek
Deek was
'Be Buier , department as be managed very well in .finding
all eight birds. There waa a day when we might have knocked
. eight down to find only four or five. A good dog is worth his
weight in dog food. L'ven a poor rctreiver .is better than none
at. alL Except maybe for the hunter's disposition.
t We have not yet talked with any one who has been after band
. tailed pigeons so can't honestly say Just what the score is on
those birds. However, the pigeon shooting for the past two
seasons has been nothing to cheer about and more hunters are
turning to doves. Tbe doves seem to be in great abundance and
they certainly afford a good, elusive target.
' '....',. ' , -
Size of Shot Depends on Several Thin g$ ,
We still recommend site $ shot la, the lew base shell for
doves although tho 7!4 load ll very good. Oae should take
Into eoasideratioa the choke of the goa before deeidlag c
whkk liie abet to lie.
It may be that a 12 gauge scatter gun will shoot 7'A shot with
a better pattern than it will on size $ shot. Some gunners believe
that the larger the bore the larger the shot should be. This may
be true in some cases but not in all. c.
Individual guns will pattern differently on the same size shot.
Our own 16 gauge patterns very well on sizes IVt and 6. Perhaps
we should qualify that even more by stating that the modified
choke patterns those two loads better than any other. When we
. Ceat. peg t. coL 1
49ers Nip Cardinals
In 14-13 Exhibition
Defensive halfback George Ma-
deros burst through to block Pat
Summerall'i conversion attempt
with one minute and 20 seconds
remaining to give tbe San Fran
cisco -49er a 14-1J victory over
the Chicago Cardinals today in a
National Football League exhibi
tion game before 26,756 specta
tors. :
Trailing If 7 with less than two
minutes remaining. Cardinal quar
terback Lamar McHan threw a
nine-yard touchdown pass to end
For Record
DEL MAR, Calif., Sept. J m
Jockey Johnny Longden, needing
two to tie and three to break the
world record for winning races,
gets seven chances at the Del Mar
Turf Club tomorrow. ,
Longdcp has a mark of 4,166
wins, two short of the record
established by Sir Gordon Rich
ards of England, who retired at
the age of 49 in 1954. .- .
Included In Longden'i schedule
is a. rids on Arrogate, a well
regarded threat in the $30,000 add-
H no I Mir llinrlipin
, , , . . . . ' , , ,
voionci main, nunrys mun ana
Beau Busher are among the eight
.ntorol In lha miU nnrl nrwlffhth
"""""J iraimc. - ...
The 46-year-old Loneden won
ton --.. nilrrt In a a n
relaxing before starting the second
to alas) m the flaala of the first
i before noon on Saturday to report a pair of
.limits on dove. The birds were plentiful and
tho shooting was plentiful. We didn't ask (for
obvious reasons) hist how many shells it took
to bag the limits. Why embarrass a hunter
le cooweos oui oi our scalier gun parrci,
strong north wind curling out across the
the doves had a lot in their favor.
but managed to get'eight birds
considerable number of emotv shells.
all 'important in the retrciving
Don Stonesifer and it appeared
the game would wind up in a tie.
Then Maderos smashed into the
Cardinal backfield to smear the
all-important try for point.
Rookie San Francisco quarter
back Earl Morrall, an All-America
from Michigan State, had taken
the49ers on a 62-yard touchdown
drive midway in the fourth period.
The touchdown came on a screen
pass from Morrall to John Henry
Johnson, with the big fullback rac
ing 16 yards down the sidelines
snd into the end xone. Joe Perry
kicked his second conversion of
the game and this point proved to
be the one that kept San Fran
cisco undefeated and untied in
three NFL exhibitions.
Chicago grabbed a 7-0 second'
quarter lead in the hard fought
battle as Ollie Matson dived for
the final yard in a drive that
covered 69 yards. He had run 14
yards the preceding play. : Big
gainer in the advance1 was a 65
yard pass play from McHan to
halfback Dave-Mann.
The 49er defensive unit tied the
count early- in the second half.
With the Cardinals in possession
or their own 8, big Charlie Powell
slammed Johnny Olszewski for a
6 yard loss. Then McHsa was
thrown into the end torfe by Bruce
Bosley and fumbled. Leo Nomel
linl. 2S5 pound defensive 49er
tackle, grabbed the ball in the air
for the touchdown..
It appeared that McHan actu
ally had been thrown for the side
lines after being hit by Borley,
but the ball squirted out of his.
bands. 1
II holes of their M-hsie matches
flight, also played over M boles.
Huggins Takes
First Flight
Pat Miklia won the Salem Golf
Club championship - tournament
Sunday by defeating Cliff Fllis 2
in their 36-hole finals match
at the SGC.
Miklia was 1 up going into the
final hole and Ellis had a chance
tq tie him. But Ellis met nothing
but trouble on that last bole,
starting with his tee shot, and
finally conceded the match to
Hoggins Roots De Amend
The two championship finalists
played in a foursome with the two
finalists in the first flight, which
was won by Chuck Huggins over
Bob DeArmond by a lop-sided 10
and 6. Huggins played the best
round of the day at SGC. with his
putting being specially sharp, and
ended even with par. The first 18
holes of the first flight were close
but then Huggins pulled away
from his opponent.
In the title match, Miklia was 3
up at the end of the first 18 but
he lost that lead finally on the
26th hole when Ellis' ball rolled
to the pin and bounced away
about three inches in what might
have been a hole-in-one.
Miklia Regalas Lead
But Miklia birdied the 27th to-
go 1 up again, won the next hole
to go 2 up and stayed there until
the 31st when Ellis again cut the
lead to only one. Ellis evened the
count on the 34th with another
birdie but Miklia took the 35thJ
with a par and that all but ended
the match.
The victory was the first big
tournament ever won by Miklia at
the SGC links and the little golfer
naa me messing of sunny weather
in which to accomplish his feat
rive mner nignts also were
completed Sunday. Bob Powell
won the third by defeating Bob
Thomson 2 and 1; Bob King won
the 6th by downing Max Allen 1
up; Cecil Lantz took the 10th by
oeaiing narvey Loveail 3 and 2
Doug Coker won the 11th by de
feating Bruce Williams 2 and 1,
ana uwen Miller captured the 13th
with a 1 up victo-y over Sid
Cold Cup Race
Not Decided
DETROIT, Sept. i tl There
was still no winner tod-y in the
1956 Gold Cup race, But steps
were taken to settle the'froth of
protests and confusion whinnMi
up by the roaring speedboats yes
terday. The Gold Cup race committee
stood by its decision to disqualify
Seattle's Miss Thriftway and give
the race victory to Detroit's Miss
fepst. Television films of the race
were shown to four, committee
members today.,
Two "hearing chairmen" were
appointed to take testimony and
gather evidence for a report to
the U. 8. Inboard Racing Commis
sion' which" has now been charged
with deciding who won the 90-mile
ordeal. -' - ""; '
Films Show Booy , ;
The chairmen, appointed by
Franklin Foulke of Essex, Md.,
head of the commission, are Mel-
vin Crook of Montchiir, N.J., who
served as referee, of the Harms
worth Trophy race, and Lou Eppel
of Cedar Grove. N.J.
Willard Rhodes, millionaire gro
cery chain owner, was satisfied
that the films proved that his
boat. Miss Thriftway, had not
struck and destroyed the buoy for
which the disqualific "on was
Just as certain was his driver.
Bill Muncey of Detroit. Muncey
(Coat, page I. eoL 7)
Labor Day
Set Today
Lone Oak Track
Slates 10 Races
Following their annual mid-Fair
Sunday off, the racing horses re
sume their 7-day State Fair meet
ing this afternoon on Lone Oak
track, with first post time at 1:15
o'clock. Two harness races, each
a one mile, will get the 10-race
program under way. Eight thor
ouhgbred events will follow.
Feature of the day will be the
"Labor Day Handicap", the ninth
race on the card, and at 1 116
miles for a purse of $1000. Seven
of the top horses on the grounds
nave Deen named lor the event,
and they include Freddie The Fox,
the 7-year-old gelding that ran off
with the Inaugural Handicap, at 6i
furlongs, on Saturday and tied the
world record of 1:19 25 for a half
mile track in the process.
Others in Featere
Others in the handicap are Shv
Count, which will carry top weight
of 116 pounds. Sun Boy in at 114.
Love Her at 110, Pam Nita at 110,
Sizzlin Smoke at 114 and Run Atom
at 111. Freddie The Fox will be
weighted at 115 pounds.
Sun Boy and Love Her were de
feated Saturday by 'Freddie The
Fox in the historic Inaugural.
Such other well konwn horses in
this area as Bogus Check. Jig
Smoke, Sidney Light, My Put. Ef
fort's, GirL Mai-Be-Phar, Cee-A-
Dee, Two Colors. Lycos Lady,
Twinbrook, Goldspinner, Ginger
Quill. Spit Curl, Wise jjbrds. Fern
Patch, Briolette, Bigun, Good Joe,
Jim Criss, No Folks, Call Brand,
Count Recess, My Man John, His
Last. Fort Gunnybass and Mio-
mond are slated to run today also.
DaUy Doable Bettlag
Daily Double betting will be in
affect during the two harness
races. Pari-mutuel betting will be
in affect for all 10 races, along
with the popular quinella wager
Dailv raein card are lntrf for ' " "" " "'l'l""is -"
,. U3l f. .1!- j ?riCubs. 3-2. Pittsburgh walloped the
1-15 n'rlnrk rwrcf timi. Hailv
through the remainder of the week.
winding up on Saturday the last
day of the Fair
(Today's entries for both the har
ness and thoroughbred races can
bo found on the next page.)
Bears Regain
League Lead
YAKIMA. Sept. 2 ( - The Yak
ima Bears hung a double North
west League defeat on the Spo
kane Indians tonight, whipping
the Tribe 9-3 in the nine-inning
opener and 4-3 in the eight-inning
Pfiightcap. .
The two victories elevated YVik-
ima back into the league lead, with
Salem dropping into second place
after splitting with Eugene.
In the other NWL doubleheader,
Lewiston 's Broncs took advantage
of some wild pitching to sweep a
pair from the Wenatchee Chiefs,
10-4 and 7-2.
The Bean gave Spokane pitcher
Chuck Meekins an indication of
the things to come in the first con
test when Bob Wilson poled Meek
ins' first offering of the game out
of the park.
The Bears never looked back as
Dick Young won the game for his
20th victory of the season, match
ing a feat accomplished only
twice before by Yakima pitchers,
John Carmichael, now with San
Diego of the Coast League, and
Hub Kittle, present manager of
the Bears. Young has lost 12.
In the second game, scheduled
for seven frames, Pete Mikacich's
single with the bags bulging and
no outs gave the Bears the win
ning run. Jack Altman won it with
a six-hitter. Spokane got its three
runs in the second on Ron Car
Ion's twe-on homer.
The Broncs rapped out 11
in winning the nightcap by a 7-2
score. .They drove across a pair
of runs in the first inning, follow
ed by a grand-slam homer by
HifJis Layne iajhe second which
accounted for foar big counters.
.The homer, which came with
two outs in - the frame, was
Layne's second of the evening.
The Chiefs also had a homer
in the second game, a base-empty
blow by Bob Duretto in the sixth.
Wenatchee pitchers gave up 10
walks during the seven-inning
opener to help the Broncs get
their 10-4 win.
Lewiston had only seven hits
in the tilt, one of them a homer
by Layne In the third inning with
nobody on base.
Quitting Baseball
BOSTON. Sept. 3 George
Kelt, who says ho ro longer feels
he's ''whipping the bat' around the
way I should," indicated today, he
may quit his, 14-year playing ca
reer at season's end.
The 34-year-old Kell neverthe
less whipped the bat around for
two doubles and a singlo i the
Birds' 11-10 slugfest victory over
the Red Sox. His average current
ly is .295, his lifetime msrk J10.
; ". . : When I find that I no
longer tan hit .300, or better, "and
cover third base the way I have
always played it, I know it's time
for me to hang up the old glove,"
said Kell, who lea the American
League in batting at J43 clip with
Detroit in 1949. .
'Pre-Olympic9 Meet Today
EUGENE, Ore. Sept, 2 Wl
The bulk of Uncle Sam's Olympic
track team took final light work
outs today for the first big test
since the qualifying trials in June.
Thirty six team members will
take part in a fund-raising meet
on the University of Oregon track
tomorrow. Profits will help fi
nance the team's trip to the Olym
pics in Australia in November.
Another two dozen athletes.
some of whom narrowly missed
places on the Olympic team, will
add zest by competing in the ex
hibition meet, scheduled to start
at 3:30 p.m. iPSTh
There will be no team scores,
for this is planned only as a
warmup meet for the individual
performers. But it is the first big
gathering of the athletes since
they qualified for the team in Los j
raves loost League Lead
Yankees Again
Lose to Nats
Giants Take Twin
Dill From Dodgers
AP Sparti Writer
The Milwaukee Braves boosted
their National League lead to their
biggest margin in over a month-
Si games Sunday when, they de
feated St. Louis 6-3 while the
Brooklyn Dodgers dropped both
ends of a double header to the
New York Giants 2-1 and 4-1.
On July 28, the Braves enjoyed
s 4-game lead over second place
Cincinnati. Since then their lead
wavered between one and three
games until yesterday when the
Dodgers sufered their double loss
to fall into a second place tie
with the Redlegs.
Cincinnati clung close to the
I I i... ! . t. ri.iM.M.
Philadelphia Phillies twice 10-6 and
5-1 to round out the National
League activities.
Yaaks, Indians Lose
Washington whipped New York
4-3 fdr the second straight day
but the Yankees first place mar
gin in the American League re
mained 74 games because the
runner-up Cleveland Indians drop
ped a 4-3 decision to Chicago's
third place White Sox.
Baltimore overcame an 8-0 de
ficit to edge out the Boston Red
Sox 11-10 and the Detroit Tigers
dumped Kansas City 3-1 to sweep
tbe three-game series.
The Braves shelled starter Larry
Jackson from the mound with a
five-run assault in the first inning
and went on from there to sweep
the four-game set with the Card
inals, running their1 winning streak
to five. Bill Bruton's bases-loaded
single highlighted the rally and
paved the way for rookie Bob
Trowbridge's third victory.
Giant Pitchers Shine
The Giants got splendid pitching
from Johnny Antonelli, Allen
Wbrthington and Dick Littlefield
plus timely hitting from Don
(Coat, page 9, eel. I)
Rosburg Wins
Golf Playoff
DETROIT. Sept. 2 l-Bob Ros
burg of San Francisco defeated Ed
Furgol of St. Louis, Mo., on the
first hole of a sudden death play
off for first prize of (4.000 today
in the $20,000 Motor City Open golf ;
tournament, furgol missed a
6-foot putt for a bogie that enabled
the 20-year-old Califorman to claim
the victory.
Both were tied at the end of
72 holes with four-under-par 2R4s,
and immediately stepped off into
.the sudden death play. It was the
highest winning stroke total of any
tournament winner this year.
Rosburg, noted for hsi fine put
ting, needed only a six-inch putt
for his par after getting on the
green in two shots.
Furgol, 37-year-old professional
who won the 1954 National Open
crown, out-drove Rosburg and put
his second shot 25 feet from the
pin just off the green. He chipped
six feet past the cup and failed
to sink his first putt. Second place
was worth $2,200 for Furgol.
Jack Fleck, of Davenport, Iowa,
came within inches of making it
a three-way playoff but missed a
short putt on the 16th hole and
took third place, worth 11,700.
Bo Winlnger. stocklly-built 31-year-old
from Odessa, Texas, shot
(Coat, page t, eol. 6)
National League
rint lam:
Brooklyn .
ono son 0101 is i
oio ono sot a 7 a
New York
Erakina and Campanula; Antonel
li and Sarnl.
Second fame:
000 000 1001 S t
100 120 00 4 S 0
New York
Koulax, Roebuck (5), Lehman (I),
Dry id ale (7) and Walker. Campanel
la (7): Worthinfton, Littlell.ld (7)
and Weitnim.
St. Louis
:.., . . r ono 020 ooi s u t
. 510 000 00' 4 I 0
Blaylock (1), Konitanty
(71. Uddle IS) and Katt: Trowbrldfe.
Phillips and CrandalL . W Trow
brldse. L Jackaon.
Philadelphia .000 100 000 I 4 S
Plttahurch r 010 110 SO S 13 0
Roberta. Nefrar 17). Flower III
Semlnlrk; Waten, Naranto (I)
Follea. W Naranjo. L Roberta.
(110 100 000 J 1 0
003 ono 00 I I 1
Valentinettl (71 and
Lamirtth: Nuxhali and
Bailey. L
I Angeles, and their performances
will be watched closely as coach
es begin the task of t inging the
athletes to a peak in November.
Not all of the team is here, but
Included are eight world record
holders and a handful of others
who hold collegiate and Rational
World Record Holders
The world .record holders In
clude Fortune Gordien, discus;
Parry O'Brien, shot put; Jim Gol
Iday and Leamon King, 100-yard
dash: Lon Spurrier, half-m i 1 e:
Charlie Dumas, high Jump; Bud
Held, javelin, and Rafer Johnson,
They will use metric distances
here in preparation for the Olym
This country s best milcrs will
take on Australia's Jim Bailey.
8 (Sec. I) Statesman, Salem, Ore.yMon., Sept, 3, '56
Bevos Climb to Third
Portland Sweeps Twin
Bill From Vancouver
PORTLAND, Sept. 2 Rene Valdes pitched his 20th victory of
the season today, against 10 losses, as Portland swept a Pacific Coast
League doubleheader from Vancouver, 6-4, and 7-3. The victories
boosted Portland into htird place in the PCL.
! W L Pet. W t. Pet.
Yakima Ull .SU Wtnlrh IS SI .?J
SALEM 37 IS .S87 lufen S3 37 .40
Lawlitn .11 17 .MJ TriCltjr Jl 34 JSS
Spokane 3S 30 .491
Sunday's reiulta: At Salem 0-3. Eu
(en 3-0: at Yakima t-4. Spokane 1
3; at Laarltton 10-7. Wenalehe 4-2.
W L Pet. W L Pet.
ot Anf M S4 .MS Saeram 75 71 Am
Seattle S3 M .S.1 S. Fran 2 .437
Portland 73 7 .487 S Dtrf SS 4 .417
Holywod 75 77 4S3 Vnever S3 DO 40S
Sunday ! remits: At Portland -7.
Vancouver 4-3: at San Dlrfo 12-1.
Saeramentn 4-3: at Hollywood 1-1.
San rraneiwo 3-3; at Seattle 1-4. Loi
Anfelel 4-1.
W I. Pet. W L Prt
N York S.1 4S S34 Detroit M SS .w
Clevlnd 74 34 .378 Bltlmr 3S 70 4.V1
Chicaio 71 37 S33 Wihatn 34 74 .412
Boston 69 59 .3.19 K. City 41 S7 3C0
Sundav'i result: At Chicago 4.
Cleveland 3: at Washington 4. New
York 3: at Detroit 3, Kamai City 1;
at Boaton 10, Baltimore II.
W I. Prt. W L Prt
Mllwauk 80 49 .S20Phl!adl so 67 .472 77 3.1 .WJ 57 74 .4.15
Clnrlnn 77 M ,32 N. York 12 7(1 .4011
St. Lou 637 . 485 Chlcain 51 7S .395
Sunday'! reiulta: At New York 2
4. Brooklyn 1-1: at Milwaukee . St.
Lou 1 1 3: at Cincinnati 3. Chicaio 1;
at tPlttiburf h 10-5. Philadelphia 0-1.
Major League
r. ar
Moon. St Loull 128 4M
Aaron. Milwaukee 126 SOJ)
Srhoend'nat. N. Y. 106 389
R H Pet
SI 1.30 .123
9.1 181 .122
47 12.1 ..118
89 I.V1 .114
Vlrdon. Plttibrch
Kluizewnkl. Cinri
Muilal. St Louli
Clemente. Pittabs
Bailey, Clnclnn
Gilliam. Brooklyn
Banks, Chicaio
1.14 4811
123 4K3
1.12 901
124 443
101 3.1.1
129 499
84 146 .114 I
70 154 .107
37 i.HI ..106
30 102 .106
87 151 .101
71 1.12 ..102
114 4.17
Home runs: Snider,
Rnhlnion. Cincinnati,
Brooklyn. .17;
33: Adrork.
Milwaukee. 14: Mathewi. Milwaukee
34: Kluazewaki. Cincinnati, 1.1.
Bum batted in: Mimal, St. Louli,
96; Klu7ewkl, Cincinnati. 93; Ad
cock, Milwaukee. K: Mthew4. Mil
waukee. 88: Lopata. Philadelphia. 86.
Mantle, New York 127 484
Wiillama, Boaton 111 317
Nieman, Baltlmre 107 382
Kuenn. Detroit in 483
Maxwell, Detroit 1 IS 408
R H Pet
1.1 168 ..W2
56 109 .344
54 121 .3.14
78 160 .3.10
79 1.11 J23
Vernon. Boaton
Kaline. Detroit
100,342- 58 110-.322
1281521 78 164 115
Jenien, Boaton' I6 480 65 150 .313
Runnela, Wanhftn 122 480 60 140 JtO
MrDouaald. N Yk. 99 370 70 114 .300
Home rum: Mantle. New York. 47;
Lemnh. Wahlnatnn, 28; Sieveri.
Washington, 26; Wertz. Cleveland,
25; Kaline Detroit. 16 '
Rum hatted Inr Mantle. New York.
118; Kahn. Detroit. Ill; Slmpenn,
Kansas City. 03. Werti. Cleveland.
17: Jens' n, Boaton, 06; Lemon, Wash
In (ton, 08.
"On Your Way to the Fair"
Open Today. 9 to 9
Your Headquarters for Back-to-School
Clothes and All Your Outdoor Nttids
1983 N. Capitol Ph. 4-5007
Bailey is the University of pregon
student who cracked the four
minute milefot the first ,tim In
this country and upset world
record-holder John Landy at Los
Angeles last spring. Bailey is ex
pected to compete for his native
Australia in the Olympic games.
Against him in the 1500-meter
run will be pitted this country !
four crsck distance runners,
Jerome Walters of Pepperdine,
Don Bowden of California, Ted
Wheeler of Iowa and Fred Dwyer
of New York.
Bailey also may compete in the
800-meter race against Lon Spur
rier, world record holder at 880
yards; Lang Stanley of San Joss
State; Wheeler; and Norman
Lloyd, one of England's better
middle-distance runners, who has
been competing In Canada.
The tall, slim right-hander
acnievea me win in the ntne-in-ing
opener, although he needed
help from reliever Ray Shore.
In other PCL Sunday games, Los
Angeles split with Seattle, tho
Angels winning the first game 4-1
and losing the second by the tamo
score with their only run coming '
off Steve Bilko's 52nd homer; San
Diego and Sacramento split, tho
Padres winning 12-4 then losing
3-2, and Sah Francisco dumped
Hollywood twice by identical 3-1
I scores.
Valdes gave up only three hits
until the eighth inning, when Van
couver suddenly found him for
I five singles, good for three runs,
j He had gone into the inning with
a 6-1 cushion, however, and Shore
: preserved the game.
h Wla la 13 Games
Portland celebrated by rapping
i out a 7-3 decision in the second
game, only the second time this
(font, page I, col. S).
; 7
Woman Makes
Catalina Swim
AVALON, Calif., Sept. 2 tin A
39-yaar-old mother today became
the first woman on record to swim
the 21 miles from the mainland
to Catalina Island.
Mrs. Daisy Murchie stepped
ashore at 10:45 a.m. (PDT) after a
15 hour, 40-minute crossing. Sho
had started from Marineland. on
the mainland's Palos Verdes Pen
insula, at 7:05 last night.
The time bettered by nearly an
hour and a half her previous
crossing from the island to the
mainland in 17 hour. 4 minutes
in September 1955. At the time
Mrs. Murchie was the only femi
nine conqueror of the tricky chan
nel besides Florence Chadwick.
Two days later Mrs. Amy Hiland,
35, of Long Beach swam from is
land to mainland.
That is the popular route be
cause of favoring tides. Tom Park,
32, Lakewood, Calif., machinist,
set a channel record of 9 hours,
10 minutes last June IB from
mainland to island. He said he
was the second man to make it in
that direction.
Mrs. Murchie, it 112-pound Long
Beach ' housewife, consumed hot
soup, coffee and honey brought to
her on a small skiff during tho
overnight grind. Attendants said
several schools of sharks had to
be dispersed. Her husband, Al,
was aboard an accompanying ves
sel. Mrs. Murchie has a son,
Darrell, 19, aboard the USS Hor
net, and I daughter, Patricia, 17,