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Wednesday, April SPORTS Altoona Mirror Page B3 SPORTS AT A GLANCE College Baseball Hall adds nominees NEW YORK Winfield dominated from the mound, Pete Ineaviglia became the home run king and Robin Ventura went on a 58-game hitting streak. That was back when they were still wearing their school colors, before they became major league stars. Now, there will be a College Baseball Hall of Fame to honor them, with the announcement set for today. Winfield, Ineaviglia and Ventura are among 46 nom- inees for the hall's inaugur- al class. The finalists will be announced April 26, fol- lowed by an induction cere- mony July 4 in Lubbock, Texas. The hall of fame museum will be part of a new base- ball stadium complex, which will be built on the campus of Texas Tech and is scheduled to open before the 2008 season. Marketing firm li's name buys Alf NEW Muhammad AH, one of the world's most recognized people, has sold 80 percent of the marketing rights to his name and likeness to a firm for million. The 64-year-old former heavyweight champion, who suffers from Parkinson's disease, will retain a 20 percent interest in the business. The new venture will be operated by a company called G.O.A.T. LLC, an acronym for "The Greatest of All Time." CKX Inc. has concentrat- ed primarily on entertain- ment and holds the rights to the IDOLS television brand, which includes the show "American Idol." It also holds the rights to Elvis Presley's marketing, and has an interest in the opera- tions of Graceland, Presley's Memphis, Tenn., home. Hartford returns to PGA schedule HARTFORD, The PGA Tour event in Hartford was brought back to life Tuesday with a now title sponsor and a spot on (he FedEx Cup of the schedule starting in 2007. The Hartford tourna- ment, which began in 1952, was not included in the main segment of the PGA Tour's new schedule and was either going to be cast into the secondary "Kail Series" of events or trans- formed into a Champions Tour event. It got a reprieve, however, when 84 Lumber decided not to continue sponsorship of its tour event in western Pennsylvania. That allowed Hartford and its new title sponsor St. Paul Travelers to fill the sum- mer vacancy. U.S. soccer team ties Jamaica CARY.N.C. Tony Meola's 100th inter- national appearance did- n't go quite as he hoped but at least he didn't get a loss. Ben Olsen scored the tying goal in the 25th minute off a record-setting assist from Landon Donovan and the United States salvaged a 1-1 tic against .Jamaica on Tuesday night in the final exhibition game before coach Bruce Arena chooses his 23-man World Cup rosier. Thanks to Olsen, the Americans avoided losing for the first time in 17 games against Jamaica (9- 0-8) in history. The Associated ftuss Pirates confident despite lackluster start BY JOHN MEHNO For the Mirror PITTSBURGH The Pirates started play Tuesday night with the worst record in the major leagues, the biggest deficit in the standings and plenty of confidence. "This is the best team we've had since I've been shortstop Jack Wilson said. "We brought in veterans like Sean Casey and Joe Randa, the young guys are outstanding, Jason Bay is an all-star and we have a good bullpen and bench. We have what it takes." That's what the Pirates thought when they used some extra money to patch holes in the everyday lineup. But the results haven't been there, obviously. Pitching has been spotty, dooming the team to early deficits in too many games. Timely hitting has been absent, too. The Pirates collect- ed 14 hits against the Los Angeles Dodgers in Monday's home opener, yet managed only three runs. They did most of their scoring after the Dodgers had a comfortable lead. The bad opening week has gone a long way to quashing some of the enthusiasm that built in the offseason when Randa and Jeromy Buritz were signed as free agents and Casey was acquired in a trade from Cincinnati. It really is early. The season is a week and a day old, which means the Pirates starters haven't even complet- ed two turns through the rota- tion. Casey out Casey was a late scratch from the lineup with a ribcage con- tusion. He sustained the injury Monday diving for a foul ball in short right field. The Pirates said he is day-to-day. Craig Wilson replaced him in the lineup. Staying put The Pirates extended their working agreement with Class AAA Indianapolis through 2008. The Pirates moved their top farm team from Nashville to Indianapolis last season. Not an issue Zach Duke insists the changes the Pirates have made in his mechanics are not an issue. Duke says his problem in Monday's opener (seven runs in five innings) came about because he was rushing his motion, which meant his bal- ance was off. He thinks people are reading too much into the situation. "This isn't he said. Still friends Manager Jim Tracy was busy greeting many of his former Dodgers players, some of whom have some strong feel- ings about their former manag- er. "Jim Tracy was like a father to said pitcher Odalis Perez, who beat the Pirates on Monday. "You know that you're going to make mistakes, but it helps when you're able to go behind closed doors and talk to your manager as your father, as your friend. That's what I had from Jim Tracy all the time." Infielder Almedo Saenz said Tracy is, "a great person who gets the most out of his play- ers." The support for Tracy was not unanimous in the Dodgers clubhouse. Outfielder Jayson Werth said, "I don't want to say any- thing bad about him, so I prob- ably shouldn't say anything." Matchups Several of the Pirates have had past success against Brett Tomko, the Dodgers' scheduled starter in tonight's game. Jose Castillo is 4-for-9 Casey is 7-for-21 (.333) with a home run and four RBI, Jason Bay is 5-for-13 (.385) and Craig Wilson is 3-for-8 (.375) with two home runs. BUGS: Torres turns in solid relief work (Continued from Page Bl) Despite the Dodgers' numerous early leads, they have a 4-4 record though, to Jeff Kent, that's hard- ly a reason for concern. "I think we're playing good base- ball. We're getting a lot of hits, scor- ing a lot of runs, despite playing in bad weather except for the last two days. I remember last year we were 12-2 and we were supposed to be going to the World Kent said, recalling a team that went on to win 71 games. The Pirates' two-run sixth start- ed when Craig Wilson, in the line- up only because Sean Casey was a late scratch with a bruised rib cage, hit a tying homer off reliever Lance Carter It was the Pirates' third homer in a span of seven bat- ters. Joe Randa followed with a double down the left-field line and, after Jose Castillo's groundout, scored on Doumit's sacrifice fly. Doumit was as happy with the sacrifice fly as he was the home run, saying, "We hit a lot of home runs, but when we had to play small ball to win the game, we did. I just hope this is the start of some- thing." Pirates reliever Salomon Torres by contrast, followed up Snell's ineffective start six runs and 10 hits in five innings with two shutout relief innings for the victory. Roberto Hernandez worked a scoreless eighth, and southpaw Mike Gonzales recorded his first save of the season, and the fourth of his career, with a scoreless ninth. The win was only the Pirates' third against the Dodgers in their last meetings with Los Angeles. Elsewhere in MLB: METS 7, NATIONALS 1: Rookie Brian Bannister, Iho son of former major league pilcher Floyd Bannister, gave up one run over seven innings lor his first major league victory, and Carlos Beltran hit a two-run homor to lead New York to victory. REDS 9, CUBS 2: Branson Arroyo hit his second homer in six days off Glendon Rusch and pitched seven shutout innings, and Edwin Encarnacion's grand slam was The Associated Press Ryan Doumit is congratulated by his Pirate teammates after homering in the sixth inning. one of six homers Cincinnati hit against Chicago. PADRES 9, MARLINS 3: Khalil Greene drove in four runs with two homers to help San Diego shake a slump, and the Padres spoiled Florida's home opener. YANKEES 9, ROYALS 7: Derek Jeter's three-run homer capped a five-run rally in the eighth inning and the New York Yankees beat the Kansas City Royals to win their club-record ninth straight home opener. The Royals led 7-4 alter (ailing behind 4-1 early in the game. RED SOX 5, BLUE JAYS 3: Josh Beckett held Toronto to three hits in seven innings, Mike Lowell went 4-tor-4 with three doubles and Boston beat Toronto in its home opener for its fifth consecutive win. INDIANS 9, MARINERS 5: Jhonny Peralla and Travis Hafner hit consecutive homers in the fifth inning to back Cliff Lee. and Cleveland won its sixth straight since losing the season opener to Chicago by beating Seattle. ORIOLES 8, DEVIL RAYS 4: Kris Benson look a four-hitler into the eighth inning for his first win with Baltimore and Melvin Mora homered in a victory over Tampa Bay, which lost lor the second straight time at homo. TWINS 7, ATHLETICS 6: Tony Batista woke up Minnesota's offense with a three- run homer, and the Twins started the sea- son's second week in bettor lashion than the first by beating Oakland in their home opener. CURVE: Erie gets to Connolly in first frame (Continued from Page HI) sinkers. That's the way he pitches. I thought he did an outstanding job." The Curve failed to match the club record of 10 straight wins, which dales back to the last four games of the 2005 season. "We really wanted to continue the winning Alvarez said. "But I don't think it's possible to win every single game. We're going to lose one game or the other." The SeaWolves started creating problems for Connolly in the first inning. Brent Cleyelen reached on a two-out single to left field, and Airoso ripped Connolly's first pitch just inside the loft field foul pole for a two-run home run. Danilo Sanchez led off the second inning with a single to left field, and Kody Kirkland hit a line drive home run over the loft field fence. Tony Girratano, hitlcss in his first two at-bats, opened the fifth with a double to the left-center gap. Airoso then struck again, smash- ing his second two-run blast to the back of the left field bleachers. Leiper immediately lifted Connolly, who had given up one run in his first appearance in the season opener against Trenton. "The consistency with his pitch- es wasn't Leiper said. "It happens." Bumstcad, meanwhile, gave up only a Carlos Maldonado double down the left field line in the third inning while walking four and throwing 80 pitches. "1 felt pretty said the 2'.i- year-old Bumstcad. "The ball was moving a little bit. I threw a lot more pitches than I probably want- ed to, but they're a real patient team. "He threw kind of the same way as [Trenton's Jorge said the Curve's Rafael Alvarez, who went O-for-3. "He kind of had simi- lar stuff. It was kind of hard for us early, but we got him in the bottom of the fifth." "Basically, he was keeping our hitters said Vic Buttler, who went i-for-4. "He had a funky delivery. He WHS throwing from his right ear. Pretty much everything he threw had move- ment. He did what he was supposed to do." The Curve did manage to score a couple of runs in the sixth inning against M-year-old reliever Bobby Jones. Adam Boevc, who continued his torrid early season with two more bits, and Buttler bad back-to- back, two-out RBI doubles. Altoona had runners in scoring position in the seventh and eighth, but couldn't find a way to get them home. "1 never felt like we worn out of the Leiper said. "We got two of our own in that sixth and we got guys on base in the seventh and eighth. With the way our offense is and the way our bullpen is. we did- n't feel like we were out of it. But they made some big pitches in big situations, but 1 was really encour- age by the way they came back and the way Connolly battled." The final game in the three-game series is set for today at BCB. "Game threes of series are big. especially when it's 1-1." Leiper said. "We want to win every series. There's more urgency. We always have urgency when wo play, but when you have a chance to win a scries, especially in your own divi- sion, those are games that are very important." STAFF: Searage's passion for teaching makes him valuable (Continued from Page Bl) coordinator from 2000-01, coinciding with Andrews' 2001 season at Double-A Portland. Andrews was the Curve's pitching coach the past three seasons and is at Triple-A Indianapolis this year. "We both have the same kind of concept in try- ing to improve our Searage said when asked to compare himself with Andrews. "But he has a different way of approaching it, I have a dif- ferent way of approaching it, [Pirates pitching coordinator] Gary Ruby has a different way of approaching it. "There might be one thing that we tell that kid, and then boom, he's on his way. Jeff says it in dif- ferent ways, and I say it in different ways, and we probably say the same thing using different words." Searage's strength, Leiper says, is how much he cares about his pitchers. "He's just passionate about people, passionate about the Leiper said. "He's very knowl- edgeable about mechanics and what it's going to take for guys to succeed based on what he did and what he's seen and what he's been around." Searage has worked with youngsters in the lower levels and more polished pitchers in the high minors, and he doesn't have a favorite level. He simply loves dealing with pitchers. "1 have so much enjoyment just working and making them better, trying to make them the best pitcher they possibly can be." he said. "That's rewarding in itself. "I like to communicate, and I don't mind get- ting down in (he ditches and getting dirty with (the I'll do whatever it takes in order to help them gel better." spent the 2005 season with Leiper at high-A Lynchburg. His ironic claim is that he lives in Altoona, Ala. Moore oversaw a Hillcats offense that led the Carolina League with a .282 average last season. "He's a tireless Leiper said. "He gets here early and he's there for the hitters, and he really takes the time to learn the hitters' swings and learn about the guy. He spends a lot of time when he gets here, and he's always available to the guys and stays positive with them." Moore's strength is his flexibility with the hit- ters, working with each player on his individual swing and not forcing one style on everyone. "There definitely are different players, different Moore said. "But when you break this game down and break the mechanics flown of the swing, there are certain things that everybody has to do. "The hitlers are what they are by themselves. My job is to keep the mechanical part and the mental part going the whole season. I've got IS hitters on this team. I have l.'i different swings. How they accomplish their swing is going to be different. I'm not here to clone anybody." Moore is the polar opposite of last year's hitting coach, Matt Winters. While Winters was a slug- ger throughout bis career. Moore hit only six homers over seven minor league seasons. "Yeah, but they were all bombs, he said with a laugh. A hitting coach's job is to relate to all kinds of hitters, powerful or not. something Moore under- stands. "That's the one thing I think to be a good instructor is yon can't ask Chaz Lytle to be Adam lie said. "And on the other end, I can't ask Adam Boevc to be Javier Guzman. They're going to be their own individual and have their own swing." Moore is in Doiible-A for the first time after spending two seasons at the rookie level, two in low-A and one at high-A. He's looking forward to the challenges of this level and said everything he's learned along the way has prepared him for Double-A. "I've had Rural kids, good hitters along the way." Moore said. "They've helped me as much as I've helped them." Corv (liner is at He also con reached (it ffisporls I2xi anl.com. GET YDUR TICKETS: IN PERSON AT BCB BY PHONE AT B7V-99-CURVE 40 ON-LINE AT ALTOd N AC LJ RVE.CO M Gates Open: After School Candy Baseball the Boolu Day APRIL 2D Gates Open: Post-6ame Show Curve Happy Hour 5-7pm Live Music APRIL 21 Gates Open: Post-Same Fireworks Shoo (Country Classics Theme Music) 2006 SEASON PBESENTEO nv: SfflBank
Athletic Council Approves Schedules -THE Golfers In Higl> 7J VARSITY FOOTBALL 9-at WiHlamsport 23-Highlands, p.m. McKeesport, Triph leheader isSlo-Pitch Tourney Friday Open; The first annual Junlata ,AG Slo-Pitch Softball Tournament is ready to go. A-tripleheader on Friday night at Veterans' Memorial Field wi! launch the weekend affair Games are slated Saturday al Vets' Field and Columbia Park The finals are 3-o'clock Sunday afternoon at Vets' Field. Herb Werner, sports editor of the Altoona Mirror, will throw out the first ball Friday night to officially open the tournament Phoenix will face Kook's in the opener at 7 p.m. Juniata AG, the host team, meets F. L. Smithe a 8 and Champ's Cafe opposes Penns Valley New Breed at 9 Trophies will be awarded to the champs and runnersup. Cash prizes will go to the top three finishers. Pork Hills Lists Winners The Park Hills Spring Tourna- ment wat won by Tom Krise who defeated George Harper, the'1971 and 3. Glenn Rhodes, a Junior member aloruj with Krise, won the beaten of the championship flight. v Other results are: First flight: Fred Douglass de- December feated Bob Mullen. Woody Adelsberger won beaten eights. Second flight: Bill Brunette defeated Randy Musser. Sam Yoder' won beaten eights. Third flight: Craig Warner de feated Gary Morris. Fran Bur goon won beaten eights. Fourth flight: Bill Singer de- feated Bill Buck. Lynn Grove won beaten eights. Fifth flight: Mark Edwards defeated Len D'Addaria Ron Martino won beaten eights. Sixth flight: Joe Burns de- feated Tom Moore. Barry Ould won-beaten eights. SKEET WINNERS The Altoona Rifle, and'.Pistol Club's Memorial Day Skeet cham- pionship was won .by Bob Yon, who 50. Swobd was Steve Mitchell, 47 out of' 50 arid Dan Pielmier broke 48 out for third place. LOGAN TWP. L.L. Homer's Gap'12, Edison 4 Juniata Gap 7, Lakemont 6 Greenwood 10, Mill Run 3 Penn Cambria Is Declared Track Champion Perm Cambria was declared of- ficial 'champion of the Mountain! Track Conference- at the. annual! dinner-meeting held' last night at the Bellemead Inn. Accepting the trophy for the In- dians was track coach Jerry Rob- erts. The. leading scorer's trophy went to Terry Watters of Tyrone for the second straight year.' It was decided to hold a confer- ence meet involving the five schools on the Tuesday after the District 6 track meet. Bellwood- Antis will host the meet for the first time and then it will go on a rotating basis. Tyrone -Area High -School' will take over as president next season and Huntingdon is vice president. Bob Fowler was reelected tary-treasurer. Hills West Mifflin North ,20-State College Academy 10--at Penri; Highlands JAYVEE FOOTBALL Highlands Penn Highlands (B game) Cambria 21-at Penn October-. Bishop Carroll, 4pm. Johnstown 24-at HolUdaytburg 30-at Williamsport, p.m. 31-Penn (B game) SOCCER September- 1 14-at Eldertbn State College p.m. Worthtnglon 3-Elderton, p.m. Dayton 7-at.Klskl'Prep 4 p.m. College JS-Kiski Prep, p.m. Mercersburg Williamsport State Colleee 26-Penn Highlands 29-Bellefonte 3--at Penn Highlands 7r-State College Invitational .College Tyrone BASKETBALL. 8-Sharbn 12-at Pefin Hills Bishop .Carroll la-Westinshouse 22-Peabody New Castle Tourney (Al- toona, Penn Hills, Beaver Falls, New.Castle) at Willjamsport at Johnstown 9-State .College at Cfiambersburg at Bishop McCort 19-Johnstown- K-at Farrell Avenue 6-at Perm .Highlands 9-Scheriley 13-Chambersburg Bishop (Juilfoyle Bishop McCort 'GYMNASTICS fr-McDowell 10-at Indiana at Penn .Highlands Somerset at Johnstown Vo-Tech 3 Highlands Mail Bag on Wednesday, May 31, concerning the 'condition of Gee- Junior Golf 'ourney Set Area Jaycee chapters wil! spon or. the third annual Blair County aycee Junior Golf Tournament n June 12, 13, a'nd 14 at the cotch Valley, Ironmasters and ark Hills courses. Last -year, 63 youngsters par- cipated tournament. Rick Gieg of.the Altoona Jay- ees-and Mike McGuigan of the oll'daysburg Jaycees are lairmen oh the project. off- time on June 13 at Valley is and firls born after Dec. .1953, will compete in the 18 and .under ;flight. girls bom after Dec. 31, 1856, will be ligible for the .15 arid under ight. Each contestant will ?ive a free golf ball. After the second round at Iron- lasters, the field will be cut own for the final round at Park ills in the 54-hole tournament. There is no entry fee and trop- es will be Awarded to the win- :rS and runnersup in each ight. Entry deadline is June 9. or more information contact ick Giegi Brushmeade, Holli- laysburg, phone 6S5- ,7-at State ftstimtirr m __ Blair Coiinty. Jaycee Junior Golf Tourney June 12, Scotch Valley June. 13, Ironmasters June 14, Park Hills Name Address Dale of birth Phone -Check one: 18 and under- 15 and under Send before June t to: Rick Gieg, OChalrman, Brushmead, Hollldaysburg Pa., 1S648 ALTOONA, PA, THUBSDAY, JUNE 1, tr.r. 1972 fourth annual Vincent R. pnnger Memorial Pennsylvania Ute GoH Championship will be played at Ebensfcuig, and Cres- son, Monday, June 6. Once gain thlf year, the tournament wjll crown a team championship 5 well as an individual dtaoi- pion. Khoo! entering.the even .'Ml be permitted to send-twc, olfers.. Each.boys will compete on an individual basis for medal st honors and then the combined cores of. both school participants vill be totaled to determine the ow medal score for the team championship'., TonV'Lawruk and Craig Shrlf represent Bishop Guilfoyle a [igh School in the event. Steve Willlamj the BG golf coach. Vince Scrapetta oJ-Scranton was the 196J winner, with a 48, wbjIe.Jamei Santo of Beth- lebem Catholic won the 1970 1 event with a 145. Mark Bope of North Catholic won ast year's Individual title with a 50. The first team champion was rowjied last year. Pittsburgh St -llzabeth's won the title with a .core o! 306. Team members were like Farrell with a 151 and Rick Thomas'with a 155. :ish Contest At Glendale The Prince Gallitan State Park lanna has. announced plans for ts second annual fishing contest Cash prizes will be awarded for the longest muskie Wlleye and northern pike. The imor fisherman (under 16) with he longest fish of any type wil eceive an award. The contest opens Friday, June .at 8 a.m. -and runs through ept. 16 at S p.m. Fish must be aken from Glendale Lake ark e registered- at the marina of- Lions Ptnn Highlands Friday at PSU Altoona will battle Peon HiRhlandj in a District semifinal baseball guae on Friday afternoon at 4 at the Peon State field In University Park, Coach Jay. Perry's Moun- tain Lions play tin Inde- pendent schedule and own a 13-0 record. In their only tourney start May 22, the Lions beat Central, In eijht innings. Penn Highlands, cham- pion of the Huntingdon County League, has an Jl-2 record. The Cougars beat Clearfield, 5-3, last Satur- m day In their only tourney appearance. a The other semifinal game, pitting West Branch against Portage, was scheduled for today at 3 o'clock at Vet- erans' Memorial Field. The championship game tentatively has been set for Monday. Dear Sir; in reply to the letter in the sey Park ballfietd, I am familiar with the college Shirf attends, but here in Al toona it rained for three days prior to that Thursday evenini ball game he saw. Since Mr is in college and a ballplayer, I should think that he would realize that alter three days of the ground U rather soft and wet. If 1 would have my Jeep on to that field to drag it, it would have de- stroyed the field. Whether Mr. Shirf realizes It or not, Geesey Park is not the only ball park in this City. There are IS other' fields that I fix every day and I don't have time to pick-up every rock on a field so that the ballplayers can judge every, bounce of the ball. If I'm wt mistaken, I have seen an 'occasional" bad hop on major eagiie fields. I also wonder if Mr. Shtrf took a string from the foul poles to the Joint of home plate, as I do, to see if the lines were straight, or was he guessing about them. If he lines were somewhat dim t could be explained by tie faci that children play on that field ifter gchool may step on the ines. Of course, we could ban children from the fields so thai one team could hive a perfec set of lines every game; but after all, the fields are .for the youth of the City and not jus for one select team. Mr. Shirf-also thinks that we Aaron Continues Assault on Home Run Record With 648th But for Hank Aaron it ,cau ajlu mai pro ust another pause on the way difference after o his assault on baseball's Larry Stnhl most celebrated Ruth's lifetime homers. Anron hit the 648th homer of Louis mppeu unicaeo l-D To? place Aaron compared to two to American League, ft.Dodg'eri to u. rears, said, "I figured it was should get more help on the 1 would also appreciate fields. more help; but more help means raore money and as a taxpayer wouldn't like a hike in my taxes more than the next fellow Mr. Shirf stated that Stu Nolan sn't doing a. good my opinion, this man has done as much or more for baseball anj every other type of recreational acility than any other man J enow. Altoona has more ball- fields, more playgrounds, and more programs for the young han cities twice its size. Stu Man is directly responsible for everything that goes on in Park and Recreation, and I personally i.j-1. .u.. t_ mns yery Sincerely, John (Butch) Schraff, employeejjf Park and Recreation MOE BERG DIES hink that he efficiently. Berg, an erudite and witty man who went from brilliant acade- mic achievements at Princeton San Dipen nrl TnlnmlM-a 1 CnVnnl md Columbia Law School to a Atlanta 7-year major league career and who died at the age of 7( Monday in Newark, N.J., will an TRACK AWARDST- The Mountain' mead imu The was presented to Penn Cambria High School V.H! he Bcorer's trophy entto Terry Watters of Tyrone. Acceptuig the championship trophy b" realnaMbacfegroBnd b Coach' Waiters' trophy. .Mirror Ciawifled AdiuJPfione W. .sacrifice fly in the eishth OIUKICU, went Inning to give the Braves a 5-2 when S" was lead andJnat .proved to be the jlny Brock's mark of nipped Chicago, 1-0, Los E' Anally pitched a five-hitter to The Deciding Run Nelson Briles. Fairly's homer came In the second but snla ,1 C S c j EaSea MH JranClSCO, ?'eg0' in and Monlrea W" feat P Itsburgh, 3-2. The uvav jTiniburfih on the list. ;It was the Philadelphia at N homer of the year: for was rained out 10 Innings and California edeed ff was 'but as it gets closer- to Ruth the build." Aaron's homer came with two out in the third inning started a two-run rally. and San YESTERDAY'S GAMES National League Phila at N.Y., ppd., rain St. Louil 000 010 1 8 0 Chicago 000 000 0 3 1 Gibson (2-5) .and Simmons; Jenkins (5-5) and Hundley. 19 Innings) .os Ang 100 021 000 1-571 "an Fran 100 002 100 4 62 Downing, Wilhelm Brew- er (9) and Dietr, Sims Iryant, Johnson McMahon 10) and Gibson. HR 'ittsburgh Montreal McAnally (1-5) and Humphre P-Briles H Stargell 52 100 Briles, Walker (7) and May; ti. NEW YORK American 202 0.00 5 Norman, Acosla Ross Caldwell Corkins (
___ and Stahl 006 000 14 1 80 Cincinnati louston Nolan toberts, Gibbon (
and Edwards American League Boston at Bait, ppd., rain. Chicago ?alilornia 101 001 81 93 Bradley, WolkCP WittS
and Herrmann; Clark, Allen
and Kusnyer. (1- LP-Kealey HR- Morales Manny Mota tripled in Ihe we second but eciding run In the 10th inning ?e "'pnlng in Jin; I The deciding run In the 10th inning lew York game to give Los Angeles'the victory sixth with a single. over San Francisco and keep rained hitter as St. Louis downed Chicago. It was only the second JJincmnatl exploded with a victory against five losses for New York Pittsburgh Chicago Montreal Philadelphia St. Louis Detroit Has Lead Over Baltimore By JOE CARNICELLI UPI Sports Writer las Angeles been one of our best relievers. The chips were really stacked Atlanta San Diego San Francisco Norm Cash had stroked two against us in the ninth but he hits, including his ninth homer, pulled us out." for Detroit Wednesday night, In other AL action, New York but with the score tied at 4-4 in edged Milwaukee, 5-4, Minneso- inc. fnn nr tho IfltTi i _ 1_ _ Manager Billy Martin decided to insert Bill Freehan as a pinch-hitter for Cash. Freehan singled, moved to third on a sacrifice, a hit batsman and a walk and scored the winning run on Eddie Brinkman's sacrifice Ily as the Tigers edged the Cleveland Indians, 5- 4. The victory gave the Tigers a1 lalf-game lead over the Balti- more Orioles, whose game against the Boston Red Sox was postponed by rain, in the American League East. The Phila at New York, ppd., rain Los Ang 5 San Fran 4, 10 inns Oaklani downed Texas. M. and loss was the seventh in a row for the slumping Indians. Cleveland lea, 2-1, in the eighth when Cash tied the game .vith his homer and Mickey Stanley added a two-run home run. Cleveland tied the game in he ninth on a run-producing single by John Lowenstein and a sacrifice fly by Eddie Leon, whose fly ball was dropped for an lerror by righlfielder Jim California shaded Chicago, 4-3. Los Angeles topped San Francisco, 5-4, in 10 innings, St. Louis beat Chicago, 1-0, Cincin- nati bombed Houston, 12-4 Montreal edged Pittsburgh, 3-2, Atlanta defeated San Diego, 5-4, and Philadelphia at New York was rained out in the National League. John Ellis and Gene Michael singled in two runs each in the first inning and relief Sparky Lyle preserved victory with his 10th save of the p m season as the Yankees edged (7-lf andI BeVh-an error bJ "ghlfielder Jim Culver ?3i GladdinJ Clevefand had the AJi bases loaded anrl nnn. tieveiana naa me jases loaded and none out but ace reliever Fred Scherman pitched out of trouble. Mike Wajker won Class A hon- vvainer won uass A hon- gain nis tilth in a 50-bird Lems Class Decisions. Jackson was Oil 000 002 Pty Trap Shot at the Altoona Ri- P11 'he jaw with a pitch late Kantic ntv m. Seelbach (7) ife and Pistol Club last Sunday m the game but my 10 Innings) )etroit Cleveland Timmerman, cherman _.._ Freehan Wilcox, Mingori Hennigan ?'eve 10) and Fosse. CTass C was Dan score of 33. Cash Stanley (3rd" CVIgCU Milwaukee. Roy White homered to give New York a 5-0 le the Brewers rallied for runs in the seventh on singles by _ Johnny Briggs and Bob at rnna, night Heise and Lyle's wild pitch and st-. Louis at Los Ang, nieht SOQCQ nl CV.. __ ._ i singles by Br aro and Rick Eric Sodderholm hit a three- run homer with two out in the sota inning to lift Minne- over Kansas Kansas City led 2-0 Reggi-e-Tackson bit his 10th MUwaukee nomer in the first inning to tie for the league lead and spark the A s over Texas. Sal Bando Oakland Hunter gam his fifth victory in Ca ifnmia _i J MAJOR LEAGUE STANDINGS National League East W. L, Pet. GB 29 11 .725 24 15 .615 8 20 18 .526 18 22 .450 11 16 24 .400 13 16 25 .390 West W. L. Pet. GB 26 16 .619 17 .585 18 .561 22 .450 26 .381 31 .326 24 23 18 16 15 1 10 13 U i Wednesday'a Montreal 3 Pittsburgh 2 Atlanta 5 San Diego 4 Today's Probable Pitchers (All Times EDT) Philadelphia (Selma 1-5) at New York (McAndrew 8 St. Louis (Wise 4-4) at Chicago (Pizarro p.m. Cincinnati (McGIothlin 2-4) at Houston (Reuss p.m ace Los Angeles the San Francisco (Singer 3-4) (Stone (Only games scheduled) but Friday'! Games three Houston at Montreal, night jT.ui.il LUI, MI trill Atlanta at New York, night at Phila, night _ L T _ pc an os ng, net another in the eighth on Chicago at San Diego, night i by Briggs, Billy Conigli- Pittsburgh at San Fran, night d Rirk City. Detroit when American League East W. L. Pet. GB 16 .568 16 .556 .514 .459 .441 .353 W, 21 20 18 17 17 20 15 19 12 22 West W. t. Pet. GB 25 12 .676 23 12 .657 .579 .439 Seelbach and Pistol Club last Sunday, and Haller !Walker posted a score of 45. .negative. Farmer Winning Class B honors was', Bob Oliver's -rays were 22 18 IS 23 17 24 13 24 .415 .3.51 1 9 10 12 with_a 40 and tak Pielmier The next scheduled trap shoot s Sunday, June 4 when the dub 110 000 211 2 mflets Smokey Run Sportsmen at fUUl Aflt 0 n Dim Minn 62Smokey Rooker (2-2) and Kirkpatrick; ilyleven, Granger (
and Roof. WP-Byleven HR- Soderholm New York I Milw 000 000 4 10 I Stottlemyre, Lyle (7) and! .lunson; Brett, Colborn 107 1 Linzy Sanders, (
and'Helsel's 100 0-214 (QQyifnjgy 15 jn _ East End Little League -Brett Oakland exas Hunter 100 003 5 (5-2) and Duncan; iosman, Panther Paul Shellenback (9) and King. LP- BoimtB two-out, bases- loaded single in the scored Sandy Alomar with the winning run in California's victory over the White Sox Alomar singled and went to third when Dick Allen mis- Played a pickoff attempt and two walks filled the bases before Oliver's hit. Inter-Service Softball (Visitors) St. Esso 000 102-3 7 Post.0ff.ice ..._._, ,6 ------Cherry and Broderick. Twivbase hits-P. Brannon, -s s-. rannon, S. Batiey 2. Three-base hils-P. Har-! ns. Home run-R. Barley. Struck1 out, 6, Cherry 1, Bran- non 5, Lamentino 2. Bases on balls, off-DeLeo 3, Cherry fi Brannon-3, Lareentino 3. 1 Batteries: (Visitors) Foor and Conti. (Home) F. Delgrosso and Robeson. Two-base hits, G. Luciano (Post Office) Three-base hits D. Hor- ton (Post Struck out, by Foor-0, F. Delgrosso-3. Bases on balls, off Foor-1, F. Delgrosso-2. Wednesday's Results New York 5 Milwaukee 4 Boston al Bait, ppd., rain Detroit 5 Cleve 4, 10 inns Minnesota 3 Kan City 2 Oakland 5 Texas 1 California 4 Chicago 3 Today's Probable Pitchers (All Times EDT) Kansas City (Murphy 0-1) at Minnesota (Woodson p.m. New York (Hinlon 1-0) at Milwaukee (Slaton 2-30 p.m. Detroit (Lolich 8-3) at Cleve- land (Perry p.m. Boston (Siebcrt 3-2) at BaKimore (McMally 7 30 p.m. (Only games scheduled) Thursday's Games Boston at Kan City, nigh New York at Chicago, Mim: at Calif at Cleve, 7 Oakland at Ba Texas at Milw, nighi
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