. two circuit clouts
. homer beats Yanks
to MUST ADJUST TO GRASS:
5 MacKay Shows Up Better Indoors
hed two in-
four runs on
By WHITNEY MARTIN
Asociated Press Writer
BOSTON - If the remaining
matches in Davis Cup play this
year were . to , be played~ indoors,
we have our man picked out to
take the star role.
He's a tall, rather gangly yoing
fellow "with a slouching walk and
a left foot that' toes in just enough
to keep his right foot alert, and.
his name is Barry MacKay. He's
from Dayton, Ohio, and he'd a
University of Michigan graduate
and the current. national. inter-
F Considering his rather ungainly'
architecture he is deceptively fast,
but it is his sheer power. which
makes him so formidable. His serv-
stice is fastere than a blink, and' his
vblleying is devastating.
- He blanked Brazil's Carlos Fer-
nandes in their'unimportant sing-
e Iles match in'the Davis CupAmeri-
g Can zone play at the Longwood
9 Cricket Club Sunday, the: match
being.played in the stuffy atlnos-
g phere of the indoor court because
a of rain: Although Fernandes is
only 19 and:has much to learn he
nevertheless wasn't exactly a set-
However, the remaining Cup
play won't be indoors, so MacKay's
chances of being a star this year
are minimized. For some reason
his vast power loses some/ of its
effectiveness on grass.
He's cnome fast, though. He was
ranked 28th last year, and other'
low-ranking players, notably Pan-
cho Gonzales, who jumped from
No. 18 to No. 1 in a year's span,
have made the grade in sensation-
Although Chauncey D. Steele
Jr., of .the. Longwood Club, who is
chairman of the Cup selection
committee, isn't discounting the
possibility of MacKay coming up
to be a standout later this year, he
leans a little toward tested per-
formers in our efforts to regain the
cup from Australia.
He believes the United States
team has eat least a 50-50 chance
now that the Australian aces, Ken
Rosewall and Lew Hoad, have
joined Jack Kramer's pro barn-
"What's wrong with Vic Seixas
and Ham Richardson?" he asks.
"Richardson in top form is as good
as anybody in the amateur ranks
today. And with Rosewallrand
Hoad gone who is beating Seixas?"
The youngsters may still be
heard from, and particularly Mac-
Kay. If they'd let him carry his
own portable hard-surface court
with him he'd be unbeatable. He
beat both Seixas and Savitt in-
doors last winter. Now if he could.
just turn his game inside out, or
his inside game outside.
CHICAGO (/W)--A field of 100
men pros tees off today at Tame
O'Shanter in search of the end of
the rainbow-a $50,000 pot of cash
and a $50,000 exhibition contract.
The biggest bonanza in golf
awaits the winner of the "World"
championship after 72 holes of the
game's most pressurized shooting.
Defending champion Ted Kroll
predicts a score of about 277-11.
under par for the 6,915-yd. course
-will hit the jackpot.
"I think it will take about 277
this time, but I wouldn't venture
a prydiction on who will win it,"
said Kroll. "There is quite a group.
right at:the peak of the game. Sam
Snead, Gene Littler, Dow Finster-,
wald, Doug Ford, Roberto de Vi-'
cenzo, Paul Harney, Fred Hawkins
and Bill Casper-they all are hit-
ting the ilall well."
By The Associated Press
NEW YQRK-Eddie Yost's two-I
run homer was the big blow of a
ninth-inning rally by Waskiington
that netted all their runs and a
3-2 victory yesterday over the New
York Yankees, despite Mickey
Mantle's 30th home run.
The New York loss, combined
with Chicago's defeat of Kansas
City, trimmed the, Yanks' lead to
six games in the American League
Until the ,ninth, Hank Bauer's
leadoff homer in the first inning
looked like the ball game. Tom
Sturdivant, had allowed only two
singles in the first eight innings.
And he didn't allow a hit until
Jim Lemon singled to open the
Roy Sievers, Washington's lead-
ing slugger who was out of the
regular lineup because of a swollen
left instep, pinch-hit and singled'
to" start the ninth-inning rally.
Pedro Ramos ran for Sievers and
scored on Yost's homer.
White Sox 7, Athletics 0
CHICAGO - Righthander Jim
Wilson pitched a two-hitter yes-
terday as the Chicago White Sox
capitalized.on a streak of wildness
by Kansas City pitchers for a 7-0
I, was Wilson's 12th win of the
year against seven .setbacks.
Wilson faced only 30 batters,
three over the minimum. ,
Three double plays pulled him
out of trouble in the middle inn-
Third baseman Billy Hunter
and first sacker Irv Noren got the
Athletics' only. hits off Wilson.
Hunter led off the first inning
with a double, but was stranded
at second base. Noren singled in
the fourth frame but was rubbed
out by .a double play.
Red Sox 5, Orioles 2
BALTIMORE - Ted Williams
doubled in the first two runs and
later touched off the game-win-
ning rally as the Boston Red Sox
whipped the Baltimore Oribles, 5-2,
in 11 innings last night.
The fabulous thumper, boosting
his American League-leading aver-,
age to .391, scored the tie-breaking.
run as Oriole pitcher Colihie John-
son sat on the ground, vigorously
protesting a call at first base.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
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I IM~ -ES -al mp'4
The NEW WHRV
beat out a
he ninth an
t a high b
hen came S
r Valmy Tho
e- CHICAGO (AP)-The pollege All-
beat Stars put the final polish on. their
offense yesterday for' the 1957
football season's first big game
son's and indications were that John
,in a Brodie of Stanford would be the
key to the attack against the New
relief York Giants.
Sht The All-Stars meet the Giants.
tomorrow night at Soldier Field
last with a crowd of 75,000 or more ex-'
is for pected.
ustil Coach Curley Lambeau of, the
until All-Stars has made a mystery of
his starting lneup but broad hints
slow were dropped that Brodie, a-sharp
d Ed passer, would open at quarterback.
ound- Ron Kramer, ex-Michigan ace, is
'auer, the best of an unusually strong
omas, group of pass-catchers 'on the All-
The All-Stars are college gradu-
ates all of whom. aresigned for
professional football careers.
If the All-Stars go'.to a passing
game there-will be, in addition to
Kramer on the receiving end, such
fleet halfbacks as Jon Arnett of
Southern California, Jim Brown
of ,Syracuse, Tom McDonald of
Oklahoma, Clarence Peaks of
Michigan State, and Abe Woodson
The game will be televised by
ABC at 7:30 p.m. (CST). The pros
ceeds go to the Chicago Tribune
W L Pet. GB
New York 70 36 .660 -
Chicago 63 41 .6086 6
Boston'i57 48 .543 12%
Cleveland 52 54 .491 18
Detroit 51 53 .490 18
Baltimore '; 51 54' .486 18%
Washington 40 67 .374 30%
Kansas City 37 68 .352 32,x
Washington 3, New York 2 i
Chicago 7, Kansas City 0
Detroit 4, Cleveland ,1
Bostot 5, Baltimore 2
Washington at New York -- Kern-"
merer (5-7) vs. Ditmar (8-1)K.
Boston at Baltimore - Fornieles
(6-10) vs. O'Dell (1-5).
Kansas City at.Chicago - Coleman
(0-6) vs. Pierce (15-7).
Cleveland 'at Detroit - Narleski
(8-1) vs. Maas (8-7).
W L P
lee 64 42 .
is 0' 43 .5
60 46 .5
ati 58 48 .
phia 57 49 .
k 47 61 .4
38 66 .
gh 37 68 .
Tigers 4, Indians 1
DETROIT-The Detroit Tigers,
staked Bill Hoeft to an early four-
run cushion yesterday and the big
lefthander sailed along on a six-
hitter, defeating the Cleveland
A major disappointment most
of the season after winning 21
games last year, Hoeft was his old
self yesterday, striking out 10 In-
dianis and walking none.
His mates teed off on right-
hander John Gray for three runs
in the first inning and added an-
other off Cal McLish in the second.
Hoeft, winning his fourth game
in 10 decisions, had a one-hitter
until the seventh inning when
Gene Woodling singled, raced to
third on another single by Vic
Wertz and scored on Al Smith's
fly to center.
ALL SHOOK UP?
PLAY MINI GOLF
The Modern Miniature Golf Game
Ypsi-Ann Golf Course Next to
Ypsi-Ann Drive-in Theater
Shoot Out at Medicine Bend
Monkey On My Back
Music - News -- Weather - Sports
Milwaukee 12, Cincinnati 2
New York 8, Brooklyn 5
Chicago 5, St. Louis 1
Chicago at St. Louis (N) - Dra-
bowsky (7-10) vs. Mizell (4-7).
Cinvinnati at Milwaukee - Nux-
hall (5-5) vs. Burdette (9-7).
New York at Brooklyn (N) - Go-
mez (11-9) vs. McDevitt (4-1).
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh -Sim-
mons (10-7) vs. Law (7-6).
The 'Kettles on
Old MacDonalds Farm
Terror at Midnite
Man From Del Rio
Beast From Hollow Mountain
er " ctz ir l 12odern Goolzin
x z'V M..
SAL MINEO IN PERSON
FRIDAY, AUG. 16 AT 8 P.M.
YOU'LL FEEL like Captain Kidd when you see all
treasures on our counters.
FABULOUS FRESHWATER PEARLS - chalkwl'
pastels. Lightweight simulated gold and silver pie
in earrings, pins, necklaces and bracelets. Hund
of pieces to choose from originally were from $1
to $15.00. Now at reductions of % to 1.
RINGS. Mostly sterling silver set with zircons
spinel stones. Originally from $4.00 to $20.00. N
You'll Roar at this Hilarious
Picture about a Gold-bri ker-
WhoAlmost Wrecked a Army!
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
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