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70,000 To See All-Star
Tilt In Cleveland Today Robin Roberts To Hurl For American Loop By JOE REICHLER CLEVELAND UP)—Willie (The Wallop) Mays and Theodore (The Thumper) Williams, two of base ball’s top glamor guys, were not in the starting lineups but both were expected to see plenty of action in today’s annual All-Star Game at Cleveland’s vast Muni cipal Stadium. This was in the nature of prom ises (or threats) made by National League Manager Walter Alston and his American League counter part, Casey Stengel, as the rival All-Star pilots discussed the line ups and personnel of their squads on the eve of the 21st midsummer classic. The Nationals, winners of the last four interleague clashes, ruled a decided 8-5 favorite over the re vamped and injury-riddled Ameri cans. But Stengel, in unerstand ably high spirits over his New York Yankees’ recent rash of vic tories, brimmed with confidence that he would win his first All- Star game after four successive failures. Game time is 1:30 p.m , EDT. "The other fellows are supposed to have all the home run hitters,” he said wolfishly. ‘‘What do you think I’ve got? A bunch of powder puffers? “I’ve got a fellow named Wil liams. Know him? They tell me he’s hit a few home runs in his day. . . He’ll be in there as soon as the rules permit.” “Mays will be in there at the first opportunity,” promised Al aton. “I know the fans would like to see him and, for that matter, so would I. It will be nice to have him on my side for a change.” Mays, the New York Giants’ sensational outfielder, has banged 9 of his 31 horns runs against Al ston’s Brooklyn Dodgers, including four during the Giants’ recent three-game sweep in Brooklyn. Both Mays and Williams finished second in the nationwide fan poll but there is no doubt they’re the “people’s choice” among the rec ord 70,000 fans who were expected to watch the All-Star spectacle. Mays was secoond to Brooklyn’s Duke Snider for the starting center field post in the National League. Williams, Boston Red Sox slugger, was runner-up to Chicago’s Minnie Minoso for the left field berth in the American League “My present plans call for Mays to go to center field in the fourth inning,” Alston said. “I believe I’ll shift Snider to right field and Stan Musial to left. Jackie Rob inson, who will start in left, ag gravated a knee injury in Sunday’s double-header against Philadelphia and should be rested. “Shifting Snider for Mays does not mean that I regard Willie the better center fielder. It’s just that I think Duke can play right field better. He has played there while Willie hasn’t. For that matter I may even keep Snider in center and play Mays in left. I won’t make up my mind until the last minute.” Stengel, confident that his pitch ers will stop “those other guys from hittin’ homers,” explained why he selected Eddie Ford, his own southpaw, over a varied as sortment of star right-handers. “I was thinking of starting Mike Garcia of Cleveland,” said the grizzled New York Yankee mana ger. “But at 2 o’clock Sunday I was told he couldn’t pitch because of an injured finger. My guy, Allie Reynolds, also couldn’t pitch be cause of an injury. Most of the others worked Sunday and my guy (Ford) pitched only three innings Saturday. And he looked very good by the way. “I don’t see why I couldn’t I pitch Ford especially with those 1 guys using three left-handers (Sni-j der, Musial, Ted Kluszewski) in' the lineup. He’s not afraid of ’em. He’s pitched in a couple of World Series, you know. And he won’t be tired.” Stengel declined to disclose any more of his pitching plans but he indicated he would use Bob Por terfield, Washington’s ace right hander, in the middle innings and either right-hander Sandy Consue- j gra of the White Sox or Dean Stone, rookie Washington south paw, in the final three. Alston said his pitching and re placement plans depended upon the actions of the American League. He already had named Robin Roberts to start. It was the fourth starting assignment for the Philadelphia Phillies’ ace right hander in the last five All-Star games. “I’ll use my men according to the situation,” he said. “And as for the pitchers, it all depends up on how they feel After all. five of the seven pitched on Sunday. I have to find out just w*ho can come back with so short a rest I yaj use only three pitchers. Then Page 6 THE KEY WEST CITIZEN L£*r./J£ ..... Lastres Gains 2nd Professional Win Key West’s George Lastres has won his second professional pitch ing victory for the Danville, Illinois, Dans, it has been learned. The win brings his record up to two victories against a single defeat. He is a former Key West High School star who inked a pro contract with the. New York Giant farm system. He picked up his latest win by virtue of a six-hit effort over the Paris, Ind., club, fanning nine batters. Gained Strength Harold Judy, sports editor of the Danville Commercial News, had this to say about Lastres in his coverage of the game: “Fastballer George Lastres ‘shut the door’ on the potent Lakers by allowing them only six hits and although bothered by a blister oA'iite' left foot which caused him to limp in the late innings, he seemed just as strong at the finish as he did in the early innings. “Lastres came through with nine strikeouts, including two in key spots ,and he walked only four. Two of Paris’ three runs were unearned. “Lastres, getting stronger, stayed out of danger all the way and he climaxed his fine game by striking out Ken Payne for the final out.” £*% Sports Roundup By Gayle Talbot NEW YORK OP —The most im-j portant heavyweight bout to be ; fought the remainder of this year might well be the number sched uled here tomorrow night between Hurricane Jackson, a spectacular 22-year-old Negro from Long Is land, and Nino Valdes, the Cuban speedster who has been yelling for a title shot ever since he defeated Ezzard Charles in a major upset last summer. ' The bout, which will be televised nationally.’assumes added stature because of the growing conviction that Charles will not fight Rocky Marciano again this year, if at all. There are men close to the j game who are convinced that Ez zard, despite his protestations to J the contrary, got more than enough j of Rocky at Yankee Stadium last' month. Regardless of whether Charles is 1 permitted to risk his life again, either this vear or next, it is a fairly safe bet that the winner of tomorrow night's scran will even- j tually find himself in the ring with the Rock. Valdes currently is rated the No. 2 contender, while the un inhibited Jackson is listed no bet ter than No 5. but the later fig ure is misleading if we are per- I mitted to deal in potentials, j Up to a night in April, when he |ran afoul of a cutie named Jimmy : Slade and caught a surprise lick ing, Jackson was considered the hot | test thing in boxing trunks Some thought he was anew Joe Louis, destined to win the chamnionship in short order possibly without ev er meeting defeat. Slade, the clev er veteran, put an artistic crimp in these plans for the Hurricane, but the young Negro remain, as remarkable a physical specimen again, I may have to use all sev ! en." The game will be beamed to the nation on radio (Mutual) and tele ' vision (NBC and Mutual). Tuesday, July 13, 1954 as he ever was and it could be a grave mistake to count him out j for good. Jackson blamed his first setback on his mother, Mrs. Georgia Jack son, claiming she interfered with his training by keeping him home nights. Since then he has done his training at regular camps, like other fighters. He began his “comeback” by scoring a fast technical knockout over Charlie Norkus at the Garden late in May. Valdes’ chief claim to fame— until he sneaked up on a lethargic Charles down in Florida, was as the reigning cham pion of Cuba* He since has cut a swath through Europe while waiting for officials of the Inter national Boxing Club to say hello to him. Pistol Match Winners Named Winners of the annual military .45 caliber pistol match, held Sat urday. at the Stock Island gun club, were announced today. In the team events. SURASDEV DET took first with a score of 1395; second was Squadron VX-1 ; with 1317; and third was the USS Gilmore with 1302. Individual winners were D. H. Forsythe. AOC from AUW, with 379: C. L. Alexander, ADI from , VX-1, second with 366: and Chief i Redburn, AOC from FAWTU, third with 365. The Sixth Naval District r egional matches will be July 29 in Jack sonville. Six men from the Naval Station and five men from the Naval Air Station will represent Key West. From 1950 to 1954, about three j million new homes were built in ' the United States. Baseball Results By The Aisoeieted Prei SOUTH ATLANTIC Won Lott Pet. Behlad Jacksonville JSI 36 .366 Macon 51 37 .580 H Savannah _..48 39 .552 3 Columbia ..47 39 .547 avi Montgomery 44 42 .512 6Va Columbus 38 48 .442 12Vk Charlotte 35 52 .402 16 Augusta 33 54 .349 l| MONDAYS RESULTS Macon 8, Augusta 6 Columbia 7-15, Charlotte 6-5 Columbus 7, Montgomery 3 Savannah 5, Jacksonville 3 TUESDAY’S SCHEDULE Augusta at Macon (2) Charlotte at Columbia Montgomery at Columbua Savannah at Jacksonville SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Won Lost Pet. Behind Atlanta ...55 37 .396 - New Orleans ....56 39 .389 Vi Birmingham 52 42 .531 4 Chattanooga .51 43 .543 5 Memphis .42 50 .457 13 Mobile 40 54 .426 16 Nashville -37 52 .416 16V4 Little Rock 39 55 .415 17 MONDAY’S RESULTS Atlanta 9-5, Mobile 2-2 New Orleans 12-5, Birmingham 1-1 Chattanooga 8, Little Rock 7 Nashville 11, Memphis 6 TUESDAY’S SCHEDULE Mobile at Atlanta (2) New Orleans at Birmingham Little Rock at Chattanooga Memphis at Nashville MONDAY'S BASEBALL RESULTS NATIONAL No games scheduled AMERICAN No games scheduled INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Toronto 8, Havana 3 Richmond 1, Rochester 0 (13 Innings) Buffalo 4, Syracuse 3 Only games scheduled ALABAMA-FLORID A Gracevllle 19, Fort Walton Beach 11 Dothan 4, Crestvlew 2 Andalusta-Opp 6, Panama City S TUESDAY'S BASEBALL SCHEDULE MAJOR LEAGUES National vs. American All-Star* At Cleveland AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Louisville at Charleston Columbus at Toledo St. Paul at Kansas City Indianapolis at Minneapolis TEXAS Dallas at Oklahoma City (3) Tulsa at Fort Worth Houston at San Antonio Shreveport at Beaumont MONDAY’S BASEBALL RESULTS NATIONAL No games scheduled AMERICAN No games scheduled INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Toronto 8, Havana 3 Richmond 1, Rochester 0 (3 Innings) Buffalo 4, Syracuse 3 Only games scheduled ALABAMA-FLORID A Gracevllle 19, Fort Walton Beach 11 Dothan 4, Crestview 2 Andalusta-Opp 6, Panama City 3 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION P St. Paul 10, Kansas City 6 Indianapolis 7, Minneapolis 0 Only games scheduled TEXAS Oklahoma City 5, Dallas 4 San Antonio 8, Houston 6 Beaumont 3, Shreveport 2 Tulsa 4, Fort Worth 1 PACIFIC COABT Hollywood 9, Portland 2 San Diego 6, Los Angeles 2 Only games scheduled TUESDAY'S BASEBALL SCHEDULE MAJOR LEAGUES National vs. American All-Stars At Cleveland AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Louisville at Charleston Columbus at Toledo St. Paul at Kansas City * Indianapolis at Minneapolis TEXAS Dallas at Oklahoma City (2) Tulsa at Fort Worth Houston at San Antonio Shreveport at Beaumont INTERNATIONAL Ottawa at Montreal Rochester at Richmond Toronto at Havana Only games scheduled ALABAMA-FLORID A Dothaft at Fort Walton Beach Crestview at Andalusia-Opp BASEBALL STANDINGS INTERNATIONAL Won Lost Pet. Rochester 54 34 .614 Toronto 49 31 .613 Montreal 46 37 .554 Havana - 48 42 .533 Syracuse ——.4 44 .468 Buffalo - 33 46 .418 Richmond 34 48 .415 Ottawa 32 56 .364 ALABAMA-FLORID A Won Lost Pet. Dothan 49 37 .570 Fort Walton Beach 49 39 .557 Andalusla-Opp 46 39 .541 Crestview - 42 46 .477 Gracevllle 41 46 .471 Panama City 33 53 .384 TEXAS Won Lost Pet. Shreveport 5B 46 .558 San Antonio -54 46 .540 Oklahoma City - 32 49 .515 Houston 52 51 .505 Tulsa - - 49 50 .495 Fort Worth 50 53 .485 Beaumont - - 49 56 .467 Dallas 43 56 .434 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Won Lost Pet. Indianapolis - 59 31 .636 St. Paul 49 36 .563 Louisville 48 41 .539 Kansas City 43 45 .489 Columbus 42 45 .483 Minneapolis -41 4* *471 Toledo ——4 O .435 Charleston 33 57 .367 PACIFIC COAST Won Lost Pet. Hollywood * 62 39 ..614 San Diego - 59 41 .590 Oakland 53 46 .535 San Francisco 51 50 Seattle —43 53 -44* Sacramento *5 56 .446 Portland ... —42 55 .433 Los Angeles 42 57 .424 CLEVELAND (API- Batting orders and averages for today’s All-Star game at Mu nicipal Stadium. NATIONAL LEAGUE Gran Hamner Philadelphia. 2b (.323) A1 Dark. New York, ss (.293) Duke Snider, Brooklyn, cf (.367) Stan Musial, St. Louis, rf (.331* Ted Kluszewski, Cincinnati, lb (.313) Ray Jablonski. St. Louis. 3b <344) Jackie Robinson, Brooklyn, If • -321 Rov Campanella. Brooklyn, c (.215) Robin Roberts. Philadelphia, p (11-8) AMERICAN LEAGUE Minnie Minoso, Chicago, If (.313) Bobby Avila, Cleveland. 2b < 341> Mickey Mantle. New York, cf (.316) Yogi Berra. New York, e (.291) A! Rosen, Cleveland, lb (.313) Ray Boone, Detroit, 3b (.303) MONDAY NIGHT’S FIGHT* NEW YORK-Floyd Patterson. 16444. New York, stopped Jacques Royer, 166, France, 8. BROOKLYN-Willie Troy, 161. Washing ton, D. C., stopped Tony Anthony, 157 Vi, New York, 4. BOSTON-Tony DeMarco, 141 Vi, Boston, stopped George Araujo, 136, Providence, R. 1., 5. SALT LAKE CITY-Re* Layne. 21. Lewiston, Utah, stopped Eddie Kobb. 235. : Chicago, 2. LOS ANGELES-Ramon Fuentes, lu, Los Angeles, outpointed Carmine Flore, 147, Brooklyn, L VFW, Jaycees Tied For Civic Bowling Lead In Civic Bowling League action last week, the VTW dumped the Elks for three points, the Knights of Columbus dumped the Ameri can Legion for three points and the JayCees won three points by forfeit from the Lions to make the standings up to now of: Jay- Cees and VFW tied for first place with an 11-4 record; Knights of Columbus in third place with a 10-5 record, American Legion in fourth with 8-7 record, Lions in fifth with 4-11, and the Elks hold ing down the cellar with a 1-14 record. Top bowlers of the week were Barber (VFW) with a 200 mark; Umble (VFW), 190, and Gilmore (VFW), and Grenuck (KofC), with 188 each. High three-game series went to Umble (VFW) with 553; Gilmore (VFW), 528, and Grenuck (KofC) and Ilacqua (JayCees) with 520 each. Team single game high goes to VFW with 883 points and high three-game series to VFW with a 2397 total pinfall. Still holding down high aver age in the league is R. N. Gil more (VFW) with a 177.2 mark and Stan Grenuck of the Knights with 169.1. Competition is getting sharper all the time. Next week should see some gold action with the sec ond round starting. It will be the VFW vs. American Legion, Jay- Cees vs. Knights of Columbus, and the Lions vs. Elks. Major League Players Form Association CLEVELAND Uh The major league baseball players have or ganized formally into an associa tion with by-laws and a constitu tion but no dues. J. Norman Lewis, their lawyer, goes out of his way to insist this is no union. Lewis will receive a reported $38,000 fee for services rendered in helping the players negotiate a new pension contract with the owners. His fee covers work through October 1954. “There is no definite arrange ment for the future after October,” said Lewis. “We didn’t discuss it. That is something that probably will be decided later.” Lewis’ fee will come out of the central fund iuto which All-Star Game gate receipts and All-Star and World Series radio-tele vision cash is placed. According to Lewis, the owners’ committee already has agreed to (he payment and the players followed suit yesterday. Pension payments also are paid out of the same central fund. The 16 current player represen tatives, one from each big league club, will continue in office until July 1955, when a general election will be held. The term of office will be two years. In the past there has been no formal term. Two league player representatives also will be elected for two years in 1955. There will be four regular meet ings of the player representatives, the first week in April, All-Star week, World Series week and the first week in December. The player representatives have been functioning, without by-laws or a positive legal setup, since 1946 after the Mexican League threat when several players “jumped” to Mexico and Robert Murphy, Bos ton lawyer, tried unsuccessfully to organize a players’ union. To assist in handling the pension fund, Allie Reynolds of the New York Yankees and Ralph Kiner of the Chicago Cubs were elected to two-year terms. They will serve on a four-man committee with John Galbreath, Pittsburgh owner, and Hank Greenberg, Cleveland Anew player pension agreement by which the pension fund will get 60 per cent and the owners 40 per cent of the All-Star Game and World Series TV will be drawn by Lewis and the lawyers of the two majors, Ben Fiery of the Ameri can and Lou Carroll of the Na tional. The present pension agree ment expires with the end of the radio-TV contracts in 1955. Ring Roundup NEW YORK (fl—Floyd Patterson the Olympic middleweight cham pion, may never win any world titles, but he said today he now considers himself a full-fledged professional. Young Patterson stopped Jac ques Royer at St. Nicholas Arena last night when the former French middleweight king was refused per mission to come out for the eighth round. But he was knocked down for the first time in his career. “It was kind of a funny feeling,” said Patterson. “I wasn’t hurt, but I sure was surprised. I guess I’m a real pro now.” Except for the first round, when he was down for a six-count, Pat terson was in complete command. “Babe Ruth” Baseball League Gets Underway Here Tonight Boys 13 To 16 To Compete In New Circuit Action will get underway tonight in the city’s newly formed Babe Ruth Baseball league with a doubleheader in the Wickers Field Stad ium slated to start at 7 p. m. The St. Joseph’s School nine will battle the Key West Insurance .Cos. basebal lers in the first game and in the nightcap, the Strand Theater will tangle with the Evans Enterprises combina tion. The teams are composed of boys 13 to 16 years of age. They have been work ing out for several weeks in preparation for the pennant race. The league is under the supervision of Bill Cates, the city’s assistant recreation di rector. Tentative plans call for double headers to be played Tuesday and Thursday at 7 p.m. Two games will also be played on Saturday morning at 10 a.m. There will be no charge for ad mission to the games but a dona tion box will be placed at the en trance to help defray expenses. The season will be a split affair with each team playing nine games in each half and the winners of each leg playing in a champion ship series. The first half schedule: July 13, Key West Insurance Cos. vs. St. Josephs School, Evans Enterprises vs. Strand Theater; July 15, St. Josephs vs. Evans, Strand vs. Key West Ins. Cos.; July 17, Key West Ins. Cos. ts. Evans, Strand vs. St. Josephs; July 20, Strand vs. Evans, St. Josephs vs. Key West Ins. Cos.; July 22, Key West Ins. Cos. vs. Strand, Evans vs. St. Josephs; July 24, St. Josephs vs. Strand, Evans vs. Key West Ins. Cos.; July 27, Strand vs. St. Josephs, Key West Ins. Cos. vs. Evans; July 29, St. Josephs vs. Key West Ins. Cos., Evans vs. Strand; July 31, Key West Ins. Cos. vs. Strand, Evans vs. St. Josephs. Embezzlers Owe Income Tax On Illgotten Cains ST. LOUIS (*)—Embezzled funds are subject to income tax under terms of a ruling by the U.S. Court of Appeals. The court made the ruling yes terday in upholding the conviction of Arthur B. Marienfield of St. Louis, former president of the Mar- Meat Cos. He was sentenced to 15 months in prison and fined $5,000 in Federal District Court last year after being convicted for evading $23,968 in income taxes for 1946. In his appeal, Marienfield ex tended the money which the gov ernment claimed was income and was used by him, actually be longed to the firm. Appeals Court Judge Harvey M. Johnsen wrote: “One who acquires funds by criminal means and uses them for his own purposes has no less mea sure of economic gain, value and enjoyment from them than the law-abiding citizen.” Tuna fish weighing 200 pounds and Marlin weighing more than 1.- 000 pounds have been caught off American Samoa says the Na tional Geographic Society. Royer couldn’t keep away from his belts to the head. At Eastern Parkway Arena, in the other half of the Monday night TV war, Willie Troy of Washing ton, D.C., the seventh-ranking mid dleweight contender, stopped Tony Anthony, another New Yorker, in 47 seconds of the fourth round. This was an unusual one in that all the officials had Anthony ahead going into the fourth. The former national ASU champion didn’t run into trouble until the end of the third when he caught a solid right in the mid-section. He wobbled to his corner and had no defense when he came out for the fourth. Morin* - Automotive - Transport Diesel Storting - Lighting DIAMOND BATTERIES Buy from your local independent dealer at chain *tore price*. Crucial Bout Pits Valdes And Jackson The most important non-title heavyweight fight of the summer series takes place on the July 14 Blue Ribbon Bout TV program when Tommy “Hurricane” Jack son battles Nino Valdes in Madi son Square Garden, N. Y. Jackson astounded the fight world with a meteoric rise from prelim boy to a ranking heavyweight in two-and a-half years. Valdes, the Cuban champion, shared the spotlight with Ezzard Charles for a crack at Rocky Marciano’s title but Charles got the nod. The 10-round heavyweight brawl will be tele cast over 101 CBS-TV stations as the bout of the week starting at 10 p.m. Eastern Daylight Time with station WTVJ-TV, channel 4, serving as the local outlet. The 22-year-old, 194-pound Jack son is from Rockaway Beach, N. Y., via Georgia. According to fight experts he does nothing right except win. He makes up his own punches during a fight, forgets self-protection and exercises in his corner between rounds. Constantly in training, Tommy wears down an opponent with a non-stop attack, throwing gloves in wholesale lots as he swarms all over his oppon ent. His headlong style and tire less fighting ability make up for his awkwardness as he shakes off punishment like raindrops. He scored stunning victories over Rex Layne, Clarence Henry and Dan Bucceroni, to become an outstand ing heavyweight challenger. He lost a measure of his fistic fame when “Spoiler” Jimmy Slade, the No. 3 lightweight, beat him in April. However, a kayo victory over Charlie Norkus in May re stored some of his lost prestige. A fast starter, Jackson’s haymaker style of punching may prove to be too much for the heavier and more experienced Valdes. Valdes is a big. 6-foot-3-inch heavy hitter from Havana, Cuba. His rise in the heavyweight ranks was sudden and similar to that of Jackson. A pro since 1941, Nino fought most of his early bouts in his native land. In 1952 he moved into the United States and in two years became a rated contender. A surprise 10-round decision over Ezzard Charles in 1953 boosted him into fistic heights. Voted the fighter who made the most prog ress last year by Ring Magazine, the Cuban champion knocked out Omelio Agramante and Heinz Neuhaus, of Germany, in upset victories. Nino currently is rated as the next possible challenger to Marciano's crown and must win this July 14 battle against Jack son. It is the most important fight of his career. Outfielders Top Major Bat Races NEW YORK <*—Outfielders hog ged the spotlight in the major league batting races today with Duke Snider of Brooklyn and Irv Noren of the New York Yankees others in contention Snider slumped seven points to .367 last week with 11 hits in 35 at bats. Meanwhile outfielders Don Mueller Of the Giants and Gus Bell of Cincinnati closed in. Mueller with a three-point increase to .356 and Bell with a four-point gain to .344. Wally Moon, St. Louis outfielder, is fourth at .333 followed by team mates Red Schoendienst and Stan Musial with .331. In the American League. Noren took over the top spot from Cleve land’s Bobby AvHa. Irv gained 15 points to .344 while Avila tailed off nine to .341. Mickey Mantle of the Yankees is third with 316, followed by Nellie Fox of Chicago. .315, and Minnie Minoso of the White Sox and A1 Rosen of Cleveland with .313 apiece. Each American consumer about 31* gallons of ice cream a year on the average. BUY A Guaranteed HESTER BATTERY With It* Emergency Sell Charging FEATURE A $15.58 Battery That Fits Most Can —ONLY— SB*9S Eh Lon Smith, 1116 White ROOKIE ACES _ ART FOWLER AP Newsfeaiures ARTHUR FOWLER, Cin cinnali pitcher . . . Born July 3, 1922, at Converse, S. C„ where he still resides ... Bats and throws right ... Height 6-feet-5, weighs 200 pounds ... In minor leagues 10 years as Giant and Mil waukee property but didn't get first real chance until purchased from Atlanta by Cincinnati last October . . . Fowler began organized ball in 1944, compiling a 13-6 rec ord with Bristol, Va., in the Appalachian League . . . La ter hurled for Danville, Va.. in Carolina League. Jersey City in International League, Jacksonville, in Sally League. Atlanta in Southern Assn, and Milwaukee in American Assn. . . . Spent four seasons and part of a fifth with Atlanta . . . Led league in innings pitched with 261 in 1953 when his record was 18-10 . . . Also led in earned run record! with 3.03 per nine innings . . . Had six shutouts, a big factor in bis purchase by the Redlegs . . . Won 140. lost 94 in minors before winning his first big league game .. . Married J. . Hobbies, hunting and fishing ... Dogs Can Now Bark Earlier WATERTOWN, N.Y., (*—A bark ing dog’s life, the City Council says, can begin an hour earlier each morning. The Council voted last night to amend a recent ordinance that stipulated that dogs “are not per mitted to howl or bark between ’the hours of 11 p.m. and 8 a.m. so as to disturb the neighbors.” Yielding slightly to the protest* of dog owners who had trouble convincing their pets, the council men moved the morning curfew back to 7 a.m. % ,! FOR COMPLETE FIGHT NIGHT ENJOYMENT fiH&rßlue Ribbon PRESENTS Tommy Jackson • "HURRICANE" VSa Nino Valdez Monroe Beer Distributors, Inc.