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Reds Slug Labine in Three-Run Seventh to Tie Dodgers, 6-6
Campanula, Snider And Furillo Blast Homers Off Rookie By tha Associated Prats TAMPA, Fla., Mar. 26—Th« Cincinnati Redlegs pushed ovei three runs in the seventh Inning today and gained a 6-6 tie with the Brooklyn Dodgers in a game halted by rain after seven in nings. Singles by Frank Robinson Hoby Landrith, Johnny Templt and Chuck Harmon, plus a sac rifice, provided the tying runs off Clem Labine, second Brook lyn pitcher. Brooklyn got all its runs from two-run homers struck by Roy Campanella. Duke Snider and Carl Furilk) from the second through the fourth innings. All the blows came off Rookie Rudy Minarcin. Tom Acker shut out the Dodgers over the last three innings. Johnny Podres pitched the first five innings for Brooklyn, yielding a run on Ted Kluszew ski's homer in the first inning and two more runs in the fourth on a triple by Ray Jablonski and a double by Jim Greengrass. Brooklyn 022 200 o—6 6 1 Cincinnati 100 200 3—6 11 1 (Game called at end of seven Innings because of rain.) Podres. Labine (0) and Campanella. Howell (0); Minarcin, Acker (6) and Bailey. Home runs—Brooklyn, Campanella. Snider, Furillo. Cincinnati. Klussewski. Pirates Win in 11th, 4-3, On Sixth Error by A's FORT MYERS, Fla., Mar. 26 (/Pi.—First baseman Joe Bevan’s error with the bases loaded in the 11th Inning today gave the Pittsburgh Pirates a hard-earned 4-3 victory over the Kansas City Athletics. It was one of six errors com mitted by the Athletics. The Pirates used two of the muffs to tie the game at 3-3 in the seventh inning. Forrest Jacobs kicked Pitcher Ronnie Kline’s grounder to open the 11th inning. Curtis Roberts sacrificed Kline to second, Tom Saffell beat out a hit and Pres ton Ward was purposely passed to fill the sacks. Then Felipe Montemayor hit a sharp bounder to Bevan and Kline scored on the miscue. , Big Gus Zernlal blasted a two run homer for Kansas City in the first inning. Kansas Cttr. 201 000 000 00—8 0 fl Pittsburgh 100 100 100 01—4 8 1 _ . „ _ . <ll Innings) Portocarrrro, Van Brabant (0), Dixon til) and Astroth. W. Shantx (11); King, Frirnd (5). Klin* (7) and Atwell. Winning pitcher—Kline. Losing pitch er—Dixon Home run—Kansas Cltr. Zernlal. " Cubs' B Squad Beaten By Dave Pope's Homer TUCSON, Ariz. Mar. 26 (/P)— Dave Pope hit a three-run, 415- foot homer in the last of the ninth today as the Cleveland Indians "B” team beat the Chi cago Cubs' "B” squad, 10-8. Hank Majeski and Harry Simpson hit back - to - back homers for the winners in the third. For the losers. Bob Speake and Joe Hannah homered. Chicago (N) “B” 202 010 111— 8 11 0 Cleveland ‘ B” 004 003 003—10 13 0 Davis, Cohen (fit and tappe; Hooper, Tomanek (fit, Lary (6) and Averill, Hannah (fit. Winning pitcher—Toma* nek. Losing pitcher—Cohen. Home runs—Chicago: Speake, Han nah. Cleveland: MaJeslci, Simpson, Pope. Richards Answers Yanks, Offers to Take Turley Back CLEARWATER. Fla., Mar. 26 (/P).—"lf they don’t like Turley, I’ll take him back,” Manager Paul Richards of the Orioles said today. It was his reaction to reports from the New York Yankee training camp that Casey Sten gel is somewhat disenchanted with Bob Turley, young fireball pitcher who figured In the big trade between the Orioles and the Yankees last November. Turley was the key man In the trade, since he had been tabbed as the most promising young pitcher in the league. “I’ll gladly take him back,” Richards said, “but it will have to be a whole new deal. I cer tainly wouldn’t want to return the players I got from the Yankees.” Two of them, First Baseman Gus Triandos and Catcher Hal Smith drove in six runs between them in a victory over Kansas City Friday. Indians Beat Seals, 2-1, Behind Wight and Narleski SAN FRANCISCO, Mar. 26 (/P). —Pitchers Bill Wight and Ray Narleski limited the San Fran cisco Seals to three hits today as ' the Cleveland Indians won an , exhibition, 2-1. Ted Beard hit ; a home run against Narleski in the last of the ninth. The Indians got to Pitcher i Steve Nagy for three hits and. both their runs In the second. Cleveland 020 000 000—2 4 0 S F I PC) 000 (100 001—1 3 0 I Wright. Narleski («) and Henan; Nagy Fracchio (?) and Donahue. Wln nipfT pitcher—Wight. Losing pitcher— Nagy Home runs—San Francisco. Beard. Hoeft Must Improve or Go , To Bullpen, Harris Says ! LAKELAND, Fla., Mar. 26 (/P) , —Manager Bucky Harris of the j Detroit Tigers said today if Left- . hander Billy Hoeft doesn’t show ■ decided improvement against the Boston Red Sox next week, he’ll be relegated to a relief role. “There Isn’t much else to do,” Harris said. “Then he can pitch his way back to a starting job if he has the stuff.” ' IS YOUR CAR CLEAN? J| fSEE US FOR HIGHEST ALLOWANCES ON 1955 -< OE SOTO—PLYMOUTH 'J FENNER MOTORS 2 lA3O BUdMiabari M. N.B. - LI. 0-3630 Otn 'til • *.a - :•'***'• W I A - * , ». WLt: , *.**,.. . MB idill i" ...£•(* —AP Wlrephoto. THRONEBERRY GOES FOR TWO—Faye Throneberry, Red Sox outfielder who Is filling Ted Williams’ old spot, slides into second base with a double in the sixth inning of yesterday’s exhibition with the White Sox at Sarasota. Shortstop Chico Car rasquel takes Rightfielder Willard Marshall’s throw too late to tag the runner. The Red Sox won, 2-1. ' Mexican Riders Win s In Closing Event of : Pan American Games 5 | 8y th. Associated Frost r MEXICO CITY, Mar. 26.—1 n a fitting climax and on a beau ■ tiful sunny day, Mexico’s crack * horsemen today won the classic 5 Prix de Nations as the Pan ! American Games came to a dra matic close. The United States swept the opening event —the high jump— of these Western Hemispheric Olympics 13 days ago and wound I up as the big winner in the un , official scoring with 1,434 1 3 ! points. . Argentina, victor in the games at Buenos Aires four years ago, . was second with 574 Vi, followed i by Mexico, 450; Venezuela, 155; Chile, 154; Brazil, 138 Vi: Cuba, , 131; Canada, 109; Colombia, 45; Uruguay, 42 Vi: Puerto Rico. ; 33Vi: Dutch West Indies, 29Vi; , Guatemala, 22; Dominican Re . public, 10: Jamaica, 19; Panama, 15: Trinidad, 9Vi; El Salvador, 5. and Paraguay, 4. Costa Rica, The Bahamas and Haiti did not score. A crowd of 110,000 jammed the saucer-shaped stadium for the equestrian obstacle compe- j tition and the colorful closing ceremonies. Mexico was favored to win the final athletic contest and her riders didn’t let her down. I>d by the veteran interna- j tlonalists, Gen. Humberto Mari- j les, the host nation scored a low total of 71.75 points to win. j Argentian was second with 89.65 and Chile third with 115.95. The United States, the only other nation entered, was eliminated because two members failed to complete the scond round of 15 obstacles on the course. Red Sox (Continued from Page C-l.) then Mele scored when Billy Goodman, after singling, was trapped In a rundown. The White Sox’ only run—off Rookie George Susce—came on a double play after Jim Rivera and Willard Marshall had sin- i gled to open the eighth inning. Chlcxxo (A.) __OOO 000 010—1 3 l Boston 000 020 OOx—2 7 0 Plorec. Forniele* (0) and Lolltr. Courtney (6); Parnell. Susce (0) and White. Daley (0). Winnlne pitcher—Parnell. Losina , pitcher. Pierce Giants Top Cubs as Mays \ And Chiti Hit Two Homers i MESA, Ariz., Mar. 26 (/P)- — Willie Mays slammed two more j homers, his sixth and seventh of the spring, as the New York j Giants reeled off their third straight victory today by de feating the Chicago Cubs. 7-5. Harry Chiti, 22-year-old Chi cago rookie catcher, matched | Mays’ pair of homers and Hank ; Sauer, veteran Chicago out fielder, connected for one. i i Mays added a double to his round-trippers and walked twice for a perfect day at the plate to head an 11-hit Giant assault. Now York (N) __ 400 110 100—7 11 1 , Chicago <N) __ 200 011 100—5 10 0 ! Jansen. Wilhelm (0) »nd Katt: Mtnner, 1 Andre (7> and Chiti. Winning pitcher— ' Jansen. Losing pitcher—Minner. Home runs—New York. Mays (2). Chi- \ cago. Chiti (2). Sauer. Horse Show Postponed The North Wind Horse Show i originally scheduled for 10:30 , a.m. today at North Wind, Bur- < tonsville, Md.. has been post- : poned until April 10. The start- ] ing time and location will be the j i same. ( see the NEW 1955 JAGUAR XK-140 SUPER SPORTS ROADSTER $3,540 DELIVERED WASHINGTON . c £td. Jaguar Distributor D. C., Va., Md., Del. and Pa. 14th and P Sts. N.W. ADams 4-3004 Dugout Invaded Casey Says Stengel Charged With Assault And Profanity by Cameraman By th. Associated Press ; ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Mar. 26. — Casey Stengel, the man who made baseball history by managing the New York Yank- ees t o five straight pen nants, today was charged with assualt on a photog rapher and use of profane language. A c cording to an affidavit b y Brannan (Sandy) San ders, photog rapher for the St. Petersburg I n dependent, Brannan Sanders Stengel used used profane lan guage and kicked Sanders on the right leg during the Yanks' ex hibition game with Brooklyn yes- j terday. Stengel posted SSO bond on each charge after the warrants were served at Miller Huggins Field. The warrants, issued by Justice of the Peace Edward P. Silk, are returnable before Peace Justice Clyde M. Kissinger at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday. Reached at the Yankee club house, Stengel at first refused comment. Later he told report ers, “This whole thing is being blown up out of proportion. All I told the fellow was to get out of the way, that he was In the line of vision. Sure, I yelled at him and told him to get out when he sat down in the dugout. Joe Gannon Retires From Ring After Nose Injury Fails to Heal Joe Gannon. Washington light-heavyweight, yesterday an nounced his retirement from boxing. A nose injury received in his last bout with Floyd Patterson i October 22 in New York was the reason. The nose, broken in i ; that fight, which Patterson won , by decision, failed to heal prop erly, and Gannon has a deviated septum which hinders his breath ing. Gannan said that he has tested :, his nose in sparring sessions with j 1 Holly Mims and Clarence Hin nant, both Washington middle weights, and it gave indications ; it would not hold up through many bouts. “I would like to have one more fight and take on Patterson again ! because I think I can beat him,” Gannon said yesterday. “But you know how it is in the ring; those boys who want just ‘one more fight’ never seem to quit and end as wrecks. If I’m going to quit, I quit now, period.” Gannon’s retirement was an- Varied Sports COLLEGE BASEBALL California 11 _. . Oregon 5 Denver 2 New Mexico 1 Georgia Tech 11 Florida 7 Georgia Teachers 39 Ernklne 5 Mercer 5 Auburn 3 Michigan State 19 .. South Carolina 11 Parris Island 17 Presbyterian 3 Stetson 0 Amherst 5 Texas 4 TCU 1 Wake Forest 19 N. C. State 0 Wyoming 9 Arisona State 3 LACROSSE Navy IS l Waah. College 4 Central Mich. 82 Milwaukee St. 22 USC lOOifc Arizona 30<z Miami (Fla.) 76 Amherst 49 TENNIS Davidson 8 George Washington 1 Duke 7 South Carolina 2 Florida 7 Jacksonville NAS *4 BOXING Wisconsin 5 Michigan State 3 | because he didn’t belong there. ! He said he had to make a living, and I told him we had to make one too.” | Sanders had a different ver ! sion. ! “1 was on the field in the first inning when Brooklyn had loaded ‘ the bases with nobody out,” he said. “With a man on third. I moved near home plate to get a possible picture. Stengel yelled, ‘we're working, move away.’ “I moved away, over near the Brooklyn bench, where a couple of the players said to me, ‘Who does that guy think he is to talk to you like that?’ “I was going back toward first; base and stopped by the dugout to tel 1 Stengel I’d ike to make a picture at home plate and would only be a few seconds. I j was trying to apologize for block ing his view when he cussed me out and kicked me on the right leg. He jumped up, made threat ening gestures and yelled, ’who do .you think you are, coming into our dugout? I told you to get the hell out of the ball park, didn’t I?’ “I left the field and told my sports editor (Jeff Moshier) I wasn’t going to take that stuff from anybody.” Harold Ballew, managing ed itor of the Independent, said he was considering a protest to Commissioner Ford Frick but was withholding it at the re- of George Weiss, Yankee general manager,- pending the result of an investigation by; Weiss. Frick was a, spectator at the game. nounced with the consent of his i manager, Al Weill, who also manages Heavyweight Champion Rocky Marciano. Another fighter managed by Weill, Marty Servo, had to retire while welterweight champion because of a deviated septum. This is the second time Gan non has retired. He quit the ring once in 1948 to join the police department here after four years in the ring. He came out of re tirement in 1953 after Weill spotted him as a sparring part- , ner with Marciano, and in his second fling at pro boxing won seven straight bouts before losing to Patterson. brakVser vke 4NY #pp: Get a ... yH^T Tir«stone BRAKE SPECIAL ! Here's What You Get... * J Remove Front Whools and ** . I llfl I Inspoct Brake Drums and *>so yJ|(|o 1 n *‘ < §§ 2 Clean, Inspoct and Repack m| B A Front Whool Roarings. H I 3 Inspoct Oroaso Seals. B 1 4 Chock and Add Brako Fluid fl ■ 7 W Noodod. ' 5 Adjust Brako Shoos to Socuro B ... w Full Contact with Drums. H ANY 6 Carefully Test Brakes. B CAR firestone Stores 13th and K Su. N.W., NA. 8-3323 804 R. I. Arc. N.E., AD. 2-2523 4043 28th St. Sonth, Ariinfton, Va. (Shirlington) Kl. 8-6846 1100 N. Highland St., Arlington, Va. (Clarcadoo) JA. 4-1191 8521 Georgia Arc., Siirar Spring, Md. JU. 5-2334 Cambridge (Continued from Page C-l.) Monks and another son, 23-year old George, an Army sergeant stationed in Germany. Canon Monks is a big man, over 6 feet. George is even bigger, almost 6 feet 4. Both of them had to look up at Bob after he had climbed out of the shell. He stands 6 feet 5. Bob, 21, is studying at Cam bridge under an exchange fel lowship. He is working on his Ph.D. in history and plans a career as a college professor. He was married last July, j George, 23, will return to Mas sachusetts Institute of Technol ogy after his discharge to com plete his studies in electrical | engineering. Another son, William. 13, at tends St. Albans School. “He's i getting big, too,” Mrs. Monk says. “He’s about 5-foot-8 now and growing fast.” The Monks also have a daughter, Mrs. Ellen Higgins, the wife of a teacher at St. Paul’s Prep in Concord. N. H„ ! and four grandchildren. The Monks came to Washing- 1 ton seven years ago. Prior to his appointment at the Cathed- j ral, Canon Monks was head master of a school for boys in Massachusetts The older chil dren finished their schooling in New England. * "It's all so wonderful.” Mrs. Monks said yesterday. "I guess j that training the two boys got at Harvard helped. It’s funny , Bobby never had any interest in rowing until he got to Har vard. Then I remember he mentioned that he'd go out for it, to see if he could make it. He made it all right. It just seems he had what it takes from the beginning.” Cambridge's winning time yes terday was 19 minutes and 10 seconds. The second half of the Thames River course was choppy water, and the time was far off the record of 17 minutes, 50 seconds set by Cambridge in 1948. Cambridge led all the way, and had shoved the nose of its shell a quarter-length ahead in the first mile. Open water showed at the 2-mile mark, and from then j on Cambridge pulled steadily away. Any chance for an Oxford victory was lost when J. C. Me- i Leod, one of four Australians in the shell, almost collapsed with i three-quarters of a mile to go. ! Oxford’s rhythm was thrown off. ! while Cambridge rowed smoothly ; and strongly to the finish. Celtics Keep Hopes Alive by Beating Nats In Overtime, 100-97 By the Associated Press BOSTON, Mar. 26.—Easy Ed Macauley and Bob Cousy com bined their talents In a tense overtime today to give the Bos ton Celtics a 100-97 victory over Syracuse and avoid elimination in the final Eastern Division playoff series of the National Basketball Association. Syracuse leads in the best-of-flve series, 2-1. . Cousy got five points and Macauley three of Boston’s 11 in the five-minute overtime before a national television audience and 13,091 Boston Garden fans.* The victory forced extension of the playoffs to tomorrow af ternoon at Boston Arena. Boston, which had led with one exception from the start of the second quarter, was carried into the extra sessiok when the Nats’ George King tied it 89-89 on a free throw with 1:45 left in regulation time. Bill Sharman, held to a total of one basket and three free throws, hit from the charity line, Don Barksdale and Macauley got buckets and Easy Ed connected on a free throw to give the Cel tics a 95-89 lead before Syracuse could score in the overtime. Rookie Johnny Kerr, the for mer University of Illinois flash who paced Syracuse with 20! ; points, dropped in two free! ; throws to tighten the Celtics’ j margin to 98-95 with about a minute left. Then Cousy fired in a rebound and Earl Lloyd's pair j of gift tosses completed the scor ing Syracuse. G F Pts. Boston. G.F.Pts. Schayes *'» 414 Brannum 2 1 K*?rr 0 820 Nichols 0 012 ! Lloyd « 4 10 BarkvcUle 5 7 1? Tucker 2 0 4 Morrison 0 0 0 Roch? 4 0 8 Pftlazzi 4 210 Osterkorn 11 3 Macauley 77 21: Kin? 3 012 Sharman 1 3 5 Seymour « 018 Cousy 8 ?23 i Farley 0 2 2 Ramsey 3 17 Kenville 0 0 0 | Totals 33 31 9? Totals 30 28 100 Syracuse 21 22 21 22 8— 9? 3oston 23 29 21 10 11 —IOO i —— Red Sox Will Sign Eddie Joost Due To Bolling's Injury By the Associotod Press SARSOTA, Fla.. Mar. 26.—The Boston Red Sox tonight an nounced that Eddie Joost, who managed the Philadelphia Ath.- ' letics last year, will join the club here Monday. i i General Manager Joe Cronin contacted the 38-year-old in- i i fielder at San Francisco and said ' Joost would fly to the Boston training site. Joost, who will be 39 June 5, had been working out with the 1 Cleveland Indians by invitation but had no contractural connec- 1 tion with the American League 1 champions. < The move was interpreted as a [ reaction to the elbow injury suf- ! sered Wednesday by 24-year-old 1 Milt Bolling, whom Manager ' Mike Higgins had picked as his ! regular shortstop. Joost, appar ently. will back up Billy Klaus t and Owen Friend—a pair of mid- t winter purchases from the Amer- ’ ican ssociation—while Bolling is t sidelined. 1 B 11V A T Washington’s Largest DU I H I Oldsmobile Dealer j WHY? OH (35,000-MILE GUARANTEE) I The most modern and the best equipped service I department in thf city—s minutes to downtown. g -£ ' dpfi, j ■■Wgr Mi ip* MdLgnEHB« AHMH mImPI 1955 OLDSMOBILES I ROCKET QQ’s QQ’s Open Sun., 10-5 COMPANY CARS W W and W W Weekdays, 8 A.M.-9 P.M. We're ouMo break aft recent COME IN AND ffNE A I YOU HAVE GET THE EXPECTED COLONIAL OLDSMOBILE CO. 1241 6th St. N.E. (at Florida Ave.) LI. 7-9340 I THE SUNDAY STAR, Washington, D. C. SUNDAY, MAX CD S7. IMS SI^feASEBAIL Pfe BEAT LAKELAND, Fla., Mar. 26. Jim Pearce, the former Wash ington pitcher now with Cin cinnati, missed the Redlegs’ bus d e parting from .Tampa for Sarasota the other day and when he contacted club officials he was told to get there the best way he , He made the trip in his car and when he explained to Manager Birdie Teb betts that his IgyL— > Burton Htokiil wife was ill and that he was forced to make last-minute ar rangements for a baby-sitter, he escaped‘being fined. Sam West,'the former Sena tors’ outfielder, has been spend ing the last few days with Ossie Bluege, Washington farm direc tor in an attempt to land some players for his Lubbock, Tex., team. Jim Busby claims he can call every pitch thrown by Joe Coleman of the Orioles with 1 men on base, but he ain’t re- j ; vealing his seerqt. i Chuck Dressen declares; i Preacher Roe once tipped his! ! pitches by halting his windup j at the peak of his cap for a 1 curve. A fast ball was coming j i when his hands went back over J j his head. Dressen Is trying to ! ' cure Camilo Pascual of revealing J his pitches. Seems Camilo lets ’em know what’s coming by vari- ' ous facial expressions. ** * * The Senators’ catching corps is in sad physical condition.' ! Bruce Edwards has a bruised left j hand, Ed Fitz Gerald has a mend ing dislocated finger, Steve Korcheck is carrying two stitches in his right knee and Bob Oldis’ left wrist is bandaged as the re sult of being whacked by a foul tip. Dressen was chatting about j some of the more unusual plays: he's seen. “When I was on the Pacific Coast we were playing at I Slugger for Seals Learns Al Rose/? Is a Good Sport By th« Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO. Mar. 26. Al Rosen is just as good a sport as he is a baseball player. Last night, in a pre-game home run derby, the Cleveland third baseman blasted three balls over the leftfleld fence. Sal : Taormina of the San Francisco Seals put three into the right- j field bleachers. Rosen won the contest on points and was j awarded a handsome trophy. I After the game, Rosen visited ;' the Seals’ locker room and gave 1 the trophy to Taormina. He knew IJ what most of the fans knew bur, j the judges didn’t know—one qf Rosen's blasts was foul. 1 , *** C-3 Seattle and Dick Wakefield wai playing leftfleld for us,” Chuck said. “Al Lyons belted one to left and Wakefield backs against the fence and for some reason, fakes a catch while the ball is clearing the wall. Lyons reaches first base, cuts across the diamond on his way back to the bench and when he reaches third all his buddies are shouting for him to circle the bases. "He touches third—he hasn't been within 30 feet of second— and then goes to the plate. Out comes a fresh ball, our pitcher ; steps on the rubber and I tell him to go out and touch second base. Then I ask the plate umpire to call Lyons out and doggoned if he hasn’t missed the iact com pletely that Lyons never went near second base. “I tell him there are 14,000 people in the park and he can ask any of them about it and that if he doesn’t ask somebody there’s gonna be no more game that day. So he asks another umpire, finds out what happened and Lyons is out,' but only for a moment. “Paul Richards was managing | Seattle then and he had Lyons circle the bases in reverse, then | do it again the right way. After all that, the umpire calls It a j home run again. He claimed ; our pitcher wasn't on the rubber I before he made the putout. And that’s the way it stood, too.” ** * * Dressen was surprised, when . he saw Ted Kluszewski’s batting stance this spring after missing him in action last year. | “He’s changed since 1 last saw him,” Chuck said. “H* I never used to be a pull hitter, but the other day he grounded out twice in a row to Mickey 1 Vernon at first base. In 1953 I bet he didn’t hit two to th« first baseman all season.” Chuck says he uses only six signs—hit, take, steal, bunt, hit-and-run and squeeze play. He says normally he’ll chang# them only three or four times a season. It cost the Senators about $1,500 when their game with the Phillies at Clearwater Thursday was rained out. Basketball Results WASHINGTON CATHOLIC TOURNAMENT (Semi-Finals) St. Johns 35 West Catholic 54 St. Ann's 03 St. Peter’s 01 (Consolation) Benedictine 08 Charleston (W. Va.) A3 Calvert Hall 09 Gonsaga 05 EAST-WEST GAME AT NEW YORK East All-Stars 83 W«st All-Stars 68 NATIONAL AAU TOURNAMENT (CHAMPIONSHIP) Bartlesville. Okla. 00 Boulder, Cola. 64 (For Third Place) Olympic Clutr 70 Quantico 69 NATIONAL AHEPA TOURNAMENT rhirago Hellenic 13 Flint (Mich.) 49 Ypsilantl 71 Hammond (Ind.) 67 NATIONAL BIDDY TOURNAMENT Jersey Citv 08 Hlghwood (III.) 53 New Orleans 53 Atlantic City 69 PRO BASKETBALL Boston 100 Syracuse 97 (overtime) (Syracuse leads best-of-5 semifinal series, *4-1.) Hockey Results NATIONAL LEAGUE Detroit ‘4, Toronto I. (Detroit leads best-of-7 series, 3-o.* AMERICAN LEAGUE Buffalo 8. Cleveland 0. (Buffalo leads best-of-5 series, 2-1). Springfield 4. Pittsburgh-*). (Pittsburgh leads best-of-5 series. 2-1). INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Troy 8. Cincinnati 6. (Best-of-7 aerie* tied at l-t).