Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 6, 1952 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Friday, June 6, 1952
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ALTON fiVENINO TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 19*3 Title PffltADELPttlA. June 1 fl ffi — A< nifflttn dotlm- *hot with either riMefeaten* Rocky Marclano or Marry mid) Matthews appeared to ft* the next move ahead for Jersey Joe Walcott today ceietirated his vidtdry over second Wash'fon Philadel, Clilcngo St. Louts Detroit 3 23 19 .548 .558 .535 18 10 .4T4 .487 .462 _ 22 5K .478 .489 .4» 5 21 25 .457 .488 .447 6 14 19 .326 .341 .318 ll'i Yanks Collect Two Way son Big John Sain Game and Half Back of Tribe After 64 Win Ezzard as he straight Charles. fh« 38-yearH5ld Cinderella man Of the ring came on with a mild rally In the last round of a tame fight t« Win by the narrowest of margins in mammoth Municipal Stadium last night. Old Jersey, making the first defense of the heavyweight crown he knocked from Charles' brow last July, thought he won by a wide margin. He was happy about the whole thing. "this ought to show them that 1 didn't win the first time by a lucky punch," said Walcott. "I hope this settles the matter." Manager Felix Bocchlcphio be catch for his amazing oldtitner. Promoter Jim Norris of the international Boxing Club offered Walcott the choice of either Marciano, the Brockton, Mass., belter, or Matthews, the sensational Seattle contender, for. another championship show in September. Marclimo and Matthews are tremendous attractions and both Karris and Bocchlccwio believe that ;.'* boat With eMe* vtfrtlld bring in Over a million dollars (television included.) Declines Comment Bocchicchio, . however, declined to commit himself Immediately. "We'll right anyone anywhere wi* (iiajfi ge^t tfie m<v t nidheyY' he laid. HJp'fd how to* KavenH made a dime. Maybe now that the pe(> pie are convinced that Walcott is a real champion and not just a lucky old man, we'll bi able to make this thing pay off." The wheel of f to-time had turned : all the way for WWcOtt now. The muscular campaigner, who came off thf^lief roles to ihake his amazing comeback, held on to his title by capturing the last round on the scoreboards of two officials. It was Wck irt 1947 that a losing last round cost Jersey VfcSTKftDAV'S RESULTS New York 6, Chicago 4. Cleveland 5. Boston 0. Detroit 12, Philadelphia 2. St. Louis and Washington, open date. TODAY'S SCHEDULE St. Louis at New York. Chicago at Washington, night. Cleveland at Philadelphia, night. Detroit at Boston, night. TOMORROW S SCHEDULE Chicago at Washington, night. Cleveland at Philadelphia, St, Louis at New York. Detroit at Boston. National L«agu« W t Pet W Game* Bhd Club Brooklyn Soil .7*2 .738 .714 New York 28 15 .661 .659 .636 3 Chicago 26 18 .591 .600 .578 5^i Cincinnati 23 22 .511 .522 .500 9 St. Louis 22 24 .478 .489 .488 lO'/a Phlladel. 18 24 .429 .442 .419 12% Boston 17 24 .415 .429 .405 13 ganSng lines tT^i I gbld^T Pittsburgh 11 37J229 .245 .224 22W Joe the title in his fight with Joe Louis in Madison Square Garden. Judges Buck McTiernan and Pete Tomasco scored the .15th for Walcott. That meant the difference and * unanimous decision. McTler- nan, who referred the Pittsburgh fight Between the two, vtrted for Walcott, 8-7. Tomasco had Joe ahead, 7-6-2. Last Round The Edge If they had cast their last round ballots for Charles he would have become the first former champion ever to regain the heavyweight crown. Referee Zach Clayton, the YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Boston 8, St. Louis 3. Brooklyn 2, Pittsburgh 0. Chicago 3, New York 1. Cincinnati 5, Philadelphia 3. TODAY'S SCHEDULE Philadelphia at St. Lduls, 8:30. New York at Pittsburgh, night. Brooklyn at Cincinnati, night. Boston at Chicago. TOMOBROW'S^SetlEOtLB New York at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. Boston at Chicago: Philadelphia at St. Louis, 8:30. fly RALPH ttODE.V Associated Press Sport* Writer The New York Yankees are collecting "double indemnity" on Johnny Sain, 33-year-old tobacco chewing righthander from Arkansas. Sain was obtained for $50,000 from the Boston Braves last year as pennant Insurance. Old Johnny won two games for the World Champions at opportune moments, but he didn't figure highly In Yankee plans this year. Many thought that Sain would draw his release before the season gtarted, but big John ha* won five games. Only Allie Reynolds has won more, six. The old war horse pitched and helped bat the Yanks to a 6-4 triumph over the Chicago White Sox yesterday. Sain's margin of victory would hg,ve been greater, but he had no one to blame but himself for the close call. The new Yankee ace committed two errors in the second inning that led to three 'Unearned Chicago runs. Even It Up The Yanks came right back with three in their half to tie the score and won out in the fifth with three more. Sain, who won a game early In the week with a pinch-hit single, drove across the first two runs. Hank Bauer tripled home the third. The victory was the Yanks' seventh straight over Chicago and it Sport* Roundup Ted Williams Much Maligned Because of Secrecy, Stubborness • >'.•-. "*• ' .....'.: 9/ ' • •' . • • DeVinccnzo in Lead Spot of Ardmorc Golf first Negro heavyweight ever to referee a championship fight, gave Charles the last round but voted for Walcott, 9 to 6. The Associated Press Scoreboard had Charles in front, 7-6-2. Boxing writers were divided on the decision. An AP poll at ringside showed 21 critics had Charles ahead to 18 for Walcott. Two more had the fight even. But almost to a man, those svho voted for Charles were agreed that he didn't deserve to win back the title on his lacklustre display. Charles, too, realized he had missed the boat. He didn't put up any squawk although some of his handlers objected loudly about the decision and the referee's constant warnings to 30-year-old Ezzard to keep his punches up. Referee Clayton warned the ex-champ repeatedly to watch his blows. Not Complaining "They gave it to Walcott, although I thought I won," said Charles. But I'm not complaining. There were no knockdowns in the bout and nothing close to one. Several times Walcott appeared to have jarred Ezzy and on a couple of occasions Charles seemed to have hurt the champion. But neither could follow up any advantage. Charles, an 11-5 favorite, suffered a cut over his right eye which required three stitches and bruises around the other eye. Walcott bled slightly from Ihi; nose in the closing rounds. Walcott, an underdog for the sixth time in as many title bouts, got off to a big lead in the first six rounds of the fight while Charles seemed to be intent on letting the old man run himself out. By the end of the sixth, Walcott was ahead on three official • scorecards: 54, 4-1-1, and 6-0, the last by Clayton. That was too much for Charles to overcome. "I really was glad t won a decision instead of a knockout," said Joe, "Naturallyi I wanted a knockout, if I could get one, but I know that a decision would be more satisfying, ft pjwes that I'm really ChirlPl' master, npt a guy with 4 }lKJ(jy punch.'' Chimi laid "J hit him low only once, It WM unintentional." bfOi4pajt and. tele, cm eMHM0 Wait, attracted » i<¥) I «VOM 8*te of I»04BJS. Anathtr Il75,ooo was radio wM'laaW;'Mat-.inlw •taut Bf THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NATIONAL LEAGVE BATTING — Saner, -Chicago, .341; Lockman. New York, .33s. RUNS—Lockman. New York, 40; Wll- liatru, New York, 39. . RUNS BATTED IN—Sauer. Chicago, 48; Thomson, New York, 40. HITS—Sautr, Chicago and Adams, Cincinnati. 99. DOUBLES—Wllliann, New York and MuJlal, St. Louis, 13. TRIPLES—Thomson, New York, 6; Ad- eoett, Cincinnati and Unnll, Philadelphia, 4. HOME RUNS—Sauer, Chicago, 12; Paf- kb, Brooklyn, 9. STOLEN BASES—Reese, Brooklyn, 7; Jethroe, Boston and Robinson, Brooklyn, ' PITCHING—Roe', Brooklyn,' 4^0, l.OOflO; Maglle, New York, 9-1, ,.900. STRIKEOUTS—Ruth, Chicago, 83; Maglie, New York, 51. .AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—DlMagglo, Boston, .352; Ronn. Cleveland, ,333. RUNS—Avlla, Cleveland, alt Roien and Boone, Cleveland. M, . RUNS BATTeO IN—Hosen, Cleveland, 33: Doby. Cleveland, 31. _ HITS—Fox, Chicago, 61; Simpson, Cleveland, 39. DOUBLES—Priddy, Detroit, 13; Dl- Mngglo, Boston, 11. TRIPLES—Simpson. Cleveland, Mullln, Detroit, and Eilslng, St. Louis, 4. HOME RUNS—ROSEN, Cleveland, 10; Easter, Cleveland, Wertz and- Lerihardt, Detroit, 8. STOLEN BASES—Rlzzuto, New York, 9: Avlla, Cleveland, 6, PITCHING—Shea, Washington, 3-0. 1.000; Shantz. Philadelphia, fl-1. .900. STRIKEOUTS—Shanlz, Philadelphia, 53; McDermott, Boston and Pierce, Chicago, 33. Watertower Dads, Girls In Twin Bill Saturday Watertower Girls will face the Belleville Buettners at 7:30 p. m. Saturday. The local team was winner in a previous meeting of the two clubs and have a record of three wins and one loss. Manager Don Huber plans to start the following: Anderson, Kumpf, Mayhall, Seehausen, Stanlch, Allen, Fields, Hand and C. Swettenham. Watertower Dads club will tangle with St. Charles Moose In the second half of Saturday night's double header at 9 o'clock. Manager E. Wendle plans to start Dartt, Fessler, Astroth. Wendie, Schulz, Purcell or Herzog, Holden, William and Cal Johns or Bill Wohnlich. moved them to within games of the front-running Cleveland Indians. Early Wynn soft-balled the Indians to, a 5-0 four-hit verdict over the Boston Red £ox. who started the game in first place by three percentage points. Errors by Vern Stephens and George Kell handed the Indians for unearned runs. The Detroit Tigers swamped the Athletics, 12-2, in a night game at Philadelphia. Home runs by Gerry Priddy and Walt Dropb featured the attack. The loss ended the A's five-game winning streak and dropped them three games behind fourth-place Washington. The Senators and St. Louis Browns were idle. Bums Stretch Lead Brooklyn stretched its' National League lead to three games, downing the last-place Pittsburgh Pirates, 2-t), while the runner-up New York Giants dropped a 3-1 decision to the frisky Chicago Cubs. Big Ben Wade limited the Pirates to fiye hits, walked five and fanned six in hurling his first major league shutout. The Dodgers collected only six hits, but made the most of 15 walks in beating the Pirates for 'the eighth straight time. Ed Mlksis clouted a two-run two- out homer in the seventh to beat the Giants. The blow broke a 1-1 tie and gave Paul Minner the first victory of his career over the New Yorkers, who had beaten him seven straight times. In other National League games the Cincinnati Reds checked the Philadelphia Phillies, 5-3, and the Boston Braves smeared the Cards, 8-3, under the lights at St. Louis. AftDMORE, Oklft,, June A golfing pro from the Argentine led some of this nation's top links* men Into the seconl round today of the rich Ardmore Open tourna* menti DeVicenzo racked up six birdies good for $60, the day's lowest round good for $100 and got $8 for each stroke he was under par. His effort also sent him off to a good start toward the luscious first prize purse of $5400 — the richest offered on the Professional Golfers Association 19S2 tournament schedule. The wad of cash for the golfer* was donated by sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Waco Turner of Ardmore. Leading (he chase after De Vlcenzo was Al Bessellnk, the young long hitting Chlcagoan. Bessellnk shot a 67—a stroke ahead of Ralph filomqulst of Eaglerock, Calif., Johnny Palmer of fladin, N* C., and Tommy Bolt of Durham, N. C. Western Michigan Wins Playoffs CHAMPAIGN, 111., June 6. UP)— Bob Urdft'S four-hit pitching gavs Western Michigan a 1-0 victory over Illinois yesterday and a berth In the NCAA baseball finals at Omaha next week as District No. 4 representative. The victory was the second In a row over the Big Ten co-champion for the Mid'American tltlist In the best-of-three playoff series. Urda defeated Illinois' Clive Follmer who yielded five singles. Western Michigan bunched three of them In the fourth inning for the winning run. Illinois clustered two hits in the last Inning, but a running catch of Lou Krantz' blow by center- fielder Jack Baldwin cinched Western Michigan's triumph. Elkrtdge Will Be Missed WILMINGTON, Del. K— Kent Miller's great jumper Elkrldge, retired last year at the age of 13 with the title of world champion money winner in the steeplechase sport, wlil be missed by Delaware Park racing fans. It was this truck that the old campaigner set a record never equalled by any other American horse—winning the same stake five times. Elkridge Won the Indian River 'Chase in 1942, '45, '48, '49 and '50. Last year he was second to Crooning Wind. B.V OAYLB TAIJIOT NUW yORK, Jumr 6 - » the man who never had thought much of Ted Williams as ft "win* nlng" ball player observed that the Boston Red Sox were right tip there in the American Le race now that tK» sphinx of way Park had gone back into the service. "So what?" snapped the man into whom the barb had sunk. "How do you know they wouldn't be six games out in front if Williams was still In the lineup? A player who led the league in as many things as he did couldn't have been much of a drawback." "All I know," replied the heck* ler, "is that they didn't win with him in there. In my book he'll always be a player who didn't pro* duce in the clutch. When it was a tie in the late innings, Williams didn't hit. Not when 1 was watching him, anyway." "What you might overlook," i dared the Williams fan, "is that In those games you're talking about Ted probably already had made a couple of hits to tie the score. He had made the tie possible. Dfd you expect him to hit every time he came up? "The biggest mistake you fellows ever will make," resumed Ted's friend, "was yotir belief that he was tight with his money. As a matter of fact, I'm sure in my own mind that he has given away more money and loaned more to his friends, including other players, than any man in the game. "You didn't know about it—Ted saw to it that you didn't—but I will guarantee that he visited more hospitals and made more personal appearances at charitable and other sorts of gather- Ings than any other player. "There is only one small fault I was ever able to find in Ted. He s stubborn. When he makes up ils mind about something, that's the way it's going to be and nobody is going to change his mind. "Take when he was called back nto the service. Every sports writer in Florida wanted to Interview him, They even flew down here from Boston. But he was de- :ermlned to say nothing beyond ils original statement that he was eady to go, and he never did." 3-Year.Olcl Colts Ready lor Belmont Stakes Blue Man Favorite to Cop 184,000 Purse NEW YORK, June 6 <#)—Train- erg of eight classy three»ye«r*old colts are expected to trek to the secretary's office today at Belmont Park and plank down the $1000 starting fee on a gamble that might bring them back a cool $84,400. Eight horses, headed by ihe flashy Blue Man from Arthur W Abbott's White Oak stable, seemed the maximum for the mile and one half "test of the champion." With eight facing the starter tomorrow at 3:46 p.m. (Alton time) the purse would total $120,500. A year ago when the present record was set it was $117,000, and counterpoint, the winner, bagged $82,000. Most horse followers are tub thumping for Blue Man, easy winner of the Preakncss May 17 at Baltimore. He had run third behind Hill Call and Sub Fleet In the entucky Derby May 3. Oyiers expected for the Belmont are Isldor Bleber'g King Jolle, Armageddon from the Cain Hoy Stable of Harry Guggenheim, the Myhelyn Stable's Master Fiddle, Golden Gloves from William Woodward's Belalr Stud, Fred W. Hooper's English-bred Olympic, and Mrs. Walter M. Jeffords' One Count. All must pack 126 pounds. Odds-makers listed Blue Man to be ridden by jockey Conn McCreary, at 4 to 5. Armageddon, the one-eyed colt is the probable second choice at 3 to 1, By THE ASSOCIATED PRBBS PITCHING, Ben Wade, Dodgers— 'itched Brooklyn to • 2-0 five-hit vlo- ory over Pittsburgh, Walking five and 'annlng six. BATTING, Ed Mikuli, Ctibi—Clouted his first home run of the season Mlh wo out and one on in the seventh inn- ng to break • tie and live Chicago a 3-1 triumph over New York. Read Telegraph Want Ads Spartan Flxtur* EAST LANSING, Mich. -Lyman L. Frimodig, only 10-letter winner at Michigan Slate, has been on the Spartan campus for over thirty yea-s. These years include Ft'imodlg's tenure as student, then assistant director of athletics and ticket sales manager, and now as business manager of athletics. Conference Gets New Name CARBONDALE, 111. !P — The NAIB—National Association of Inter-collegiate Basketball—has a new name. It's.now the NAIA—National Association of Inter-collegiate Athletics. Glenn Martin, Southern Illinois University sports director and nn NAIA vice-president, said the new name was voted by about 475 member schools because the NAIA expanded into several sports. For the first time the association has sponsored a national track, tennis and golf meet at Abilene, Texas scheduled for June 6-7. A Good Breed , NEW YORK, UP) — Hill Gail, winner of the Kentucky Derby, is ihe 20th Calumet Farm-bred horse to win more than $100,000. Included among Calumet's greats are Citation, Armed and Bewitch. Citation tops all horses in earnings with $1,085,780. Armed leads the geldings with $817,475 and Bewitch the mares with $462,605, By BEANS REARDON 24 Years In National League Written for NBA Service Question: You said the White Sox had four 20-game winners ih 1920. You named Claude Williams and Eddie Cicotte in that bunch. Weren't they barred from baseball In the Winter of 1919 for being mixed up in the scandal? Robert Bailey, 3412 Meadow St., Dallas, Tex. Answer: Both pitched for the Chicago Americans in 1920, were not barred until after the campaign. Williams won 22, Cicotte Q. A friend of mine asked me a trick question I haven't yet been able to figure out. Maybe you can give me the answer. The bases are loaded. The batter hits the ball over the center-field fence, yet not a man scores. How come? W. W. Wells A. It was a girls' game. Q. What big-league team won the pennant batting only .228? A. The White Sox of 1906, known as the Hltless Wonders. Grey Ghost Rides A Rain OCEANPORT, N. J., <£>) — One of the most unusual horses to appear at Monmouth Park during the 1951 season was the famed "grey ghost," Palalian Appetite. An Import from Ireland, the horse became one of the most discussed thoroughbreds of the season. Palatian Appetite rose swiftly from lowly claiming company to meet the best in training — all In a few weeks. He is expected to be named for some of the leading handicaps of the coming June 14 •Aug. 9 meeting. Northsirle find DeMblays Win in Teenage League DeMolay teenifert hid their hitting clothes on Thursday evening and swamped the Elm Street Cleaners team 39 to 3 In a Teenagt League game played at ihe Northside Playground. In the other game of the evening the Northside nine won over the Rugscutten 7 to 4, Norlhside won the game In the opening frame by scoring five times. They added single tallies In the third and fourth frames. Rug- cutters scored their runs In the third and fifth innings. DeMolay scored four In the opetv Ing Inning, 12 more in the fifth Elm Streets scoring was in the fourth and sixth frames. Nash pitching for DeMolay al lowed the Elm Street nine only two hits while his teammates were swatting the ball all over the lot with 30 base hits. Northside hurler Floss allowed the Rugscuttcrs only six hits while his teammates were garnering nine, Northside O) Player AB A H Crowson.ss J,Konko,2h Dlckerson.lf Kelly ,0 Acker, Ib D.Konko.rf Yager.rf Hartnett.3b H«yes,3b RuBso.ef Floss.p Totau . INNJN0: Rugcutters Northside Muff Cutter* M) Player AB n H • — - - o 0 0 oGulotta,2b 3 2 2Funk,3b 2 1 lOual.c 4 0 JVcrdun.M 3 1 OBrown.cf 1 0 OHamllton.p 2 2 ZJun.lf 1 0 ONorton.lb 2 1 OChurchlll.rf 5 0 2 300 .5 ~7 "5 Totals . 1 2 3 4 8 9 70030200 S 0 1 1 0 0 X 3 1 400 3 1 2 201 4 1 1 2 n 1 3 0 1 200 110 .24 4 0 R, H. E. 4 6 1 790 DcMol.y (3D) Player ABRH Hr«bftk,c( Vanata.2b Eisen'ck,3b Cook,«i Hamey.lb Chllderi.lf Crane.c Nash.p Bowman.rf CUshm«n,rf Elm St. <»> Player ABRH « 4 3Adler,rf 110 7 6 SSchudel.rf 2-00 5 6 4Slpperelle,e o o o S 8 3Lod«e,lf 301 5 4 4Mycrs.p 200 6 3 4Dooley,3b 300 ft 3 3Orlmes.ab 200 A 4 3Newberry,(« 111 1 2 OChambllsi.cf 300 1 2 IHeitUb 110 Totals ...483930 Totals ...10 3 2 INNING! 1 2 3496 7—R. H. E. Elm 8t. 000201X 334 DeMolay 4 12 14 1 2 X X 39 30 4 Junior Poole Hurls Tonight For Domino's Junior Poole will be on the mound tonight when Alton's strong Domino's seek their eighth victory of the season at Busch's Farm diamond, in Jerseyville against the undefeated Bulldog AC softball crew from St. Louis. The game is slated to get underway at 8:15 p.m. Domino's has lost only one game this season, to the strong Litchfield crew and with Poole on the mound should provide plenty of competition for the Missouri club. Poole is the mound ace of the Alton outfit and generally draws the toughest pitching assignment although Manager Joe Losch also will have Fred Roedner ready for mound duty) should Poole falter. The St. Louis club has knocked off 10 opponents this -eason without a defeat. Consistent Trophy Winner WASHINGTON ft— Andy Davis, All-Southern Conference backfield ace from George Washington U. now playing for the Washington ledskins in the NFL, is a con- istent trophy winner. He has been awarded four trophies by the Touchdown Club in the nation's capital. He was voted the outstand- ng local high school player one fear, outstanding local sandlot )layer another year, and the outstanding collegiate performer anther season. The fourth trophy? le got that for having won the thor three. Shell Swamps Western Nine Behind Purcell Shell industrial baseball nine added Western to their string of victims Wednesday 10*2 behind thi five-hit hurling of Purcell. Both teams scored t run in the opening frame arttf then Shell broke the game wide open in the second inning by scoring five times to sew up the game. They came back with two mbre In the third frame and two more In the sixth. Meanwhile Purcell was plenty stingy with his hits and allowed only one other Western base runner to dent home plate. For Shell Romanl, With two out of five, Martin with two for four, and Longdrlgan with two for four were the leading hitters. No one for Western collected more than one hit. Shell (10) Player AB R H Melton .an ttomanl,3b Oermann.cf Purcell, p Martin,If Herzog.tb Cun'ham.c Long'gan,2b W«ugh,r( WtiUrn (J) ._ Player ABRH 4 2 OLentz.Sb 910 8 2 aRcynotdt.cf a 0 o 4 1 lEbble.Hb 301 4 0 ISIagley.lf .1 A l 4 1 2Haye«,rf nil 3 o OKunz.lb 200 4 1 OCurry.m a o o 4 2 JVanDoren.o 301 4 1 IHemphlll.l) 301 Totals ...3610 0 Total* ...25 2 8 INNING: 1 2 3 4 B 6 7—R. M. E, Shell 1S20020 10 A Western 1001000 2 I TV~Breakdown Blankets Verdict NEW YORK, June 6 — IP — A breakdown in. the mobile unit at Philadelphia's Municipal Stadium caused television fight fans to miss the announcement of the decision at the end of the Jersey Joe Wai- cott-Ezzard Charles heavyweight championship fight. The breakdown occurred after the full 15 rounds of the fight had been transmitted. A National Broadcasting Com- jany announcer explained the mo- jlle unit lost power. There was a few minutes of si- ence and then the announcer said Walcott had retained his title. Sound came back on and TV viewers could hear the Philadelphia announcement of the round-by- round scoring but did not get a pic- :ure again until after both fighters had left the ring. Ollie Rose, Godfrey, Wins Letter at MVC MARSHALL, Mo.—Ollie Rose oil Godfrey is one of the 19 winning track letters at Missouri Valley College. A junior this year, Rosa was a dash specialist and won the championship of the Missouri College Athletic Union in the 220-yard dash. The Missouri Valley track team won the title of the MCAU for the seventh consecutive "•season this' year, and lost only two Of nine dual meets. A Perch's Tall DUBLIN, UP) — Tired of baiting heir hooks in an uphill effort to vlpe out Lake Poulaphoca's perch )opulation, Irish trout fancieri have baited the perch Instead. They caught 100 perch, tagged all but one with a metal marker, entitling the finder to ten pounds $28) and threw them back. On« Chopper's tag entitles the lucky Isherman to colletc approximate- y $280. The lake, about 20 miles from he Irish capital ,ls estimated to 'ontain millions of perch which are killing the trout. Dubliners, big and small, are ishing en masse. The opening day if the anti-perch competition was May 10. A Genuine TOIO KISCO voudoiiauidcthi»Mf»«Won-buUt fMWWW Keep Cool Thli luroroer Witk A WINDOW *** *i . •V U" . ]«" tn4 to" you power |»lore for heavy I Built by the m*ker of ch*ro« golf courts mowm. 6«t ALTON TIRE SALES 435 f. BROADWAY 3-8868 QUICK CHANCE — Annabelle Fitzmaurice, amateur race driver, has the assistance of Abe Goldberg in making a quick tire change on her lightweight car on New York's Park Avenue, Reg. $7.95 Men's Heavy Duty Plain Toe Flesh-Out Work Shoes FRIDAY Mid SATURDAY ONLV $ Natural All-Leather Upper* • Popular Army Our- rison style Tongue t H««vy Duty Compo Full Si*e« T to U Open Fridiy Till 9 p.m. Mtn'f French Too Oxfords Made by "Johnnie Walker" Mtn'i II Endiwtt.Jphmon Oiftrdi $4,88 TM SWpuer—Made by Johnnie ftfeo't Woven Fabric O*(orOs. i)*e« g to U Western Shoe Stor 104 I, MOID WAY OPEN FRIDAY TILL I P,M, SINCE 1926 BETWEEN QAK and SPRING STREETS U&ROBL World's Utmost in Tire Life and Safety! J. nese are the revolutionary tires that have Advanced ail standards of safety, mileage capacity and beauty, They are the only such tires in the world—your one tire investment for years to come! NO NEED TO WAIT! Gtt Full Valut for Your Proiont Tlropl We buy your tires—old or new~with special allowance* for all their unuaed mileage. Own Now—Pay Laftr on laiy CrtdltTtrmil Drive now on thw exclusive safety—pay as you ride on this greater protection I ACT TODAY - Wort iummir it upon yowl Whlt«w«ll* prelected qgqinit curb tcwff and flbrMUn by tht •xclutlv* U. S. RpyalCurbOuard! Royaltcx Tr««tf A Trcttlvn holdi whtr* tlrei ntv«f hvlrf b«f9rt I Skid prtttctitn bty«n4 •UprtviouiitaiMffnU! ItntwtW* ftftty Trt«* tfftn ytu vp i« twin <M many itft ralfei*~wllii«ut rtitfflint CENTRAL TIRE SERVICE 1001 C, Iroidway Alton Phont 3*9612

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