St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on June 20, 1966 · Page 35
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 35

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Monday, June 20, 1966
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Page 35
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I fj - MMpir. ' :Jl i5lilngy A Spanish Flair . Andrei Gimeno seims to smile confidently as he moves across the court to make a return in the championship match of the United States Hardcourt tennis tournament against Rod Laver at the Dwight Davis Center in Forest Park. 'Neck-Putting Wins Title for Jim Patton By John J. Archibald Of the Post-Dispatch Staff JOPLIN, Mo., June 20 Jim Patton needed one last 2-foot putt to win the State Amateur golf tournament on the thirty-ninth Emerson Gambols In Opener WIMBLEDON, England, June 20 (UPI) Defending-champion Roy Emerson of Australia opened his bid today for a third straight Wdmbledon tennis championship by blasting Harry Fauquier of Canada, 6-0, 6-1, 6-2. Fauquier, in his first Wimbledon, was never in the match. Emerson is seeking to become the first man in 30 years to win three straight Wimbledon titles. The last triple champion was Britain's Fred Perry, who won in 1934, 1935 and 1936. Eighth-seeded Clark Graebner of Beachwood, 0., breezed past Marty Mulligan of Australia, (-4, 6-4, 6-3. Charles Pasarell of San Juan, P.R., the fifth-ranked player, time and again drove deeply to the corners to keep Peter Pckorny of Austria on the move, then pulled him to the net with innocent-looking volleys and lobbed gracefully to rack up paint after point on a 6-4, 6-4, 6-3 victory. Cliff Richey, ranked No. 3 in the United States but unseeded here, romped through two sets end then ran into some stiff resistance from Britain's Graham Stilwell. Richey, from Dallas, -Tex., finally won, 6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 15-13, but not without momenta of anxiety in the long fourth set. Bill Hoogs of Los Angeles was the first United States player to compete and he swept aside Francisco Guzman of Ecuador, 6-3, 6-1, 6-2. Guzman could not cope with the lefthanded Hoogs's tricky backswing and dropped his service twice in the third set. Jerry Cromewell of Long Beach, Calif., followed with a 6-4, 6-3, 6-2 conquest of Claude de Gronckel of Belgium. But Jim McBanus of Berkeley, Calif., was beaten by Keith Wooldridge of England, 9-7, 6-2, 9-7, shortly before rain interrupted play, MKN'H SIM. 1.18 (First Hound) Tiny F.merson, Australia, defeated Harry Fauquier Canada, -0, 6-1, e-2 Tom Okker. The NeMrerlandi, defeated Alan Mills. Britain, 6-4, 6-1, 6-1. Mike Sanprter. Britain, defeated P. Baila. Finland. 6-2, 6-2, 6-4. Bill Hoogs, Berkeley. Calif., defeated Francisco Guzman, lcuador, 6-3. 8-1, 6-2. c?lark Graebner, Beachwood. Calif., defeated Martin -Mulligan, Australia, 6-4. 6-4, 6-3. Keith Wooldrldire, Britain, defeated Jim .MftManus, Berkeley, Calif., fl-7, 6-2. 9-7. Jerry Cromwell. Irae- Beach, Calif., defeated Claude da Gronckel, Belgium, 6-4. 6-3, 6-2. Stan .Simith. Lou Angeles, defeated Bob Maud, South Atrlca, 6-0, 7-3. 6-4. Oharlea Pasarell. Santurce. P.R., defeated P. Pokorny, Austria, 6-3. 6-1. 6-3. Cllfr Rlchev, Dallas, Tex., defea-ted Grtiam Stilwell, Britain, 6-4, 6-2, 3-6. 15-1 3. Pierre Parmnn. France, defeated Bnnald Dell, Bethesda. Md., 7-5, 6-3, 6-0. John Pickens, Tuscaloosa. Ala., defeated Gerald Bluett, Britain. 6-3, 6-1. 5-7, 7-5. John Newcombe, Australia, defeated Rav Ruffels, Australia. 6-1, 3-6, 4-6. 6-3, 6-4 . Alexander Metrevell. Russia, defeated Roger Taylor, Britain, 6-3, Dennis Ralston. Bakerfield. Onllf. , defeated Robert Luti, San Francisco, T-5. 6-2. 3-6, 6-4. . Manuel Santana iSf'ad,a,,,sa0 Watanabe, Japan, 5-7, 3-0 default. Mik Samestar. Britain, deiealed F. Baila. Finland, fl-2. 6-2, 6-4. Bill Hooea, Berkeley. Calif., defeated Francisco Guaman. tcuadoa-. 1 6-1 Clark 'Graebner. Beachwood. Calif., defeated Martin Mulllxan. Australia. Keltti4'WooHrtdre. Britain, defeated Jim MoManua. Berkeley. Calif.. 9-7. 6-2 9-7 ,Trrv Cromwell. Lonr Beaeh. Calif., defeated Claude da Gronckel. Beleium, -4 6-3 6-2 Stan Smith'. Tvw Anueles. defeated Bob Maud, South Africa. 6-0. 7-5. 6-4. rharles Pasarell. Santurce. P. V... defeated P. Pokorny. Australia. 6-3. 6-1. 6-3. Cliff Rlrhev. Dalian. Tex., defeated firaham stilwell. Britain. 6-4, 6-2. 3-6 1-13. WORB . . hole yesterday. A cinch? Sure, for a pro or for an amateur in a friendly match or maybe even for State tournament finalist on one of the early holes. But for a weekend golfer who never got past the first round of the State meet, it had to be a little scary. Patton plunked it in, all right. That gave him a par 4 and victory over fellow Springfield resident Bill Stewart, who twice before had won the Missouri championship. Patton isn't spectacular player, but he won the title by consistently hitting the ball longer and straighter than Stewart and by not missing any short putts. For this last-mentioned skill he gave thanks for a tip he received a few years ago. "I learned that on those pressure putts you're a lot better off if you hit them with the neck of the putter," said the 36-year-old Patton. "I mean at the part of the blade that would be an extension of the shaft." "If you do turn the blade a little as you make the stroke, the amount it will turn there at the neck is very slight, Farther out on the blade you increase the size of the error." Patton had trailed the 42-year-old Stewart most of the way. He was one down after the first 18 and when Stewart sank a 15-foot birdie putt on No. 11 of the afternoon round Patton went two down. It stayed that way until the fourteenth hole. On that par-3 hole both men were 20 feet from the pin an offioial measured to determine that Stewart was farther away and Bill barely missed his putt. Patton sank his. On par-5 No. 15 Patton's second shot landed just inches from a tree, 25 yards from the green. Jim had to lean awkwardly against the tree and punch at the ball. It was a fine recovery, for it rolled within two feet of the pin and gave him an easy par as long as he made sure he "hit it in the neck." Stewart needed six strokes' and when Patton made his short putt the match was even. Both players parred No. 17 and No. 18, as well as the first two extra holes. Patton needed a fine chip shot from well below the green on No. 2, and roiled In another two-footer. On the third extra hole, Stewart finally was unable to make up for his shortcomings with the long woods and irons. He chipped on with his third shot, but was 14 feet short and his putt missed by inches. Patton's par ended it. Jim's wife is Trom Kirkwood, the former Sally Miller. They have a son, 11-year-oid Mike, and a daughter, 8-year-old Amy. And now they have a beautiful new trophy tor their living room. Partially because Jim learned that if you hit 'em in the neck, you don't choke. DE YOUR OWN BOSS! Genuint opportunity for security and independence. Prime araa franchises in Missouri now open. High earn ing potential exciting essential products. Full investment protection low overhead operations. A complete business package. $3950 PAYS FOR IT ALL MR. JAMES LANE ' HA 1-1359 Gimeno s Better Half Gets By Bob Posen Mrs, Andres Gimeno, who knows the life of t touring tennis pro, and Mrs. Rod Laver, who is about to find out, saw family paychecks of unexpected size today. Mrs. Gimeno's husband brought back to their hotel room yesterday more than had seemed likely, $3383, for the singles championship and a semifinal doubles finish in the United States Professional Hardcourt tournament in the Louis D. Beaumont Stadium of the Dwight Davis Center. Mrs. Laver that is, she was to become Mrs. Laver today at their wedding in San Francisco greeted redheaded Rod and a check for $2551, not a bad week's salary but not as much as he figured to take away from the tourney in Forest Park. Laver had been seeded first in singles and, with Earl (Butch) Buchholz, first in doubles for the St. Louis tournament, but he came out second best in each. Third-seeded, Gimeno, outdueling Laver in the 87-degree heat before a crowd estimated at 2000, won, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3, in the singles final. Second-seeded Ken Rosewall and Lew Hoad then took the doubles crown from Laver and Buchholz, 6-4, 4-6, 8-6, although little fault could be fcund with Layer's contribution. He was the only one of the foursome whose service was not broken in the long, hot match. That was enough tennis for a getaway day, the pros thought, but because it had been promised to the fans, Buchholz and Pancho Segura played for third-place money in singles. "I wonder if Butch would be willing to split the money," Segura said before they played, but once he took the court the 45-year-old "Segoo" made the $408 difference look important to him, indeed. In an eight-game pro set (victory to the first to win eight games dr more by two), Segura romped past the tired St. Louisan, 8-3. That was the last division of the $17,000 prize money put up by St. Louis Volkswagen dealers. Profits will go to the Child Center of Our Lady of Grace and to the Davis Tennis Center. Gimeno's accuracy with his service on the high-kicking Grasstex surface and Laver's letdown in the same department contributed to the decision, the first of seven finals on the tour this year that has not been won by Laver or Rosewall. Gimeno bad Jost in two other finals, and had recorded only one previous tour victory, last year in Milan, Italy. "I was serving well," said Gimeno. "You have to against Rodney. If you don't, you're dead. He keeps coming at you with the big one." Serving well Included just 18 faults in the three sets, compared with Laver's five double and 39 single faults. Stargell's Star ATLANTA, June 20 (AP) Harry Walker didn't take to Willie Stargell's puppy but he certainly doesn't mind Stargell being top dog. Stargell was just that today after his leadoff homer in the eleventh inning gave the Pittsburgh Pirates a 2-1 victory over Atlanta and gave him the National League batting lead over three teammates with a .328 average. But it wasn't long ago that Stargell was in Walker's doghouse because of his puppy. The Pittsburgh manager takes exception to a number of things, among them dogs at spring training. And he was particularly disturbed when Stargell went to meet Baron his German shepherd at the airport. "The pup's only five months old," Stargell explained. "He might forget me if he doesn't see me for seven weeks." So Stargell had arranged for the pup to be shipped to spring training. Ana wamer arranged for a conference with Stargell. As Win Twinbill Krausse In K.Cs KANSAS CITY, June 20 (UPI))-Lew Krausse has come up with the ultimate in unique Father's Dav Dresents. But you can't blame his dad for hoping he doesn't have to wait another five years for the next one. Krausse's father, Lew Sr.. a former big leaguer, was the proudest father in baseball back on Friday, June 16, 1961, when his- 18-year-oJd son made his major league debut with a four-hit Victory over the Los Angeles Angels, 4-0, for Kansas City. "It was a wonderful Father's day present," said Lew's father after the final out. Lew did it again yesterday when he pitched a siix-hit shutout of the Angels on Father's day, 1-0, to start a doubleheader sweep. Kansas City won the second game, 3-2. It was his first big league shutout since the one he hurled in that debut five years and three days ago. A $125,000 bonus baby, Krausse became the second player in major league history to jump from high school to the major leagues and pitch a shutout in his debut. The other was the Cardinals' Von McDaniel, who beat the Dodgers in 1957 with a two-hit shutout in his first start and then faded from the majors. Krausse, whose father pitched for the Philadelphia A's in 1931-32 and is now a Kansas City scout, seemed to be headed to the, same oblivion as he spent most of the last four seasons in. the minors. But now Krausse has won three games since June 10 and evened bis record at 3-3. He checked a four-game A's losing streak and ended a seven-game California winning streak. Bert Campaneriis scored the winning run in both games, coming home on Danny Cater's single in the ninth inning of the first game and doubling and scoring on WWie Smfith's throw- ing error in. the tenth inning of the second game, r The league - leading Baltimore Roy McMillan Plays 2000th Game at SS CINCINNATI, June 20 (AP) It was fitting that Roy McMillan should play his 2000th game as a shortstop at Crosley Field. The New York Mets shortstop joined the select company of Luke Appling and Rabbit Ma-ranville White Sox when he started the second game of yesterday's doubleheader in the ball park where he had played for 10 seasons with the Cincinnati Reds. The 11,878 fans gave the 35-year-old McMillan a standing ovation. ' "Little Mac" said he intends to play "as long as I can do the job." The battle eventually ended in a draw ' when Stargell boarded the dog with a veterinarian. Stargell has avoided the doghouse ever since by taking steps t oward the National Leapue throne room. Right now he's at the top but Puts Pop Pitching Orioles split a doubleheader with Boston. They took advantage of two errors by third baseman Joe Foy to score three unearned runs and win the first game, 5-3. Dave McNally got the victory to boost his record to 6-2 with relief help in the ninth from Stu Miller and Eddie Fisher. In the nightcap, George Scott's eighteenth homer and a six-hitter by Jose Santiago and John Wyiatt stopped the Orioles, 5-2. Dick McAuliffe hit his ninth and tenth homers of the season and Dave Wickersham tossed a fdve-hitter to give Detroit a 2-1 triumph over New York. Jim Bouton took the loss as Mc-Auliffe's second homer broke a 1-1 tie in the eighth Mimiing. Ken Hamlin and Fred Valentine homered and Mike McCor-mick pitched a four-hitter to lift Washington to a 2-1 victory over Cleveland. Jack Kralick was the loser as Hamilin's sixth-inning homer broke a 1-1 deadlock. Harmon KHJeibrew hit two homers and Don Mincher one to help the Minnesota Twiiins beat the Chicago White Sox, 6-4. Jim Kaat got the victory to boost his record to 8-5. He got relief from Johnny Klippstein in the eighth. Gary Peers suffered the loss. n I WILL PAINT ANY CAR .... ANY COLOR ONLY I I r j NtTTlPS" I r , -W -NO IXTRASl 1 DIAMOND SLOSS "ALIVE" WITH GENERAL ELECTRIC SILICONES. I . , . IrMCL-UIOIMQ ItP A MITAUICI . . . . 1 BODY Sl riMPIK WIPAIR !4574 MANCHESTER (Corn, of Kinqshighwy) J!. 1-795V Said Laver: "I didn't have enough speed in my service to-day, not as much as I usually do. I was going to deuce and to) 30 too many times. That meant not enough easy games, I'd .get some good strokes and then I'd not follow up. "And I missed a large number of my first serves. That was my main trouble, I think." The analytical Australian, playing his fourth three-set match of the tourney, commended Gimeno for a solid game. "He didn't make any mistakes. He's a good player on these courts."' As might be expected from winner and loser, Gimeno did not find the heat as oppressive as in his semifinal match with Segura, while Laver found it more stifling than when he defeated Buchholz. "I lost my breath out there today," said Laver. "I didn't do that yesterday." The one-hour-and-15-minute match had its first service break in the fifth game, after Laver tried to be too fine with a short backhand return and sent it a little wide of the boundary. Rod netted another return and Gimeno had a 3-2 lead, which held up through remaining services. Laver, who breezed! through the second set despite 18 faults and one double fault, was a different Laver from the one whose bullet serves gave him ace after ace against Buohholz. Rod broke service in the second and fourth games, took a 5-0 lead and won 6-1. But in the second game of the third set, Gimeno won at love on Laver's service, and each held his own. Laver seemed to have a chance to break when he took a 40-30 lead in the ninth game. . However, Gimeno drove him to the baseline, from where Laver netted a shot for deuce. Another return went long, and a service return didn't clear the net, making Gimeno a successor to Rosewall, who had been St. Louis champion in pro tourneys the past two years. In the doubles, Laver and Buohholz broke Rosewall's opening service, but Butch had his own cracked twice in the first set. Three straight breaks came in the second set, after fine volleys on serves by Rosewall, Buchholz and Hoad, Laver finished it with a love service in the tenth game. Doubles victories by the winners have been countless. They have been partners for 16 years, since they were teenagers in Sydney, Australia. Their fellow Aussie, Brisbane's Laver, teams today with an American accountant, Mary Benson, who lives near Los Angeles. They plan to make their home in California, where the pros begin their next tournament (in San Francisco) Wednesday. The future Mrs. Laver meet Mrs. Gimeno, who was with her husband and 2'ryear-old Andres Jr. in St. Louis. Mrs. Gimeno watched her husband's earlier matches, but didn't feel well yesterday, and stayed at their hotel to pack while he packed away the championship. Rises in a tight battle with three other Pirates Matty Alou at .327, Manny Mota at .324 and Roberto Clemente, the title winner the last two years, tied with Houston's Joe Morgan at .321. Stargell's homer, his thirteenth, lifted the Pirates within 114 games of National League-leader San Francisco with the Bucs' fourth straight victory and their seventh in the last nine games. Bob Veale got the victory for the Pirates with a five-hitter. He had a shutout until the eighth inning when Hank Aaron tide the game, 1-1, with his twenty-third homer. Aaron leads both leagues in homers. Alou scored Pittsburgh's first run in the sixth when he doubled for his third hit, moved up on Gene Alley's bunt single and scored on a grounder by Clemente. The Los Angeles Dodgers defeated the Giants, 2-1, as pitcher Don Drysdale started an eighth inning rally with a pinch-hit single. Maury Wills's sacrifice and a single by Willie Davis brought the winning run home. The Giants scored in the first on Jim Davenport's single and a double by Willie Mays, but the Dodgers tied the score in the seventh on singles by Lou Johnson and Jim Lefebvre and a grounder by Al Ferrara. Milt Pappas and Sammy Ellis were the pitching winners as Cincinnati won a doubleheader from the New York Mets, 5-0 and 4-2. Pappas scattered seven hits in the opener to bring his record to 5-5 and got more than enough batting support from Tony Perez. Perez drove in three runs with a triple and single. Ellis gained Lis third victory against 11 defeats and his first since May 18. The Mets made four errors and Pete Rose scored the decisive run after reaching base on interference by catcher John Stephenson. The Chicago Cubs showed power against the Houston Astros, with Billy Williams driving in four runs in the first game with a double and homer and another homer in the nightcap as the Cubs won two, 9-8 and 8-2. Glenn Beckert's sacrifice fly brought in the winning run in the eighth inning of the opener. The Cubs broke the nightcap open with a six-run fifth built on two-run doubles by Lee Thomas and Byron Browne and a two-run homer by Randy Hundley. Ken Holtzman went the route to gain his third victory. INTERNATIONAL I.f AI.I E P.iclninond JO-3. Toronto 4-2 Buffalo at Jacksonville 6-5 Toledo 7-0. Rochester 6-4 Syracuse 4-8. Oolumtoue 3-1 eastern i.r.Aui'E K I mi re 8. York 4 Witernurv fl. Elmire H T'ittgfield H, Williamlport 5 Pro Tennis Split Money winnings in the United State Professional Hardcourt tennis championships: Andres Gimeno $3383; Rod Laver $2551; Pancho Seaura $1632: F.arl Buchholl J1S99: Lew Hoad $1155; Ken Rosewell S1019: Mai Anderson and Mike Daviea S93.S each; Luis Ayala S850: Pierre Barthes 1799: Barry MacKay Dick Horwlti and Larry Miller $714. How They Stand NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. 40 25 .SIS .. San Francisco Pittsburgh Los Angeles Philadelphia Houston CARDINALS Cincinnati Atlanta New York Chicago 25 26 30 30 31 34 38 36 .597 .587 .5.18 .531 .500 2 5 m .4H0 10 .433 12 .400 Wi 20 41 328 18 AMERICAN LEAGUE W. 42 37 38 34 30 29 26 27 25 22 L. Pet. G.B. 22 .656 .. Baltimore Cleveland Detroit California Minnesota Chicago New York Washington Kansas City Boston 22 23 31 .627 2V4 .623 22 .523 82 .492 102 .475 ll2 .441 13', .415 15', 31 32 33 38 37 41 .403 16 349 is1, Sunday's Results NATIONAL I.EAOI E Cardinal! 1-6. Philadelphia 0-1 Cincinnati 6-4. New Vork 0- Chlruo -. Houklcin 8-2 rilMburih 2. Atlanta 1 HI tnniniNl I.M Anreleft 2., Nan FranHtro I AMERICAN I. KAMI E Raltlmiire 8-2, Ronton S-fl Kansas Cltv I -'I. California 0-J Minnesota 6. Chicago 4 Washington 2. Cleveland 1 Detroit 2. New York 1 Today's Games NATIONAL I.EAGCE New York (Helma 3-2) at SI. Louis iRrlles l-fi, 8 P.m. Philadelphia fMiori 8-4) al Atlanta (Clonlnger 6-71, nUM Uis Annelrs (Urvsdale 4-8) al Houston (Roberts .1-4). nlnht Only sanies scheduled AMERICAN I.EAC.IE Minnesota 10 rant 6-8) at California (Rrunet 6-4), night Chicago (Horlen 2-1) at Kansas City (Stafford O-lll. night Cleveland fO'Donoihne 6-3) at Washington (Klrherl 1-6), night Only games scheduled Saturday's Results NATIONAL I.EAtillE Cardinals 3, Philadelphia 2 Cincinnati 6, New York 4 Houston 1.1, Chicago 6 rilleburgh 9. Atlanta S I Am Angeles .1. San Eranrlsco f AMERICAN I, FACI E Minnesota 9. Chicago 8 Cleveland 7. Washington S Detroit 4, New York .1 Ralthnore 16. Roston 6 California 1. Kansas City S KELLY SPniNGFItLQ TIRES ' I iliTTOE M I L TSw et; M l nw) Get your brakes adjusted now Brand CELEBRITY Nylon cord w DELLWOOD 9930 W. Florissant UN. 7-8330 Dally l Mom. Fri. 1-9 Better Half a Hi- ' a. a rvrm : W f. rar:;::i::: ? SMK W fT' . . mm . a . i a f . a W- . . ,-W:.:-SvJxK'.:-f : W ."a, M : mi: II l SKSiirasss-"' X a- By Ftenvnld . . Put Rod Down Under elitwc An 4-na (jtr-a I. I II Heine Meine's Mother Dies at Age of 93 Mrs. Louise Meine, mother of Hnry (Heine) Meine, a St. Louis Brcwn and Pittsburgh rvraie pucner in tne isus anu 1930s, died yesterday at Alexian Brothers Hospital, 3933 South Broadway. She was 93 years , , Old. - Mrs. Meine lived at 8516 Idaho avenue. Also surviving are five other sons, Edwin, Arthur, Charles, FeTdinand and Walter r- I ivit?llie, nil Ui Ol. iuui3, unit; grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be at the Hoffmeisiter undertaking establishment, 7814 South Broadway, at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday with burial in St. Trinity cemetery. MimVI-ST 1.F M1I K TtwHtur 9. Burlington ft Winoonein Hajlla 6. Qund Cities 1 On ncv 1.1. Dubuque 3 Fox Cltlea 7. oeix Rapids 4 ' Waterloo t, Ollnton 3 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH back to reach a lob shot in the decisive Third setv ,7 Gimeno won the match, 6-4, 1-6, 6-3. 1721 THAT'S ALL. IT GETS ABOUT 29 MPO AND AVERAGES 40,000 MILES ON TIRES. FORGET ANTI-FREEZE. IT'S AIR COOLED. WANT TO KNOW MORE? COME IN TODAY FOR A DEMONSTRATION FACTORY APPROVED AIR-CONDITIONING AVAILABLE CHARLES SCHULZE "VOLKSWAGEN CENTER" 4200 LINDELL JE 5-6790 1 1 1 WMMMMM Service Special (MOST AMERICAN CARS) KELLY-SPRINGFIELD PREMIUM new AS LOW AS W9S mus HAMPTON 3205 Hampton ST. 1-5754 Daily l- BRENTWOOD 1922 S. Brentwood WO. 2-9424 Daily 8-6 Mon. I Fri. 8 ? ALL STORES OPEN SAT. TO 1 Ik! I . - Ferguson, a. Post-Dispatch Phoioirrapnaf I Jiwor knwauor at tio rune la I lea . I I 1 Cardinal Averages, .'d' BATTING . , AKHiri:iRim Rni'Prt, 7 I M (I 0 II L 14KI141 10 2411 -21 7H 0 -IO:! 1 fl i : m J 1X1 Hi SI K 1 .VI 1 II 4 1 2 I !8 Sll 1 1) llll I 41) 7 mi in za 4 1)13 2 40. 5 :i :i 1 4 .1 in 2 a o 111 114 4 44 4 7 1 8 111 .3111 4 :i ..i i :i 2 in ,.2S 1 8 .283 2 2S .2111 4 II .28 4 i n .2IUS 2 18 ,248 4 1 1 .24: 2 1 1 -.2118 0 3 AM 1 4 1 6 ,IR4 0 3 .IBS Kranrona Oauliano )lr( arver '-""'in Brink Zmwn ftj,, skinner Tnlmi (orralrs HwVn" JJJJJJJ' jaikson rrr nix(s Vt I. II' H RSIIBB Hit 1 n 23 in 3 !H 7 2 2 I in 2113 I (I 8 i . 10 8 l.-IO l 37 138 28 T A ft 77 .2 CO 2A 2D 17 4 4 3 fifl.l 40 20 41 21 1 I 31.1 34 17 12 I4i 3 1 2 22.2 28 15 14 13 8 1 3 28.2 30 21 18 18 1 B 6.2 63 21 IJ2U1I Mmmmtft iBlhinl .Mnlmffry Brllps Jim Ernst Wins Pair ' Of Skeet Crowns Jim Ernst won both 28 and 12-gauge titles in a St. Louis Skeet shd Trap Club Skeet shoot yesterday at the dub's grounds near Allentown. ., Mn-Jurie 20- 1966 5 G Authoring Dtaltr Ends Thurs.! Brakes precision-idjucted, all 4 wheels Parking brake adiuslei BraKs fluid added m needed Plut we safety-cresok wtwcl bearings, grease teals, steering, hydraulic system and shock abBOrbert. for safe driving QUALITY TIRES plus St M tx, lis mra Tift o your car (6 50-13 blci wall tubalest) wfiitewalli $3 00 mora CRESTWOOD 9965 Highway 66 YO. 6-2561 Daily 8 Mon. t Fri. 8 t 5 P.M.

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