Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 33
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 33

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Wednesday, July 10, 1963
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Nati DPI IjjNitts tMitot CLEVELAND, Ohio (OPI) Hie 34th All-Star game proved little or nothing, except that Willie Mays, even at .271, well may be the greatest star of them all. He batted in what proved to be the winning run, set two All- Star records and tied another as ' he led the National League to a 8*3 triumph over the American* League before 44,160 fans in Cleveland 's Municipal Stadium. It was a gold-star performance in what was a lack-lustre garni, Mays saved it from being routine. And while he was the hero, it was manager Ralph Honks own players from his mighty New York Yankees who turned out to be the goats. Bobby itIchardson, his usually flawless fielding second baseman, messed up a play that eventually, resulted in setting up a fifth inning run which turned out to be the difference, And it was Joe Pepitone, an­ other flashy fielder, who let that run score. tt was a game which brought the National League to within one victory of being even with its rival circuit in this competition Which goes back 30 years—and which saw among other things: —The pitcher who gave up the most runs and most hits—Larry Jackson of the Cubs—being the winner as the National League won its 16th game against 17 defeats in what is billed as one of Would Have Missed Willie Mays 1 ' & CONFUSED?—It's pretty hard to tell who won the all-star game In Cleveland Tuesday by the two photos above. Manager Ralph Houk (left), who directed the losing American League team, is shown with a big smile on his face. On the other hand, player Willie Mays, who led the senior ^circuit in a 5-3 win, has a sad look as if he had lost. UNIFAX All-Star Box Score CLEVELAND (UPI) - - The box AMERICAN AB R HI score of the 34th "All-Star game: Fox 2b 3 0 1 NATIONAL AB R H RBI Richardson 2b 2 0 0 Davis If 3 1 1 0 Pearson cf 4 1 2 e-Snider If 1 0 0 0 Tresh cf 0 0 0 Aaron rf 4 1 0 0 Kaline rf 3 0 0 White lb 4 1 1 0 Allison rf 1 0 0 Mays' cf 3 2 1. 2 Malzone 3b 3 1 1 Clemente cf 0 0 0 0 Bouton p 0 0 0 Bailey c 1 0 1 1 Pizarro p • 0 0 0 a-Musial 1 0 0 0 c-Killebrew 1 0 0 Culp p 0 0 0 0 Radatz p 0 0 0 Santo 3b 1 0 1 1 Wagner If 3 1 2 Boyer 3b 3 0 0 0 Howard c - 1 0 0 Woodeshick p 0 0 0 0 Battey c 2 0 1 d-McCovey 1 0 0 0 b-Yastrzemski If 2 0 0 Drysdale p 0 0 0 0 Pepitone lb 4 0 0 Groat ss • 4 0 i 1 Versalles ss i 0 1 JaVier 2b ; 4 .0 0 0 Aparicio ss v 1 0 .0 O'Toole p\ 1 * 0 0 0 McBride p 1 0 1 Jackson p ' 1 0 0 0 Bunning p 0 0 0 Edwards c 2 0 0 0 Robinson 3b 2 0 2 Totals 34 5 6 5 Totals 34 3 11 Big Three Will Meet WAUKEGAN, 111. (UPI) - Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player will compete in a $50,000 two-day golf tournament at Glen Flora Country Club Sept. 1-2, it was announced today. The trio will play 18 holes on the 6,500-yard, par-70 course each day with the winner to receive $25,000. Second' money will be $15,000 and third $10,000. In case of a tie, there will be a sudden death playoff on Monday. It will be the first head and head competition between the three since their 1962 meeting at Akron. KNOX COUNTY FAIR JULY 29 - AUG. S For Information CALL 289-9215 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 a-Lined but for Bailey in 5th; b-Fouled out for Battey in 5th; c-Struck out for Pizarro in 7th; d-Struck out for Woodeshick in 8th; e-Struck out for Davis in 9th. Nationals 012 010 010-5 Americans 012 000 000—3 E—Richardson. PO A-Nationals 27-10, Americans .27-8. DP-Davis and Bailey; Groat, Javier and White; White, Javier and White. LOB-Nationals 5, Americans 8. 2B-Pearson. SB-Mays 2, White. SB mining. B5IISS O'Toole Jackson (W) Culp Woodeshick Drysdale McBride. Bunning (L) Bouton Pizarro Radatz ip h r er bb go 2 4 110 1 2 4 2 2 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 10 0 13 2 1 0 0 0 2 3 4 3 3 2 1 2 0 10 10 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 110 5 TDP TEN NATIONAL LEAGUE By United Press International Player & Club G. AB. R. H. Pet. T.Davis, LA 70 257 27 84 .327 Groat, St.L 84 341 50 111 .326 Wills, LA 62 252 42 81 .321 White, St.L 84 347 62 111 .320 Santo, Chi 82 325 41 104 .320 Clemente, Pitt 74 282 44 90 .319 H.Aaron, Mil 82 323 62 100 .310 Pinson, Cin 85 339 48 104 .307 Williams,-Chi 82 313 49 95 .304 Boyer, St.L 81 318 37 96 .302 AMERICAN LEAGUE Player & Club G. AB R. II. Pet Ystrzski, Bos 77 299 50 100 .334 Malzone, Bos 81 315 37 104 .330 Wagner, LA 82 306 45 101 .330 Kaline, Det 79 302 52 97 .321 Rollins, Minn 70 251 37 78 .311 Pearson, LA 80 309 44 95 .307 Davalillo, Clev 52 214 32 65 .304 Robinson, Chi 82 303 43 91 .300 Maris, NY 61 218 41 64 .294 Ward, Chi 85 329 44 96 .292 baseball's top events. —The pitcher who pitched Uie best—except for a base on balls and that error by Richardson- was the loser. That would be Jim Bunning, the right-hander of the Detroit Tigers, who suffered his first All-Star defeat. —A superb two innings of clutch pitching—the eighth and ninth innings—by fast-ball side wheeler Don Drysdale of the Los Angeles Dodgers. —The littlest guy on either team collecting the longest hit, a double by Albie Pearson, the fine center fielder of the Los Angeles Angels. —A game in which National League All-Star manager Al Dark of the San Francisco Giants made good his pre-game claim "we'll win." It made his All- Star record as a manager, 1-0, completing a new All-Star cycle- first as a player, then as a coach and finally as a manager. Big Inning There was what turned out to be that big fifth—the inning that produced the "gift" unearned run. Bunning was pitching and the score was 3-3 when Tommy Davis of the Los Angeles Dodgers led off with a walk. After Hank Aaron of the Milwaukee Braves flied out, St. Louis Cardinal first baseman Bill White hit a ground ball to third baseman FVank Malzone of the Boston Red Sox. Malzone, off balance, rifled a throw to second and Richardson, who had been playing deep with a left-handed hitter at the plate, appeared to be a Httle late cov­ ering the base. The ball bounced off Richardson's glove and rolled into center field, Davis racing to third. "The ball was right on the bag, I should have had it," said Richardson. He accepted the stigma for the American League defeat because, in addition to that play, he grounded into double plays both times he was at bat. Then young Pepitone came into the spotlight. He scopped up a ground ball hit by Mays and it looked like he would have had Davis out by 10 feet had he thrown to the plate. He elected, after a moment's hesitation, to throw to first instead. "I thought Pepitone made the right play," Houk said later in the dressing room. "If he had missed the runner at home, it might have opened the way for a big rally. It was only the fifth inning and we couldn 't afford to gamble on that play. We had only been to bat four times at that point." Pail To Score As it turned out, the American Leaguers might just as well have given up their next five times at bat. For first Ray Culp of the Philadelphia Phillies, then Hal Woodeshick of the Houston Colts and Drysdale turned them back without a score. Mays helped. He went against the wire fence in centerfield to take an extra-base hit away from the unfortunate Pepitone in the eighth inning. Before that he had: —Stolen first in the second in­ ning after getting on vtfth a walk to break his arll-Star stolen base record of tftnee. Later he was td steal his secomi base of the game, and a new record fifth In th§ competition. —Scored two runs to boost his All-Star record to 15. Willie tal* lied his 14th run in the second inning and bis 15th in the follow* ing frame. —Got his ZOth bit, a single in the third—tying him with Musial for the most hits by any player in All-Star competition—although he is hitting only .271 for the Giants. "I don't pay no attention to records," said IVIays. "I just play the game. I like to win these games. I hope I'll play in 100 more." He's only 32. Musial Eyes One More Classic HBP—By O'Toole (Versalles) U—Soar (AL) plate; Jackowski (NL), lb; Smith (AL) 2b; Pryor (NL), 3b; Harvey (NL), rf; Haller (AL) If. T-2:20. A-44,160. Sugarfree Bubble 6FL01 6-PAK 16-ounce Bottles J JF ^J BOTTLED By CANADA DRY SOTTUNCS CO. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS Home Runs National League — H. Aaron, Braves 24; McCovey, Giants 22; Cepeda, Giants; Mays, Giants, both 16; Banks, Cubs; Demeter, Phils, both 15. American League — Allison, Twins 21; Wagner, Angels 20; Maris, Yanks 19; Stuart, Red Sox; Killebrew, Twins; Battey, ^Twins; Kaline, Tigers, all 17. Huns Batted In National League — H. Aaron, Braves 63; Santo, Cubs 60; White, Cards 59; McCovey, Giants; Boyer, Cards, both 52. American League — Wagner, Angels 59; Allison, Twins 57; Kaline, Tigers 56; Malzone, Red Sox 53; Robinson, White Sox 51. Pitching National League—Koufax, Dodgers 14-3; Perranoski, Dodgers 9-2; Maloney, Reds 13-3; McBean, Pirates 8-2; Marichal, Giants 13-4. American League—Radatz, Red Sox 8-1; Ford, Yanks 13-3; Walker, Indians 6-2; Bouton, Yanks U-4; Pizarro, White Sox 11-4. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Major League By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles... 50 33 .602 — San Francisco . 48 37 .565 3 Chicago 45 37 .549 4Ms St. Louis 46 38 .548 4Ms Cincinnati 45 40 .529 6 Milwaukee 43 40 .518 7 Pittsburgh .... 41 42 .494 9 Philadelphia 40 44 .476 lOMs Houston 33 54 .379 19 New York 29 55 .345 21 Ms Tuesday's Results No games scheduled Today's Games Los Angeles at New York (N) San Francisco at Philadelphia (N) Houston at Pittsburgh (N) Chicago at Cincinnati (N) Only games scheduled Thursday's Games Los Angeles at New York (N) San Francisco at Philadelphia (N) Houston at Pittsburgh (N) Milwaukee at St. Louis, 2 (twi- night) Chicago at Cincinnati, 2 (twi- night) STANDINGS AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 50 31 .617 — Chicago 47 38 .553 5 Boston 44 37 .543 6 Minnesota 45 33 .542 6 Baltimore 47 40 .540 6 Cleveland 44 40 .524 7'/ 2 Los Angeles ... 41 46 .471 12 Kansas City .._ 36 46 .439 14'/ 2 Detroit 35 47 .427 15V 2 Washington .._ 30 56 .349 22V 2 Tuesday's Results No games scheduled Today's Games Boston at Minnesota (N) Only game scheduled Thursday's Games Baltimore at Washington (N) Detroit at Chicago (N) Boston at Minnesota (N) Cleveland at Kansas City (N) New York at Los Angeles (N) Plan to End Contest for Nickname Completion of the contest to pick a nickname for the Galesburg. College baseball team has been delayed twice because of home games postponed by rain. The idea is to select the winning nickname at the next Galesburg home game which is scheduled for Thursday at 6 p.m. against rugged Springfield. Springfield is currently tied for first place in the Central Illinois League with an 8-5 record. Nickname entries may be submitted at the gate tomorrow night with the winning nickname to be announced before the end of the game. Minor Leagues By The Associated Press INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Richmond 6, Atlanta 4 Buffalo 6, Rochester 1 Arkansas 7, 'Jacksonville 4 Columbus 10, Syracuse 5, 11 in nings Only games scheduled PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Portland 5 -8, Hawaii 4-2 Tacorna 2, Seattle 1, lO innings San Diego 8, Denver 5 Only games scheduled. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Decatur 7, Cedar Rapids 3 Clinton 4, Wisconsin Rapids 3 Quad Cities 5, Dubuque 3 Fox Cities 3, Waterloo l v Burlington 6, Quincy O ILLINOIS COLLEGIATE Peoria 2, Lincoln 1 Springfield 1, Champaign - bana 0 ' Bloomington 7, Galesburg 5 Ur- READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Gives First Hint That He May Be Back CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPD- Well, maybe one more. That was the wistful sentiment of Stai. (The Man) Musial, who appeared in his 24th All-Star game Tuesday and promptly looked forward to playing in possibly his 25th a year from now. "I sure hope this isn't my last one," grinned the 42-year-old St. Louis Cardinals' slugger, indicating for the first time he may be back in harness again next season. "Of course, it's. a little early to tell for sure what my plans are for next year," he said. "It depends on a number of things. Like how the young outfielders on our club come along, for example." Musial served merely as a pinch hitter Tuesday for the victorious National Leaguers, flying out for pitcher Larry Jackson in the fifth inning. But that didn't keep the partisan American League crowd of 44,160 at Municipal Stadium from giving him the biggest hand of the day when he strolled to the plate to face Detroit pitcher Jim Bunning. "I really like these games," he said with the honest enthusiasm of a kid after the contest was all over. "Of course, I've got to admit I was much more excited about it when I played in »ny first one, but I still get a big kick out of being in them." Before the game even started, the veteran Cardinal outfielder was questioned on whether he might decide to play next year merely because of the opportunity of setting a few more important records. But he said that wouldn't necessarily influence him. "Those records are all right," he said, "and there always seems to be another one in view but at this stage of the game they're not that vital. I don't think my decision on whether or not to keep playing would hinge on any records." Qalesburg Register -Mail GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, JULY lO, 1963 PAGE 33 Favored Palmer Shoots Poor 1st Round in British Open Cubs and Sox Players Held Own in Annual Dream Game ST. ANNE'S, England (AP) — Peter Thomson of Australia, the only golfer in modern times who has won the British Open Championship three years in succession, grabbed the lead today in the first round of the 1963 Open with a sparkling round of 29-37— 66. That score, four under par for the 6,757 -yard Royal Lytham and St. Anne's course, put Thomson one stroke ahead of chubby Phil Rodgers of LaJolla, Calif., who had 32-35—67. Arnold Palmer, who started as a top-heavy favorite in his tvid to duplicate Thomson's feat of Manning three Opens in a row, shot himself out of it with an unsteady 76. Two strokes back of the leader, with some contenders still on the course, were Bob Charles, the New Zealand left-hander who plays the American tour, Kel Nagle of Australia and Tom Halliburton of England. Palmer never got going on a blustery, damp morning which made playing conditions poor for the early starters. Weather conditions improved considerably by the time Thomson started. Jack Nicklaus, the Columbus, Ohio, husky who rated right behind Palmer in the pre-tournament betting odds, shot a comfortable 32-39—71 that left him in a contending positions for Thursday's second round. Quiet Funeral For Doc Kearns MIAMI (XJF»I) — A quiet, simple funeral was planned today for Jack (Doc) Kearns, the freewheeling manager who ballyhoo ed his way into boxing history books and made eight world champions. Kearns, who died Sunday just a month short of his 81st birthday, will be remembered as the man who mad.e the Manassa Mauler, Jack Dempsey, and tho man who booked the first million- dollar fight. Dempsey and! Archie Moore were to act as pallbearers today. Burial was to be in the Woodlawn Cemetery here after services in the mortuary chapel at 4 p.m., EDT. Buckeyes Building COLUMBUS, Ohio (NEA) — With its biggest football rebuilding period in Woody. Hayes' 13 years as coach, Ohio State has 70 candidates out for work. FAIR TOMORROW Time to Insulate WHITE'S PHONE 342-081S CHICAGO (AP) — Representatives of both the Chicago Cubs and the Chicago White Sox held their own in the 34th All-Star game won by the National League 5-3 Tuesday. Larry Jackson of the Cubs, although yielding four hits and two runs, was the winning pitcher while the Cubs' other member of the squad, Ron Santo, singled and drove home an insurance run in the eighth inning. MID-SEASON SALE ON NIMROD Camping Trailers FACTORY REPRESENTATIVE will be here Friday, July 12. Factory To You SAVINGS TATE'S TEXACO SERVICE Comer Fremont & Seminary Galesburg, III. For the White Sox, Nellie Fox started at second base where he played flawlessly and picked up one of the American League's 11 hits. The other White Sox member, pitcher Juan Pizarro, worked one inning and retired the three batters he faced. The White Sox will resume their American League activity Thursday night at home when they open a three-game series against the Detroit Tigers. The Sox are in second pla.ee, five games behind New York. The Cubs return to action Wednesday night when they open a five-game series in Cincinnati. Jackson (9-7) will go against Joe Nuxhall (6-4). The Cubs, having astounded the baseball world with their play in the first half of the season, are in third place in the National League, 4Ms games behind Los Angeles and 1V£ games behind San Francisco. According to Manager Bob Kennedy, however, the upcoming five-game series in Cincinnati is one of the most important of the year for the Cubs. "If we make a good showing in the series against the Reds then the momentum can carry us through a successful second half," said head coach Bob Kennedy. Although Kennedy would not comment on a possible collapse in Cincinnati, such an outcome could prove disastrous for the BRAK '15.88 MODERN RELINED FACTORY DUPLICATE All American Can Need vacation money? Get an HFC Traveloan Wishing won't take you places . . . but an HFC Traveloan will! So take that vacation now. Borrow confidently-repay sensibly. Phone or come in. LOANS UP TO $ SOO with MP to 24 months (9 rapay Cath MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS • 24 19 12 1 paymlt paymti prtxmtt $100 $ 5.90 $ 7.27 $10.04 $18.45 200 11.69 14.43 19.98 36 .79 300 17.13 21.26 29.61 54.83 500 27.22 34.15 48.09 90.04 800 .. , i 41.69 i., 52.81 75.12 142.21 Chaiits ait campultd at 3% on that part of Chtdultd monlhiy balanctl not exceeding tlSO, 2% abott tlSO to t300 unit 1% <rm a»jr umaindrt up to tSOO. OUSEHOLD FINANCE ALIGNMENT & BRAKE 131 NORTH CHERiY PHONE 343-1414 Hour* 9 to 9, Monday through Friday LARG *850 with up to 4bO LOANS *5000 months to ropay Gut Y»« AM t (1200 1500 1800 2000 2500 MONT S6 HLY PA' 30 YMENT 1 24 paymlt PIAMS I» P*yml> Gut Y»« AM t (1200 1500 1800 2000 2500 $67.22 84.02 $-47.00 3i4.75 70.50 7ii.33 97.91 $57.00 71.25 85.50 95.00 118.75 $73.66 92.08 110.50 122.77 153.47 Abowt paymmnls tn± 1ml* fir in^tpui Qiuichattel en loam </ p-ai<i on -*c bflut*. tmt da '«W iiuluJt cJutrgtj un Gtoi*& 4k ttitolrUUy nuiaanm OUSEH01D FINANCE 209 Main St., above Kre*$j«'» PHONE: 342-4191 'Jour* Monday thru Ibunioy 10 to 5—Friday 19 to 7 Lovnt mad* to Jar m*tr * antl r*$i<Annt» of urn****** *f*i *nm

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