Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 24, 1963 · Page 30
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 30

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 24, 1963
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Page 30
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-4 (>AJtolMburfl.faQisftf ?Mfl.<L6dlgsbufa ,.lll>.. Wed,, July 24,. ,196,3 Galesburg Falls to Gaps League Competition Braves and ite Sox Win in LL » The Braves edged the Dodgers, 1 10-9, and the While Sox scored a ,"7 -5 triumph over the Red Sox . In Little League action at 0. N. Custer Park Tuesday night. The Braves broke a 3-3 deadlock with a seven-run fifth inning, ' and they halted a six-run Dodger .'rally in the bottom of the fifth •just in time to preserve their " victory, Alan Blixt homered for the ' Dodgers. Fred Cowan was the * winning pitcher, while Chris Simmons was charged with the defeat. The White Sox, leading 7-0 at • one time, had to stave off a late ' surge by the Red Sox for their triumph. Ron Hinkson took the victory for the White Sox with . the defeat going to Steve Aldus. Tonight, the Pirates and Giants battle in the first contest at 5:45, Jvhiie the Indians and Yankees meet at 7:30. The Pirates and Yankees have already clinched titles in their respective leagues. Dodgers (9) Braves (10) Miscues Costly It might not be a bad idea for the Springfield Capitols to drop the Galesburg Pioneers a "thank you" note. Aftet all, it seems to be the thing to do after the Pioneers committed eight miscues of every variety to give Springfield a 6-3 vic- Taylor A.Nelson S.Nclson M.Nelson Stromson Gothnm Mnnglerl Biek Main Simmons Kenedy Seamon Ryner Winter Blixt ' Hardine Johnson ab r h| 2 1 1 1 Wallers 1 0 01 Cowan 0 1 0 [ Lewis 1 1 0 1 Hoerncr 4 1 2|Shelton 1 0 0 Malmrose 1 0 11 Watson 1 0 0 i Jones 1 0 0|Sturgeon M00 2 0 0 3 0 2 3 1 1 2 1 0 3 2 1 1 1 1 2 0 0 Totals 29 9 9 ab r h 1 0 0 2 1 0 4 0 1 4 1 1 4 1 1 3 2 1 1 1 0 2 .0 1 1 0 0 2 1 0 2 1 1 0' 1 0 Mooney Hendricks Mummy Gottenberg 110 Boodin 10 0 Watson 0 0 0 Totals 28 10 6 Score by innings: Braves 030 070—10 Dodgers — — 200 160— 9 p mnpp „ «'t„!„ n „)»„!,«,,. cowan; losing I Pioneer tory at" Thomas H. Blodgett Field, Tuesday night. Galesburg never led In the game last night, but oddly enough, even with their bar* rage of errors, the Pioneers seemed to have a chance of winning until the final out Was made. The Caps jumped off to a 1-0 lead in the first inning when Jim pix and Mike Budd. fashioned back-to-back doubles. Three Galesburg errors aided Springfield in its two-run third inning effort. Chuck Krumme led off with a walk. Following Jim Dix's pop to shortstop, Krumme stole second and advanced to third when catcher Dennis Huffman's throw went into center field. Budd successfully squeezed Krumme home, and when Tim Thompson, Galesburg pitcher decided to throw to the plate, Budd reached first base. Mike Strode reached base on an error by the third baseman to place Springfield runners on first and second At this point, Don Douglas hit a shot which Justin Dedeaux, Pioneer shortstop,, knocked down and threw by the first baseman. Budd scored on the play. A two-run home run over the rightfield wall by Dedeaux brought Galesburg within one run of Springfield in the fourth frame, Denny Doyle, whose single was the first Galesburg safety of the game, was on base. However, the Caps used two Winning pitcher pitcher, Simmons. Rod Sox (5) ab r h C.Hayes 1 0 0 Gibbs 2 1 1 Kirkend'll 3 10 Wcstfall 4 1 1 l..Haycs 4 0 1 n .l.ytle 3 0 0 J,Sleek 2 0 0 Aldus 2 0 0 Nelson 3 11 M.Johns'n 3 1 2 J.Johnson 0 0 0 While Sox (7) ab r h Quiglcy 3 0 2 CHIT 4 10 Ehrenhardt 2 11 Fuson .310 Galloway 2 11 Iluss 2 1 1 Topper 0 1 0 Hinkson 3 O 0 Leahy 3 1 1 Splllrr 0 0 0 Lewis 2 0 0 Totals 27 5 fi| Totals 24 7 0 Bed Sox 000 041—5 White Sox 020-50X—7 Winning pitcher, Hinkson; losing pitcher, Aldus. U. S. Trackmen Need Warm-TJps Before Meet WARSAW (AP) — Never again will the United States track team go to Moscow for the annual dual meet with the Soviet Union without s'.opping off for a warm-up meet first. That seemed certain today, after the coaches and officials had finished their analysis of the recent American invasion of Moscow that turned out only slightly better than Napoleon's. "I am making the very strong recommendation that we have at least one tune-up meet before the Russian meet in the future." coach Payton Jordan said here where the team is preparing for the meet with Poland Friday and Saturday. "I also think it is a good idea to get into Moscow only a day or two before the meet, and stay a few days afterwards for sightseeing," Jordan said. The team spent a week in Moscow this year before the meet, then almost lost it. The girls' (earn suffered one of the worst humiliations in American international sports history. "They went too long without competition," Jordan said. errors and a wild pitch to tally two more markers in the fifth. Budd, leading off the inning, reached second base as cen- terfielder Bob Bigfey muffed a routine fly ball. Doyle allowed Strode's v grounder to go through his legs to place Springfield runners on first and third. Douglas squeezed Budd home.with the fourth Cap run. Moments later, Huffman, attempting a pick-oft of Strode at second base, flung tho ball into centerficld to move the Springfield baserunncr to third base. Strode scored from there on a wild pitch. Galesburg dented the scoring column once more. With one away in the sixth, Blglcy walked. He went to second on Doj'lc's infield out and crossed the plate on Huffman's double down the leftfield line. The Caps added another run in the seventh when Gerry Boehmer walked after Springfield had loaded the bases with two walks and a hit batsman. Two walks in the top of the seventh with two men out set the stage for a final Galesburg rally, but Gary Bmington struck out to end the contest. The Caps used tl-ree pftchers, with, starter Dick Nelson gaining credit for the victory. He is now 2-3 for the season. Despite periodic losses of control, Thompson was impressive in a losing cause. He limited the Caps to four hits and struck out eight in a route-going effort. He walked five men. , Galesburg travels to Blooming- tor! tonight and then hosts the Bobcats Thursday night at 6 o'clock on Thomas H. Blodgett Field. Galesburg (3) ab r h ab f h Krumme 3 1 0 Brulhgton 4 0 0 J.Dix 4 1 1 Bigley 2 1 0 Budd 3 2 1 Doyle 3 1 1 Strode 4 2 1 Huffman 3 0 1 Douglas 1 0 1 Dedeaux 3 1 1 Seibel 3 0 0 Johnson 2 0 0 T.Dix 2 0 0 Simon 2 0 0 Boehmer 3 0 0 aKalmer 1 0 0 Nelson 3 0 0 Fcldman 2 0 0 Marcurn 1 0 0 Thompson 2 0 0 Evans 0 0 0 Thompson Totals 27 ~6 4 Totals 24 3 3 Springfield w 102 020 1—6 Galesburg 000 201 0—3 a—Struck out for Simon in 7th. RBI—Budd 2, Douglas 2, Boehmer, Dedeaux 2, Huffman. E—Johnson 3. Huffman 2, Bigley, Doyle, Dedeaux. PO-A — Springfield 21-8, Galesburg 21-9. LOB—Springfield 0, Galesburg 4. 2B—J. Dix, Budd, Huffman. HR—Dedeaux. SB— Krumme, Strode. SH—Budd, Douglas, Seibel. IP h r er bb io Nelson (W) .--5% 3 3 3 2 3 Marcum 1 0 0 0 2 1 Mi 0 0 0 0 1 Thompson (L) ...7 4 6 3 5 8 HBP—Thompson (T. Dix). WP— KB—Nelson ~ Thompson. _. ber, Carbone. T—2:25. U—-Gam- A—300. Jim Piersall Site Tight And Waits NEW YoftK (UPI)~Outfie!def Jimmy PiersAll* says h«'s "sitting tight and waiting" for another crack at a major league job which he feels confident he'll get. Th« colorful, 33 *year.old pier* sail, who was placed on waivers by the New York Mets Monday, said Tuesday night that he has a few contacts and believes he has "a lot df good baseball left in me." If no team claims Piersall within the 72-hour waiver period, he will be given his unconditional release and be free to make a deal for himself. Milwaukee, Houston and the Los Angeles Angels are reported to be among the teams interested in him, "I was happy with the Mets," he said, "but I just wasn't doing the job. If they felt 1 didn't fit into their plans, they had the right to get rid of me. After all, it 's just like running any other business "And don't forget," Piersall added, "I drew a pretty good salary here." His yearly salary is estimated at $37,500. DICK JOHNSON, currently of Bradley University and formerly a Galesburg High School performer in basketball and base-, ball, will be in action tonight when the Blatz Warriors take on Rayber Packing Company of Peoria at H. T. Custer Park. Game time is 7:45. Stars Hope for Right Formula Against Packers CHICAGO (AP)-Football is a balanced combination of offense and defense and that's what the College All-Stars hope to develop before meeting the Green Bay Packers in Soldier Field Aug. 2. The All-Stars are not too worried about their offense which will be led by some of the nation's top quarterbacks ol IHI52 to say nothing of a host of speedy backs. But the All-Stars suddenly find they might have a defense which can contain the National Football League champions. Head Coach Otto Graham and some expert observers watched the All-Star hold two drills Tuesday and all agreed the team appears to have a stronger defense than the 1%2 squad which iell apart in the fourth quarter and lost to Green Bay, 42-20 Big linemen with speed to match their heftiness is the big reason that Graham and others believe the All-Stars might he able to contain tho Packers and overcome the odds to win. Smith Quits Colts BALTIMORE (UPD—Billy Ray Smith, a defensive tackle for the Baltimore Colts, has retired for business reasons. Smith, a seven year veteran of • the National Football League who has been Clinton Edges . Dubuque 1-0 In Midwest By United Pntss International Midwest League-leading Clinton edged last-place Dubuque, 1-0, Tuesday night when Stan Jaciuk tripled home the game's only run in the bottom of the ninth inning. The victory enabled Clinton to move IVi games ahead of the pack as No. 2 Wisconsin Rapids lost to Burlington by the same score, 1-0. Decatur, which also had been a half game behind, also lost, to Cedar Rapids, 10-2. In other games, Quincy edged Fox Cities 5 -4 and Waterloo squeezed past Quad Cities, 6-5. The teams rotate Wednesday night, with Cedar Rapids going to Quad Cities, Burlington hosting Clinton, Waterloo visiting Dubuque, Decatur entertaining Pox LAST LOOK—Jimmy Piersall, who has had more than his share of "ups and downs" In a stormy 11-year major league career, take* a last look at the New York Met*' clubhouse In the Pole Grounds. Piersall Is expected to be given his unconditional release by the Mets. White Sox and Cubs Have Their Troubles Tuesday with the Colts since 1961, said he was quitting to concentrate on j Cities and Wisconsin Rapids play his business in Morgan City, La. I ing at Quincy. Legion and CM All-Stars Will Compete Thursday Coach Sam Andree's Galesburg American Legion squad will take a break from tournament play to battle the Connie Mack League all-stars at II. T. Custer Park Thursday night. Game time is 7:45. The local legion, winners of the 15th District tournament last weekend, will play for the division championship in Jacksonville Saturday. However, the immediate goal in sight for the legion is a second victory over the all-stars this summer. Earlier in the campaign, Andree's charges scored a'come- from-behind 7-3 triumph over the all-stars in Abingdon. Andree has indicated that he plans to use several hurlers Thursday night as a "tune up" for Saturday's play. On Saturday, Galesburg will meet Jacksonville, the host team, at 3:30 p.m. If Galesburg should win against Jacksonville, the locals will take on the victor of the Moline-Peoria contest at 8 Saturday night. The Peoria club, which barely nosed out Limestone for the division crown, is made up of performers from all three Peoria high schools. Galesburg is attempting a successful defense of the state title which it won last summer. CHICAGO ,(AP)—It turned out | (4-5) today in the second of the to be a wrong start for both \ three game series, tear, s Tuesday with the Chicago Cubs dropping a game to Cincinnati and the Chicago White Sox losing a doubleheader to Detroit. ' The Cubs' only hit against Cincinnati's Jim Maloney Came in the first inning when Ellis Burton squeezed a single through the left side of the infield. The" final score was 1-0. The Cubs never really threat ened until the ninth inning when Billy Williams came to bat with a man on and two out. Williams, however, failed to hit a home run and meekly bounced out to end the game opening a long home stand. The Cubs will send Dick Ellsworth (13-7) against Bob Purkey Close Match Featured in x Rifle Shoot NEW WINDSOR — -Only four points separated the first-place winner in t he Master class from the fourth-place finisher in the Rrvoli Rifle and Pistol Club shoot at the Max Streeter farm here Sunday in .30 calibre competition. Jack Mathias of Moline emerged as the grand aggregation with a score of 388-16V. Mathias was using a Winchester Model 70 tager rifle (sights aperature). Winners in other classes were Jack McCann of Springfield with a 387-22V tally and Floyd DuVall of Davenport with a 385-16V score. Priest Predicts Sonny Liston Has Great Future ton is a future.' "great man with a fine ISy OSCAR FRALKY UPI Sports Writer (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) LAS VEGAS lUPD-The world " If ho lcts me down . !'U be . C , T . . > quite surprised," the short, husky, may sneer at Sonny Liston and, . . ... , J ' .. , . , , , • ' white-haired priest said in a low, abhor his background, despite the I even V0JC0 after Uston . s second fact that he is the heavyweight champion of tho world. But to Father Edward Patrick Murphy, a p;u'ish priest out of one of Denver's poorest districts, Lis-, heard the champion's whole story: ' ho doesn't understand them. This Born to abject poverty in a starved family of 25 children; set to pitching cotton by the time he could walk; never had a piece of moat or a glass of milk—"unless he stole it from a cow"—until ho RELAX AND ENJOY that dream vacation this year by putting aside your money problems through a personal loan from us. VACATION LOANS are just one ot the many- services available through our personal loan and family nuancing facilities that will help you and your family live better and enjoy life more. victory over Floyd Patterson. "Be- 1 was 14 years old. cause this man has overcome; Fears Being Repul&cd more obstacles and difficulties than 90 per cent of us ever would bo able to conquer." No one knows the heavyweight mourned, "and they lathed at kin^ and one-time convict better him. It bred in him a fear of ^ than Father Murphy. And his is being repulsed and always, evenj not a blind, divine pardon for a now* there is the question of' ' man unchanged. I whether he will be accepted. Just j Is Finding Himself like the Irish once were treated j "Sonny has come through '» Now York - or those with GeI " clean." he explained in his jentie ma n sounding names during war voice. '1 don't mean merely as ume ' is a man with a fine IQ but he simply has not had the advantages or gained the flexibility which comes with education." But that, he holds, is a situation with which Liston is learning to copo better and better each j on your feet." of his previous indiscretions. The little priest had a heart attack last year and he smiles reflectively at Liston's advice. "Ho told me," he said, "to re* member that every time you get belted you've got to learn to land ot.. •< a lonn road stand, the White Sox dropped a twi-night doubleheader to Detroit, 5-1 and The Sox and Tigers were tied Owners Fail To Renew Certificates SPRINGFIELD - Motorboat owners must check the expiration date on their motorboat Certificate of Number, William T. Lodge, director of the Illinois Department of Conservation, said today. "Approximately 100,000 certificates are due for renewal during the calendar year, 1963," Lodge said. "As of now we have renewed only 50,000 of these, and approximately 30,000 are delinquent. I remind boat owners that the fine for operating a motorboat without a valid Certificate of Number is from $10 to $100, and that the Illinois Department of Conservation can cancel expired certificates. If a certificate is cancelled the boat owner must apply for a new one, and he will have to change the numbers on his boat hull to correspond with the new number 1 ." Lodge said that it is not necessary for a motorboat owner to wait until his certificate has expired before he can renew it. He can renew ahead of time if the expiration date is in 1963, without losing any time on this new certificate because the new certificate will be dated to expire three years after the expiration date on his old certificate. 1-1 in the first game until Manager Al Lopez called upon Taylor Phillips in the eighth inning, with two out.and a man on second. Phillips issued an intentional walk and then gave up an unintentional walk to load the bases. Norm Cash followed with a grand slain home run to wrap up the opener. The Sox broke ahead in the nightcap 1-0 but Detroit quickly scored three runs to take the lead and stay in front the rest of the way. • The double loss dropped the Sox into a third place tie with Minnesota, nine games behind the league-leading New York Yankees and one percentage point behind second place Boston. The Sox will send Gary Peters 8-5) against Don Mossi, (4-5) tonight. Invites Miss Moffitt MELBOURNE, Australia (UPI) —Norman Strange, president of the- Australian Lawn Tennis Association, will invite Billie Jean Moffitt of Long Beach, Calif., to compete in the Australian championships later this year. Strange said Tuesday he wanted Miss Moffitt to play Margaret Smith in a replay of their 1963 Wimbledon final. A's Buy Sturdivant KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPD- Welkraveled relief pitcher Tom Sturdivant was acquired by the Kansas City Athletics Tuesday from the Detroit Tigers for the $20,000 waiver price. The A's optioned pitcher Dale Willis to Syracuse of the International League to make room for Sturdivant, who was with the Pittsburgh Pirates earlier in the year. day. And Father Murphy believes \ Father Murphy honestly believes "They tried to get him to co' " ia * ^' smn now > s stable enough that, at last, Charles (Sonny) Lis to school, hat he was bigger than any of the rest of them," he that there will be no repetition 1 ton has done just that. At 14 Liston went to St. Louis and, as !• attun Murptiv puts . . "it was inevitable that he would fall into the wrong crowd." "He admits frankly and humbly heavvwoiolit I-!ITT int.. • •••••in -is a man who finally has fallen into eooil hands and daily is finding himself." Father Murphy works in a par- 1 ish which is 80 per cent colored' that he made mistakes, serious and this one-time athlete from ones," says this knowing little Omaha, who depends greatly on man. "But when he went to the sports to help his saving cause, penitentiary Father Alois Stevens spends much time in the juvenile started him boxing. That was the courts ami in the jails. start of a long trip out of the gutter in which he unfortunately rt j i c OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 7:30 351 E. MAIN ST. GALESBURG PAVi PATTERSON, Mgr. - 343-3157 "You must realize that it didn't sta't vosterdav when a iv\ g<u had been born, into trouble," he pondered. "It started i:>r them wars ago. just as it did for Liston." Truly Loves Children "This is a man who truly loves hildren." added Father Murphy. In throe years of being close "If he is suspicious and with- to Liston, Father Murphy has; drawn from adults it is only that j MILEAGE MONEY! That no longer needed bicycle, or any other useful but no longer needed item, will help provide extra vacation money for you when you sell it with a Register-Mail Wont Ad today. Coll 3424161. baseball White Sox vs. Tigers "bib RADfO 1400 ON YQUI DIM

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