Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 14, 1963 · Page 14
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 14, 1963
Page 14
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14 Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, Wed., Aug, 14, 1963 Major League Box Scores List Pairings For Tennis Tourney NIGHT GAME HOUSTON I ST. LOOIS ibthbl Sp'fller 4 111 Rutin'Is 4 0 2 0 Warw'k 4 0 0 0 Bntc'an 4 12 0 Stmib 3 Wynn 4 Aspr'te 4 Ltllls 2 HGOSS 2 Bruce 2 Drott 0 ib t h bl Flood 4 1 2 0 Kolb 4 0 0 0 GroF.t 3 0 10 White 2 110 James 3 10 0 Boycr 4 0 2 3 .. . ..Javier 4 110 0 0 OlMcCar'r 3 0 10 0 0 OIBroglio 3 0 0 1 0 0 0' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 bWeo'ly 0 0 0 0 Umbr't 0 0 0 0 cSmith 10 0 0 Totals34 2 8 2| Totals 30~4 1 4 a—Struck out for Ltllis in 7th; b—walked for Drott in 7th; c— struck out for Umbricht In 9th. Score by innings: Houston 100 000 010—2 St. Louis 300 100 OOx—4 E—Warwick. PO-A—Houston 2410, St. Louis 27-6. DP—Groat. Javier and White; Lillis and Runnels. LOB—Houston 8, St. Louis 8. £B—Boyer, Runnels, McCarver. 3B --Bateman. HR—Spangler. SF— Broglio. IP Bruce L, 5-fl 5 Drott 1 Umbricht 2 Broglio W, 13-8 .-9 r (f bbio 4 3 2 3 0 0 12 0 0 10 8 2 2 3 8 HBP—By Bruce, James. WP— Broglio, Drott. U—Weyer, Barlick, Vargo, Harvey. T—2:24. A—11,085. NIGHT GAME LOS ANGELES | MILWAUKEE ab r h bi I Wills 4 0 2 OlMave Gilliam 4 0 1 01 Boiling T.Davis 4 2 2 01 Aaron Howard 2 1 2 Skow'n 3 0 0 0 Roseb'o 3 0 0 1 ab r h bi W.Da'is 4 0 Trac'ki 3 0 a Walls 1 0 Podres 0 0 Miller oFerr'a 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 OlMath'ws Oliver Menke McMi'an Crand'll Spahn 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 2 4 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 • I Totals 32 3 9 3| Totals 27 4 5 4 a—Singled for Tracewski in 9th; b—struck out for Miller in 9th. Score by innings: Los Angeles 000 201 000—3 Milwaukee .300 000 Olx—4 E—Gilliam, Spahn. PO-A — Los Angeles 24-11, Milwaukee 27-9. DP —Mcnke, Boiling and Oliver; McMillan, Boiling and Oliver. LOB— Los Angeles 6. Milwaukee 6. 3B— V/. Davis. S—Skowron, Boiling. SF—Boseboro, Menke. ip h r er bb so Podres ._ "3 1 3 3 3 1 Miller L, 7-8 7*b 4 112 4 Spahn W, 14-5 ... 9 9_3 3 2 5 U — Smith, Secory. Jackowski, Pryor. T—2:13. A—13,529. CLEVELAND 1 " •b t h bl Daval'e Brown Franc'a Whitfd Roma'o Lupl'w Alvis Held Grant aDola'z 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 GAME CHICAGO •b t h bl H'shb'er Fox Landls Ward Maxw'll 0 0 McCraw 0 0 0 0 Nlchol'n Hansen Carreon DeB'ere 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 0 8 0| Totals 29 3 5 3 a—Grounded out for Grant in 7th. Score by innlng9: Cleveland 000 000 000—0 Chicago 100 020 OOx—3 E—Held, Brown. PO-A—Cleveland 24-6, Chicago 27-9. LOB— Cleveland 7, Chicago 7. 2B—Fox, Ward. SB—Brown. SF—Ward. IP Grant L, 8-11 6 Wynn 2 DeBu'here W, 3-4.9 h 1 «t bbK 5 3 13 6 0 0 0 1 0 6 0 0 1 3 WP—Grant. U—McKinley, Chylak, Haller, Carrlgan. T—1:55. A— 17,902. ' NIGHT WASHINGTON ab r h bl Bla'me Phillips Hinton King Lock Zimm'r Retzer aOste'n 0 0 Neem'n 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 3 0 1 0 1 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 cLepp't 1 0 Cottier 4 0 2 0 Rudo'h 2 0.00 bOsbo'e 0 0 0 0 Burns'e 0 0 0 0 Kline 0 0 0 0 eMin'so 1110 GAME LOS ANGELES ab 1 h bl Pearson Fregosi Wagner Moran Kostro dR.S'd'l Torres Rodgers Hunt Thomas Lee Spring Foytack 0 0 READ THE WANT ADS I Totals 37 3 12 3 i Totals 32 4 11 4 a—Ran for Retzer in 7th: b—hit by pitch for Rudolpli in 7th; c— grounded into double play for Neeman in 8th; d—sacrificed for Kostro In 8th; e—doubled for Kline in 9th. Score by innings: Washington 010 000 011—3 Lf 'S Angeles 020 000 llx—4 E—None. PO-A—Washington 2415, Los Angeles 27-12. DP—Lee, Fregosi and Moran; Fregosi, Moran and Thomas. LOB—Washington 9, Los Angeles 6. 2B—Hunt, Fregosi, King 2, Moran, Minoso. HR—Zimmer. S—Lee, R. Sadowski. IP Rudolph L, 7-13 —6 Burnside l'/n Kline K xLee W, 6-8 7 ySpring —0 Foytack 2 x—Faced two men in 8th; y— faced one man in 8th. HBP—By Lee, Osborne. WP— Kline. U—DiMuro, Stevens, Smith, Runge. T—2:10. A—5,729. h 7 3 1 9 1 2 r er bb 10 2 2 0 3 Baltimore Coach Wants to Give Game Back to Players NEW YORK (API-Don Shula, the new coach of the Baltimore Colts, got the job because Carroll Rosenbloom, owner of the club, said he wanted to "give the game back to the football players." Rosenbloom is enthusiastic about the progress made by Shu- 1 P ! n his first head coacning job. o.bln their first pre-season ga In their first pre-season game, the Colts defeated Philadelphia 26-21. They play the Cleveland Turns Back- (Continued from page 12) Singles by Harvey Kuenn and Felipe Alou were the only hits off Maloney, who turned in his fifth shutout. One of the features of the game was Willie Mays' shift to shortstop from center field in the eighth inning. It was the first time he had played any other position but center field since entering the majors. Willie said later he didn't think he would ever play shortstop again. He had no chances at his new position. Ken Boyer drove in three runs with a bases-loaded double in the first inning and Ernie Broglio scattered eight hits in the Cardinals' victory over the Colts. Al Spangler's first-inning homer put Houston ahead temporarily but Broglio gave up only one more run the remainder of the way for his 13th victory in 21 decisions. Bob Bruce was the loser. Moves Into Majors CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI) — Bill Williams, a 32-year-old umpire who has been working in the Internationa! League, will replace injured Jocko Conlan in the National League. Conlan will be side-lined for an indefinite period because of a spur on his left heel. Browns Saturday night in the second half of a doubleheader at Cleveland. "Team spirit is vitally important in any game, especially in pro football," said Rosenbloom. "It is important that all the players want to play for the coach." Rosenbloom, who fired Weeb EwHnk 'ast winter after the end of the National Football League season and hired Shula to replace him, had only the best to say for Ewbank, now coach of the New York Jets in the rival American Football League. "Weeb believes that the coach is supreme," he said. "I wanted to set up committees of the players to handle fines for any infractions," said Rosenbloom. "Weeb didn't think that was the way to handle it. "People said that we got rid of Weeb because he used Lenny Moore as an inside runner. That wasn't the case at all. I don't think Weeb was wrong in doing that. Shula is doing it too. I think Don expects to let Lenney run the option play more than Weeb did. "In fairness to Weeb, 1 do think we would have done better last year if it had not been for injuries. Remember, we lost Moore for six weeks. Rosenbloom said he had been impressed by Shula. since his days as a defensive halfback with the Colts. For VACATION MONEY I PUBLIC FINANCE ! Fast Service ! Up to $800 On sensible plans j J Moflvjr to §9 Mow — Pm* I lAfrl Thousands use our | • plans every year for their • I vacations—you can, too. | I With good credit and steady 1 1 employment, you're all set- * * Call, writ* er come I in tedey for th« J amount yew want, j You cma am PUBLIC I t « n a *Q 94TI Q H | Black Hawks to Open Training Camp Sept. 9 CHICAGO (AP)-The Chicago Black Hawks will open their training camp in St. Catharines, Ont., Sept. 9. Thirty-two players will be fighting for 18 berths on the National Hockey League team which will be coached by Billy Reay, who succeeded Rudy Pilous. Pilous was fired after the Hawks blew a big lead in the final weeks of the championship race and then were eliminated in the semifinals of the Stanley Cup playoffs. The Hawks will open their NHL season in Chicago Oct. 9, but will play 10 exhibition games before the season opener. They will meet the Toronto Maple Leafs twice and Detroit Red Wings twice on the exhibition schedule. The other games will be against minor league teams. FINANCE I Club Eyes Hornung COLUMEIA, Pa. (UPI) — Paul Hornung, now on suspension from the National Football League for betting on his own team, can have a job with the Columbia Raiders if he wants it. The semi-pro club wrote the former Green Bay star Tuesday, i inviting him "to come to Colum| bia to discuss a contract."^ Despite a disappointing turnout generally, there will be a full field of competition in the men's singles and doubles divisions when the Knox County Tennis Tournament opens this week. Finals in the tournament will get under way Aug. 25 on the Knox College tennis courts. First round pairings were released today by officials of the tournament. All matches, with the exception of the finals, can be played on any court of the city. The first round men's singles matches have to be played before Saturday, while the second round of the men's singles and the first round of the men's doubles have to be completed by Aug. 19. The third round of singles competition and the second round of the doubles action must be fin­ ished by Aug. 25. There were not enough entries in either the women's divisions or the junior division to have tournaments in those classifications. Last year, there was both singles and doubles competition in the junior division. Defending city champion John Thiel will have a first round bye in the shigles division. He will play the winner of the match between Dean Lindstrom and Dick Engman. The victor in the Ed Hill-Dale Adkins match will tangle with the winner of the Craig Johnson- Francis Nemecek pair-off in second round action. Also playing in second round competition will be the winners of the Dick Courtney- Roger Stegall and Ralph Williams-Roger Epperson matches. Epperson was city champion in the junior division last summer. Other first round action will see Jim Swanson and Howie Stamm battling in one contest, with Dave Peterson and Jim Creighton squaring off in another tussle. The winners of these two matches will compete against each other in second round action. Rated as top contenders to wrestle the crown from Thiel are Dick Courtney and Francis Nemecek, the city's junior champion two years ago. In doubles" action, defending champs John Thiel and Art Fish will meet Dick Courtney and Jim Swanson in first-round action. The winner Of that match will face the successful team in the Howie Stamm-Dick Engman vs. Wayne Ringlien-Francis Nemecek match. Craig Johnson and Ed Hill will play Merle Nelson and Jim Creighton in other doubles action, the winner of that match will play the winner of the Dave Peterson-Ralph Williams vs. Dean Lindstrom-Dick Mariner pair-off. Rated as good bets to dethrone Fish and Thiel are the doubles' teams of Courtney-Swanson and Ririglien Nemecek. A late start in the organization of this year's tournament is par* tially to blame for the thin turnout. Hold Meetings There will be a meeting of the Service Bowling League, Friday, Aug. 16, at 7:30 at the Galesburg Bowl. On Monday, Aug. 19, the Northgate Monday Night League will hold a meeting at 7:30 at Northgate Lanes. Ray Sadecki, Ken Johnson Tangle in Card-Colt Game ST. LOUIS (AP)-Ray Sadecki (7-7) and Ken Johnson (6-15) will lock horns tonight at Busch Stadium as the St. Louis Cardinals try to make it two in a row over the Houston Colts. Ernie Broglio pitched a strong game and Ken Boyer drove in three runs Monday night as the Redbirds shaded the Colts 4-2 and gained ground on the league- leading Los Angeles Dodgers and the second-place San Francisco Giants. Broglio (13-8) surrendered 8 hits and struck out 7 in going the distance for the 9th time this season. Starter Bob Bruce (5-9) was the losing pitcher. Boyer hammered a double to clean the bases in the first in­ ning to give the Cardinals a 3*1 lead. Al Spangler led off the game with his third home run for Houston. The victory moved the third' place Cardinals to within 5 games of first-place Los Angeles, beaten 4-3 by Milwaukee, and within 1 game of the secdnd-place Giants, defeated 4-0 by Cincinnati. Siim College Star NEW YORK (UPI) - The New York Knickerbockers have signed Bill O'Connor of Canisius to a contract for the 1963-64 National Basketball Association season. O'Connor, the Knicks' No. 3 draft choice, was the highest scorer, in Canisius history with 1 ,630 points. rr<~ itltitffll llii^»^s^|iiiillllll The Spirit of A merica is a superb product of three years of development. The 3-ton racer is powered by a J-47 jet engine and rides on the 600-mph Goodyear tires* NEW LAND SPEED RECORD! 407 M.P.H. ON GOODYEAR TIRES Monday, August 5th Craig Brecdlove, with a wingless jet, Goodyear tires and 170 pounds of heart, hope and guts brought the land speed record back to America. 7:15 a.m. The silence of the Bonneville Salt Flats was shattered by the whine of a 35 foot long jet racer. That whine became a roar as Craig Breedlove in his Spirit of America thundered into the record books.* His speed: 388.49 mph one way, the other way . . . 428.37 mph! For an average of 407.45 miles an hour! Smashing the record held by England's John Cobb of 394.2 mph. A 1947 record that many experts thought could never be topped. One of the most important problems that Breedlove faced when he first decided to give the land speed record a try was summed up in a statement that appeared in a leading automotive magazine: .. there is no point in thinking of a land speed record car if there are no tires that will stand up to the required speed." Goodyear engineers accepted the unique . .. almost impossible challenge ... and . .. A TIRE IS BORN In his initial talk with Goodyear engineers, Breedlove said, "I need a tire that can take it. One that's practically indestructible. I'm going to go 400 to 500 miles an hour. That's two to three times as fast as they drive at Daytona or Indianapolis. This has got to be more than just a racing tire. When I get to top speed, the tires will have about 100 tons of centrifugal force trying to pull them to pieces. That's why I came to Goodyear because you people have the know-how." Goodyear engineers began to design, produce, and test the land speed tires. Most of the tire was cord... for strength. The cord was treated with Goodyear's exclusive 3-T triple - tempering, triple-toughening process . . . the same 3-T processing that goes into all Goodyear auto tires. Each tire was tested on Goodyear's multi-stage dynamometer at speeds in excess of 600 miles per hour. Not one failed! Goodyear engineer checks 4-foot high tires. Special Goodyear high-speed dynamometer test simulated the 12,110 pounds of centrifugal force that is exerted at the tread surface at speeds of more than 600 mph4 Craig Breedlove — first American to hold the Land Speed Record in 35 years. Breedlove built the "Spirit" in his garage. His estimate of a $10,000 car was exceeded ten-fold, before the car even left for the Salt. TIRE OF THE FUTURE In the making of Breedlove's record breaking tires, Goodyear scientists and engineers came up with developments and discoveries that will affect the tires you drive for many years to come. Goodyear engineers say that the tire of the future may well be built around a key design feature of these land speed record tires. When Craig Breedlove and his Spirit of America started at the far end of the 10-mile black stripe that marks the Bonneville course, he knew he was riding on the finest tires in the world. With that worry off his mind... he sped to the record speed of 407.45 mph •.. and became the fastest man on earth. Today you can get the benefit of Goodyear's superior^ high-speed developments in great, new Tufsyn tires* Built only by Goodyear, Tufsyn tires deliver up to 25% more durability, giving far more mileage. You can buy these Goodyear tires in all sizes for aU car* from your Goodyear Dealer or Store • • • today. +Breedlove '8 speed — ai an official world record — & lubject to confirmation by the Federation Internationale Motocyclitte* nnce this event was held under their international Sporting God* GO GO GOODYEAR MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIN I)/ Galesburg Tire & Vulcanizing Co. 210 W. Simmons St KENNETH HOLEMAN, Prop. Dial 342-2713

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