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Warriors Blast R.I. Nationals; Johnson Stars Dick Johnson's trio of safeties sparked a ten-hit Galesburg Warrior attack as the local '9' tallied a 9-3 triumph over the Rock Island Nationals at H. T. Custer Park, Wednesday night. Johnson slapped a single, double, and home run to pace the Warrior assault Golesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, HI, Thursday; Aug. 11, 1963 15 Two Youths Survive in Golf Meet By BOB SALMON Associated Press Sports Writer WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (AP)A pair of 16-year-olds from the West Coast were among the eight survivors today in the quarterfinals of the 63rd Women's National Amateur Golf Championship. They were Janis Ferraris of San Francisco and Peggy Conley of Spokane, Wash., who placed 1-2 in last week's junior championship at Rochester, N.Y. With them at Taconic Golf Club were defender JoAnne Gunderson of Providence, R.I.; former queen Mrs. Ann Quast Welts of Seattle; 20-year-old Carol Sorenson of Janesville, Wis.; Judy Bell of Colorado Springs, and veterans Mrs. Helen Sigel Wilson of Gladwyne, Pa., and Mrs. Phillis Semple of Sewickley, Pa. Three-time-winner Miss Gunderson, the weekend golfer who plays as if all the days are Saturday and Sunday, still was the big favorite. But little Mrs. Welts was coming on like a late arrival at a free lunch on the basis of her play in Wednesday's third and fourth rounds. The dark-haired attractive stylist eliminated two formidable opponents while firing two-under-par golf for her 30 holes. She knocked off Nancy Roth of Elkhardt, Ind., 2 and 1 in her morning round, defeating a girl wno won four straight tournaments in Florida last winter, and then disposed of Mrs. Scott L. Probasco of Chattanooga, Tenn., 6 and 5 in the afternoon. Miss Gunderson ran into a little trouble with her putter. But the 24-year-old transplanted Kirkland, Wash., resident came back to nail down her fourth round match against Mrs. Cookie Swift Berger of Eggertsville, N.Y., with a 20- foot putt on the 15th hole. She went on to a 3 and 2 triumph following a 5 and 4 morning victory over Mrs. Pippy Rooney O'Conner of Wellesley Hills, Mass. District Six Officials and Coaches Meet The annual District Six coaches and officials dinner- meeting will be held Saturday night at Club 19 with Ray Wolfe of Peoria to discuss rules interpretation. Wolfe is from the state rules interpretation committee. Bob Frank is secretary of the District Six Coaches and officials association while Roland Dcrry is president. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m. with the meeting to follow. Contributing two - baggers to the Galesburg attack were Jim Lester, Chuck Schacht and Jack McBrrde. Bob Darrah, a performer for the American Legion this summer, preserved the victory for Rusty Potter with a sterling three- inning relief performance. Darrah went three innings, striking out eight, while issuing no free passes. Potter has now won four games while dropping only one decision. The Warriors will take a 15-5-1 mark into this weekend's activity. On Saturday night, Galesburg will host the Lansing Old Timers, an outstanding semi-pro team. Lansing, the 1962 semi-pro state champion, boasts a 58-2 mark thus far this season. Game time Saturday night will be 7:30. Sunday night, the Warriors will battle Milan at 7:30, while Creve Coeur will provide the opposition for the locals next Tuesday. Rock Island (3) Warriors (9) ab r h ab r h DeWulf 4 11 Johnson 4 3 3 Ohlsen 3 11 Schacht 2 2 1 Ji.Baker 4 13 Fillman 5 0 1 Ja.Baker 4 0 1 Hansen 3 0 1 Cook 4 0 1 Lester 3 2 1 Westem'r 4 0 0 Shea 5 0 0 Naert 4 0 0 Mendez 2 11 Summers 3 0 OiSundquist 3 11 Empke 3 0 0| Potter 3 0 0 I Dexter 2 0 0 IMcBride 2 0 1 Darrah 10 0 Totals 33 3 7| Totals 35 9 10 Score by Innings: Rock Island -.102 000 000—3 Warriors 222 201 OOx—9 Gary Peters Fans 11 as Chisox Win CHICAGO (AP)-White Sox left hander Gary Peters, an outstanding candidate for "rookie of the year" honors in the American League, struck out 11 men and scattered six hits to hurl the Chisox to a 7-1 triumph over the Boston Red Sox in Fenway Park, Wednesday night. For Peters, it was his 9th consecutive victory and his 14th winning decision this summer. He has lost only five times. While Peters was handling the mound heroics, another standout White Sox rookie, Pete Ward, was doing all right at the plate. He walloped his 17th home run of the campaign. Peters, who entered the game with a 1.88 earned run average, gave up a single to Felix Mantilla in the first, then held the Red Sox hitless until Carl Yastrzem- ski's hit with two men away in the sixth. Boston's lone tally came in the ninth frame. Bill Monbouquette, starting pitcher for the Bosox, lasted until the fifth inning when he was sent to the showers by a three-run White Sox uprising. The final contest of the series between these two clubs was to bj played this afternoon. The White Sox have already grabbed two games of the three-game series. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! ANY ONE FOR SCHOOL? Gym Bags $1.25 Boys' Gym Trunks 96c Boys' and Girls' Gym Sox_3 pr. $1 Girls' Gym Suits $4.25 Boys' Gym Shoes___$3.95 - $4.95 Girls' Gym Shoes—$2.39 and up Nat Nast - Crown Prince BOWLING SHIRTS and BLOUSES Many colors and styles to choose from. Boxing Association Bans Return Bout Contracts BLOCKING—Don Maze (left) and Gene Denisar, senior guards, were working out yesterday as Galesburg Senior High School began football practice. Both players won letters last season and arc counted on heavily this fall. Football Practice Opens At Galesburg High School Nearly 100 players answered the call Wednesday as Galesburg Senior High School began football practice and the usually cautious C. C. VanDyke appeared to be taking an optimistic view. More than 50 were working out on the varsity squad in the sessions held yesterday morning and afternoon. Four full teams were running through drills, VanDyke said. Along with the 50-pIus varsity players working out, VanDyke pointed out that there were at least 45 candidates for the sophomore team. "This is a good squad," Van Dyke said, "and I feel we will have better depth than we did last year." As VanDyke reminded, depth was the major problem last year when the Streaks won only three, lost five and tied one. This was one of Galesburg's worst grid seasons in several years. The Streaks were strong in their first two games, losing a close one to Richwoods and coming from behind to beat Peoria Woodruff. After that the injuries set in and it was a long season. In spite of their troubles the Streaks did salvage a late season tie with state-rated Champaign and a lopsided win over Quincy in the finale. The Streaks have a nine-game schedule this fall, with five games at home and four on the road. They open against rugged Peoria Richwoods at Lombard Field on Sept. 14. The sophomores have an eight- game schedule this season. They open at Peoria Manual Sept. 14 in a morning game. Openings for Bowlers at Plamor Bowl There are openings for two teams and extra bowlers in the Classic league at the Plamor Bowl for the coming season, according to Arnie Johnson secretary of the league. Team averages are to be between 850 and 890, Johnson said. This is open to Galesburg or area bowlers. Johnson, who is also president of the Industrial League at the Plamor, adds that there are openings for teams and single bowlers in that loop. There is unlimited handicap in this league. Those interested may contact either Arne Johnson or Billy K. K. Johnson, secretary of the Industrial league. The Classic league opens Sept. 3 and the Industrial League gets under way on Sept. 4. MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP)-The World Boxing Association's hope of federal control over boxing was exploded by an attorney member, but it has taken action against a pet peeve—return bout contracts. John Y. Jordan Jr., of Asheville, N.C., told the WBA convention in its final session Wednesday that the late Sen. Estes Kcfauver's bill to set up a federal boxing commissioner in the Justice Department is clearly unconstitutional. This is a field, Jordan said, in which Congress has no power to legislate and he predicted that Ke- Field Thins In Doubles' Net Tourney BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP) Things began to get sticky, ns British Davis Cuppers Roger Taylor and Bobhv Wilson would say, as the National Doubles Tennis Championships moved into their fourth day today at Longwood Cricket Club. The original men's field of 64— with Chuck McKinley of San Antonio and Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif., and Mexicans Rafael Osuna and Antonio Palafox co-favored—has been melted down to 16. Seven of eight seeded teams remain. On the women's side, 12 teams are left in the running, and none i of the eight seeds has so much as been seriously tested. Darlene Hard and Maria Bueno, the graceful Brazilian, are shooting for their third title together, and the sixth straight for Darlene, the former U.S. champ from Los Angeles. Of the seeds, only No. 8 Billy Bond ot La Jolla, Calif., and Tom Edlefsen of Berkeley, Calif., were uprooted Wednesday. Doing the job was a pickup team of Jim McManus of Berkeley, and Allen Fox, a grad student in psychology at UCLA. Neither McManus nor Fox had a partner when he phoned his entry to Longwood. They were mated by the tourney publicist, Paul Connolly, who now predicts they'll get to the semis at least. Serving almost faultlessly, Fox and McManus sidelined Bond and Edlefsen, 6-3, 12-10, 6-4. Of the seeded men remaining, the most difficult assignment would seem to fall to No. 4 Britons Wilson and Taylor. In an i n t r a-Commonwealth match, they play New Zealanders Ian Crookenden and John McDonald, the runners-up at Newport. McKinley and Ralston, the U.S. Davis Cup heroes, go against two Eastern collegians. Chauncey Steele, 3rd, of Cambridge, Mass., and Harvard, and Keith Jennings of New Canaan, Conn., and Princeton. Osuna and Palafox, the Wimbledon champs and the defenders here, are matched against 20-year- old .limn"' I'n' a ° ' from Creve Coeur, Mo., and Jim Bi .k, a USC grad from Los Angeles. fauver's bill would never get out of the Senate committee that now has it. WBA Commissioner Abe Greene, who has been campaigning for revival of Kefauvcr's bill, introduced a resolution after Jordan's speech, asking Congress to pass some sort of suitable legislation to strengthen the hands of boxing 's administrative agency. The resolution won unanimous adoption. New regulations were adopted Jim Swanson Reaches Finals In County Net Tournament Jim Swanson, virtually unknown in local tennis circles until recently, has gained a berth in the finals of the singles' division in the Knox County Tennis Tournament. Swanson handily defeated Dick Courtney. 6-1,, 6-0 in their semifinal match to tic down a spot in Sunday's final action. The singles' final is slated for 1 p.m., Sunday, with the doubles' action following at 3 p.m. In other tournament action this week, the runncrup in last summer's doubles' competition, the Merle N c 1 s o n-Jim Crcighton (earn, was knocked out of the running by the Craig Johnson-Ed Hill combination. Johnson and Hill took the first and third sets (8-6 and 6-4), while Nelson and Crcighton managed to salvage the second set, 6-3. Last year's doubles' champions, Art Fish and John Thiel, have already been eliminated; so, there will be a new set of finalists in that division this summer. Dave Petersen and Ralph Williams handed Dean Lindstrom and Bob Mariner a 6-4, 8-6 setback to advance to the semifinals. John Thiel, defending champion in singles, is scheduled to play Dean Lindstrom in a second-round match. Lindstrom advanced when Dick Engman forfeited their scheduled tussle. Engman has an injured finger which had hindered him considerably on the courts. The winner of the Lindstrom- Tliiel match will tangle with the victor of the contest between Francis Ncmccek and Ed Hill. Both Nemecek and Hill scored first-round victories. providing automatic suspension of member commissions approving return-bout contracts for championship fights. The move was inspired by the contract for the first Liston-Patterson fight, described by several delegates as the worst ever seen in the business. This contract, which Sonny Liston was forced to sign before he could get a crack at Floyd Patterson's title, not only guaranteed Patterson a return bout, but gave him the right to dictate all the conditions. In the future, boxing commissions will insist on clauses in all contracts stating that there has been no agreement of any kind assuring a return match. Minor Leagues By The Associated Press INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Columbus 4-0, Jacksonville 3 -2 Richmond 4-8, Rochester 3-3 Atlanta 7, Indianapolis 3 Buffalp 6, Arkansas 4 Toronto 3, Syracuse 0 MIDWEST LEAGUE Decatur 5, Cedar Rapids 3 Clinton 5, Wisconsin Rapids 3 Quincy 5, Burlington 3 Quad Cities 6, Dubuque 1 Ma jor League Box Scores MILWAUKEE ab r h bi i Mayo Boiling Aaron Mat'ws Oliver cCline Torre McMi'n Crand'l Hend'y 2 0 2 0 0 0 SAN FRANCISCO ab r h bi 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 ;! i i o 4 0 11 4 1 2 4 0 1 4 0 2 4 0 0 10 0 2 O'Alou 2 11 Kuentt 2 HMcCov'y 2 21 Mays 0 OlCepccia 0 0 i Bailey 2 21 Pagan Bovvm n Perry aDave'rt 10 1 bFisher 0 0 0 dSanfrd 1 0 0 Linzy 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 6 14 61 Totals 34 2 8 2 a—-Singled for Perry in 5tlr, b— ran for Davenport in 5th; c—ran lor Oliver in 7llv. d—grounded out for Fisher in 7th. Score by innings: Milwaukee ... .201 010 200—6 San Francisco 100 001 000—2 E—Mays, McCovey, Ccpeda. POA—Milwaukee 27-14, San Francisco 27-11. DP—Pagan and Ccpeda; Cline and Torre; Bowman unassisted. LOB—Milwaukee 11, San Francisco <i. 2B—Mays, H. Aaron. ,'IB—Mayo, Cepcda. HR—Aluthows 2. S—Hendlcy. SF—Boiling. ip h I er bbso Hendlcy W, 8-8 _..!> 8 2 117 Perrv L, 1-4 5 !l 4 4 1 4 Fisher 2 3 2 2 2 1 Unzy 2 2 0 0 0 0 HBP^By Fisher, Torre. PB— Crnndall. U—Crawford, Burkhart, Walsh, Jackowski. T--2:32. A— 14,105. NIGHT GAME CHICAGO I BOSTON ab r h bi McCr'w 5 1 4 21 Mantilla Fox 2 111 bHan'n 0 0 0 0 Rob'on 5 0 2 1 Ward 5 1 H's'ger 5 Nicho'n 5 Carre'n 3 Weis 3 Peters 4 Schilli'g Y'rze'ki Stuart Clinton Malzone Bresso'd Tillman ab r h bi 3 0 10 3 0 0 0 4 0 1 3 0 0 4 0 0 4 1 1 3 0 2 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Mon'q'te 10 0 0 Earlev 0 0 0 0 aWil'ms 10 0 0 Wood 0 0 0 0 cMciins 10 0 0 Turlev 0 0 0 0 dGard'er 10 0 0 Totals 37 7 13 7| Totals 32 1 6 1 a—Fouled out for Enrley in 6th; b—ran for Fox in 8th; c—popped out for Wood in 8th; d—struck out for Turlcy in 9th. Score by innings: Chicago 000 131 020—7 Boston 000 000 001—1 E—Schilling. PO-A—Chicago 27-8, Boston 27-18. DP — Malzone, Schilling and Stuart: Ward, Weis and McCraw. LOB—Chicago 8 Boston 8. 2B—McCraw 2, Weis Carreon. HR—Ward. S—Fox. PITTSBURGH I ab r h bi I CHICAGO ab r h bi 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 10 2 1 0 0 3 0 2 3 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 POSTER TOUR—Dick Deller and Jim Vermette of the University of Illinois visited Galesburg Wednesday on the school's annual football poster tour. Deller is a guard and co-captain of the Illini gridders this fall while Vermette is the field director of the Illinois Alumni Association. Illinois opens the football season Sept. 26 at home against California. Putt-Putt Tournament Sunday, August 25 2:30 P.M. Professional Division $10u Cash Prizes Amateur Division Prizes INQUIRE AT PUTT-PUTT GOLF COURSE, N. Henderson St., for Details. Match Game At Northgate Match game action is scheduled for Saturday night at Northgate Lanes, when the Wcaver-Yemm team meets the Aledo Stars. Starting time is scheduled for 8 p in. The public is invilecl to wak'h these top-notch howlers in action Bailey 5 2 2 11 Boris Mola 4 2 3 0|Gram'as Cleni'o 5 0 1 2|Hubbs Maze'ki 3 0 1 21 Williams Clend'n 3 0 0 11 Santo Pagli'ni 3 0 1 01 Burton Viidon 3 0 0 0| Banks Schot'd 4 1 1 0 Bertell Gibbon 1 0 0 O'dRanew aLogan 1 1 1 OIRodgers Sisk 0 0 0 OieLand'm 0 0 0 0 Hadclix 0 0 0 Olt'Burke 0 10 0 McBe'n 0 0 0 0l3rock cLvnch 1 1 1 UEllswo'h 3 0 0 0 Face 0 0 0 OIMcDan'1 10 0 0 Totals 34 7 11 7| Totals 35 6 11 2 a—Singled for Gibbon in 6th; b—flied out for Haddix in 7th; c— hit home run for McBean in 9th; d—struck out for Bertell in 6th: e—announced for Rodgers in 6th; f—walked for Landrum in 6th; x— Burton awarded first base on catcher's interference in 2nd. Score by innings: Pittsburgh 000 00.1 301—7 Chicago . ...000 203 100—(i E- Pagliaroni 2, Rodgers. PO-A — Pittsburgh 27-15. Chicago 27-11. DP Bailey, Ma/.erosl.i and Clon- deiion 2; Hubbs, Rodgers and Banks; sWiolieM, M zcro^ki and C'lcinicnoii; Santo, llubbs and Banks; Hubbs and Banks. LOB— Pittslu.rgh 5, Chicago H. 2B— Bailey. Ma/crnski. HR—Lynch. SB -Hubbs. S—Ma/eroski. SF—Clcn- denon. IP Peters W, 14-5 ...!) Mon'uctte L, 16-8 4' Earlev P Wood 2 Turley 1 HBP~By"w"ood7 Fox. U— Paparella, Soar, Stewart, Kinnamon. T —2:28. A—12,308. h r er bbso 6 1 1 4 11 8 4 4 1 4 2 1110 3 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Yanks Have- (Continued from page 14) extended a string of scoreless innings to 25 before the Red Sox scored in the ninth on singles by Frank Malzone, Ed Bressoud and Bob Tillman. Peters got batting 1000 support from rookie teammate Pele Ward, who hit his 17th homer and drove in another run with a grounder. Bill Monbouquette, 16-8, took the loss. r er bbso 2 2 2 3 Gibbon 5 Sisk —- ':'i 2 3 3 Haddix ^10 0 McBean W, 13-3-2 2 1 1 Face 1 0 0 0 Ellsworth 0 6 5 McDaniel L. 8-6 __2-j 2 11 WP—Haddix 3~ PB—Pagliaroni. U —Harvey, Wever, Barlick, Vargo. T—2:45. A—15,341. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Seattle 1, Portland 0 Salt Lake 8, Dallas-Fort Worth San Diego 8, Spokane 2 Denver 4-1,Oklahoma City 3-5 Hawaii 5, Tacoma 1 Plav in Benriit MONTICKLLO. N.Y. (UPP -Boston Celtic teammates Sam Jones, K. C. Jones, Tom Sanders and John llavlicek today accepted invitations to participate in the fifth annual Maurice Stokes benefit basketball game at Kutsher's Country Club Friday night. Fight Results By The Associated Press YOKKAICHI, Japan — Kazuo Takayama, 132'-j, knocked out Leo Alonzo, 134 :, 4, Philippines, 2. ;suv iNv .n an J . a van NIGHT GAME CLEVELAND I NEW YORK ab r h bi I ab r h bl Franc'a 4 0 3 0|Kubek 3 Brown 4 0 1 OlRich'son 4 Kind'll 0 0 0 OITresh 4 Kirkl'd 3 10 0|Pepito'e 1 Whitfd 3 0 2 OibBright 0 Roma'o 4 0 0 OIBerra 4 Alvis Azcue Held Latman aDela'z Bell oTasby 4 0 10 4 0 11 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 Blanched 3 Reed 0 Lopez 3 Linz 3 Williams 3 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 1 8 1| Totals 28 3 6 3 a—Grounded out for Latman in 7th; b—ran for P°pitone in 8th; c— grounded out for Bell in 9th. Score bv innings: Cleveland - 000 100 000—1 New York 200 001 OOx—3 E—Romano. PO-A — Cleveland 24-5. New York 27-12. LOB—Cleveland 8. New York 9. 2B—Whitfield, Pcpitone, Lopez 2. S—Kubek. SF —Lopez. Latman L, 7-fl . Bell Williams W. 7-3 IP .6 .2 .9 h r er bbso 5 3 2 2 6 10 0 10 8 1119 HBP—By Latman, Pepitonc; by Bel! 2. Williams. Pepitone; bv Williams. Whitfield. U — DiMuro, Stevens. Smith, Runge. T—2:30. A—25,108. Post Opliiem Game OPHIEM—Ophiem Luther Leaguers of Grace Church and legionnaires of the Ophiem Post will play a Softball game Sunday at 5:30 p.m. on the church field. The two teams are also sponsoring a lawn social from 5:30 to 9 p.m. The public was invited. JOIN OUR Single Couples League Age 18-25 Bowl on Thursday 8:45 NORTHGATE LANES 1576 N. Henderson Phone 342-6171 Annual World Series SHOP EARLY-SAVE Galesburg Lincoln-Mercury Corner Broad & Ferris SEE OUR AD ON PAGE 24 DRAG RACING AUGUST 22-25 Thurs. - Fri. - Sot. - Sun. 800 of the World's Fastest and Quickest Cars Competing for more than $13,500 CASH PURSE Chris Karamesines, Chicago 200 mph Bob Langley, Texas 190 mph Dick Vest, Dayton, Ohio 190 mph More Than 100 Dragsters Capable of 180 mph Competing in 82 Classifications. Quad-City Dragway CORDOVA, ILLINOIS SCHEDULE: Thurs.-Fri.-Sat., 9 to 5 — Fri.-Sat. Night, 6 to 11 Stock Eliminations 2 p.m. Saturday Stock Bonanza 7 p.m. Saturday SUNDAY: The "Big Go" — Final Eliminations — 9 a.m. to Finish. Thurs.-Fri. $1.50—Saturday $2.00—Sunday $2.50 Children Under 12 Free. QaleUOcJul \ ^•ATHipiaSPORTM GOODS , T y)Ano <l5N.mMRIE ST. GALESBUROJU. v lOOFEETOfr\ / ENTRANCE OFF ^r- MAIN STREET TV Jf C IT Y PAtfK! NO L OT ?'