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10 Gafesburg Register-Mq.il, Golesburg, III. Saturday, Sept. 7, 1963 Win Streak Of Cardinals Ends at 9 PITTSBURGH (AD - The St. Louis Cardinals ran their winning streak to nine games Friday night, longest in 11 years, but the second game of a doubleheader broke the string. The Cardinals behind Bob Gibson cruised to No. 9 in the first game 5-1 over the Pittsburgh Pirates, but stumbled over Bob Veale in the nightcap. 5-0 As a result, they dropped another half game back of the Los Angeles Dodgers, who now lead the Cardinals by 5',*> games. Three double plays took Veale out of any trouble he encountered as he gave up six hits and two walks in gaining his second victory against one defeat Ron Taylor took the loss after giving up eight hits and two runs in five innings. The first game, too, was not fully free of gloom as Cardinal shortstop Dick Groat, the league's ]' r !:iir'r liiitcr, Inok a fast ball in the ribs and will be sidelined for several days. The Cardinals managed to get by without Groat in the opener as Gibson stymied the Pirates on five hits for his 16th victory in 24 decisions. He also singled home the first two Cardinal runs. Curt Flood singled home another two tallies and Tim McCarvcr drove in the other. -iv ,"a : e ki <«•'() was to pitch today against Joe Gibbon (5-10) of the Pirates. Trojan Coach Sees Better Mark in '63 Thornton 8-5 Favorite in Fight Tonight SAN FRANCISCO CAP)—Irish Wayne Thornton risks his No. 4 rating among the light heavyweight boxing challengers tonight against Argentine champion Jose Menno, a rugged puncher he already has beaten once. It would appear Thornton accepted a fight where he has everything to lose and nothing to gain since the Argentine isn't ranked among the top ten and cou'd pull an upset. Thornton figures a convincing victory in this nationally televised (ABC) bout at Kezar Pavilion will vault him into a title shot against Willie Pastrano, a familiar playmate. Before Willie the Wisp beat Harold Johnson for the title, he and the Fresno, Calif., body belt er batt'ed three times. A 2-1 favorite, Thornton has won 28 fights, lost three and fought one draw. He has kayoed 18 ooponents. Menno has stopped seven. Michigan Team Notches Win in First Round BATTLE CREEK, Mich. (AP)— Wyandotte, Mich., combining strong pitching and home run punch, whipped Riverton, 111., 9-0 Friday night in the first round of the Great Lakes regional of the Amateur Baseball World Series. Frank Palamara and Gary Morrison each hit two-run homers for Wyandotte, while Art Grosser clouted a solo round-tripper. Winning hurler Hal Goodhue went all the way allowing only three hits. Riverton's Ken Everett also went the distance and took the loss, giving up nine hits. The losers committed five errors, but only one proved costly. First,round play in the double elimination tournament was to continue today with Glendale, Ohio,' meeting Louisville, Ky.,at 3:30 p.m. (EST) and Melrose Park, 111., opposing East Chicago, Ind., at 7:45 p.m. (EST). Riverton drew a bye and won't see action again until Sunday. ELMWOOD—"We should end up better than last year," Coach Tom Murphy commented when talking about the prospects for his 1963 edition of Elmwood Trojans. "And we had a good ball club 1963 Schedule Sept. 13—Dunlap at. Elmwood, Sept. 20—Gnlva at Galva. Sept. 27—Walnut at. Walnut. Oct. 4—Wethersficld at Elmwood. Oct. lfV—Toulon at Toulon. Oct. 18—Mnnlius at Elmwood. Oct. 25—Princeville at Princeville. Nov. 1—Bradford at Elmwood. Nov. 8—Wyoming at Wyoming. last year," he continued. "With a few breaks here and there, last year's team could have done better than its 3-6 mark." Attempting to make Murphy's prophesy a reality will be nine returning leltcrwinners. Back from last year's squad arc seniors Wayne Hardin g, Dick Hamman, Paul Smith, Terry Runyon, Bob Dawson, Ricky Keyser, Hunters May Use .22's On Squirrels SPRINGFIELD—Use of .22 cal ibre rifles for squirrel hunting in Illinois is legal, William T. Lodge, director of the Illinois Department of Conservation, stated recently. "I urge that all hunters who prefer to lake squirrels with a .22 calibre rifle use the utmost caution. The rifle has a small bore and no recoil, but it i. a firearm capable of shooting a mile. It is a bad policy to shoot at squirrels on the ground or low in trees with a rifle. Hunters must learn where people, livestock, and farm buildings are located to avoid any possibility of an accident," Lodge said. Statistics collected by the National Rifle Association show that in most cases the victim in a shooting accident that occurred while hunting was from point blank range to within 50 yards of the person who shot him. At this range a shotgun can be as dangerous as a rifle. "Squirrels are hunted in areas where visibility may be poor and often a hand slapping at a gnat may look like the flick of a squirrel's tail. The hunter must take an extra moment to make sure of what he is shooting at, regardless of how he is armed," Lodge said. "It is a violation of the Illinois Game Code to molest any animal in its den or nest. Shooting into squirrel nests is not only illegal, it is unsportsmanlike because often a wounded squirrel will not come out of its nest but will lay in it to die," Lodge concluded. T h e Northern Conservation Zone is all of the state north of Calhoun, Jersey, Madison, Bond, Fayette, Effingham, Jasper, and Crawford Counties. and Larry Hall along with juniors Jim Steele and Ed Dailcy. Harding, Smith, Dawson, Steele, and Hall were all regulars last fall. Two veterans, Smith and Keyser, will be the starting ends for the Trojans. Smith was a starter in 1962, and Keyser saw enough action to earn his letter. Regular tackles will be Steele (205) and Runyon (185). Starting at the guards will be senior Tom Roffcy (160) and Dawson (160). After playing a considerable amount of football his sophomore year, Roffey sat out last season with an injury. A pair of juniors, Dennis Wors- ford (215) and Terry Schulz (180), are battling for the center's job. Fairly well set at quarterback, Murphy can rely on returning regular Harding or Dailey, another veteran. Hamman will be at one halfback with Ed Rushing, one of the fastest men on the team and only a freshman at that, slated for heavy duty at the other halfback spot. Hall, who lettered as a tackle last fall, will be used at fullback for the 1963 campaign. He weighs 190 pounds. Fair experience, pretty good weight in the line, strong quarterbacks, and better than average over-all speed will be assets to the Elmwood team this fall. The biggest liability will be what Murphy calls his "new backfield." Although strength at quarterback provides an anchor for the backfreld, Murphy feels that inexperience at the other positions will hurt the Trojan cause. According to Murphy his squad is one which "halfway during the season could catch fire and go." "There is no doubt that actual game experience will help us," the Elmwood mentor added. And, after looking at Elmwood's nine-game conference schedule, you realize that Murphy's boys will be getting plenty of experience. U.S. Team Rallies For Big Triumph In Americas' Cup DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI) — | Patton, who did not play in the It wasn't a comeback victory be- 1 singles matches on the first day, cause they never trailed, but Unit- ! took charge Friday, defeating Bracken Golf All players who participated in the men's Wednesday afternoon golf league can pick up their gift certificates at the golf shack. Leads MSU Candidates EAST LANSING, Mich. (UPI) — Danny Litwhilcr, former major league outfielder and currently the baseball coach at Florida Slate, is a leading candidate for the same position at Michigan State. This was confirmed Friday by Biggie Munn, athletic director at Michigan State. ed States golf stars showed stretch speed to win the Americas Cup from Canada and Mexico for the seventh time without defeat. Led by captain Billy Joe Patton, the U.S. players won 14 of a possible 18 points on the final day of play to tally 26% points of a possible 36 in the biennial international tourney, pulling away from Canada, totaling 19V2, and Mexico, with 8. Canada, trailing by VA points midway through the two- dav event, cou'd nick up onlv 8V2 both of his rivals, Bert Ticehurst of Canada, 3 and 2, and Jose Ortega of Mexico, 6 and 5, to run his Americas Cup record to 12 wins and no losses. But youthful Dick Sikes was equally impressive, defeating Agustin Silveyra of Mexico, 7 and 6, and R. Keith Alexander of Canada, 6 and 5, to make his Americas Cup record four wins and no losses in his first appearance on the team. The third double winner, for the U.S. was Dr. Ed Updegraff, who sat out the team matches points in the final team and sin- J but came through in the singles gles matches, and Mexico knocked | with a 4 and 2 decision over out the Canadians by winning 3! Tomas Lehman of Mexico and 3 points in team play and \ x k for 1 and 2 over Bill Wakeham of Can the day. ' ada. Coach Lauds Defense in Vikings' Win By United Press International The Minnesota Vikings ran up 35 points Friday night but coach Norm Van Brocklin was bragging about his defense. The long-suffering Viking de- fen' ! !M's shut out the St. Louis Cardinals and yielded only 43 yards rushing and 125 passing to post their fourth exhibition victory against a single loss. Quarterback Frank Tarkenton's passing set up two touchdown runs by Bill Brown and one by Tom Wilson, and hit Roy Winston for another tally. The second pre-season doubleheader Saturday night will pit against the Chicago Bears (2-2) at New Orleans after the Dallas Cowboys and Detroit Lions, each with 2-2 marks, clash in the opener. The expected crowd of 50.000, added to the 30.842 who witnessed the St, Louis-Minnesota contest at St. Louis, should push the NFL's exhibition attendance over the one-million mark. The New York Gaints (1-3), minus most of their starting backfield, play Philadelphia, winner of its last two starts after two losses, at Princeton, N. J. Winless Washington tackles the champion Green Bay Packers, winners of four straight, at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and San Francisco, also winless, visits the Rams (1-3) at Los Angeles in Saturday night games. One Sunday contest has Cleveland playing Pittsburgh, both with identical 2-2 records, at Canton, Ohio, in the televised Hall of Fame Game. COSTELLO'S GIRLS—Bill Costcllo, manager and owner, is shown with his girls' softball team, the Scrappers. The Scrappers finished the season with a 7*6 mark. Pictured (l-r) are: Front row—-Wcs Hopnock (assistant manager), Mary Davis, DeDe Price, Kathryn Shea, Mary Fero, Rosie Fero, and George Billups (assistant manager). Back row—Costello, Ina Billups, Marsha Ashlund, Liz Shy, Shirley Banks (Captain), Maggie Wilkins, Mary Mallin, Helen Daniels, and Ellic Adkinson. Illinois Sets Up Police For State Race Tracks CHICAGO (AP) — The Illinois | jockeys, jockey agents, veterinar- Top-Level Reorganization May Give Bears New Life High LONDON (UPD-John Pennel of Northeast Louisiana State College set a world pole vault record of 16 feet, 8 3 /4 inches at White City Stadium on July 13, 1963 and then broke the mark with a leap of 13-10V4 on Aug. 5, 1963 at the same field. CHICAGO (AP)-National Football League hitfh life can begin anew for the Chicago Bears this season; their 17th since last winning the league title. If it docs, it may be due to a top-level reorganization of the onetime Monsters of the Midwav bv George Halas, as dynamic at 68 as any football coach at college or pro level. The big change is a couple of "S's" standing lor Shaughnessy—plus a one - for - all mandate. Little has been said of Halas' renovation of perhaps the deepest entrenched staff in the National League—one that even the loyalty - steeped Halas conceded ' • -ached a prima donna - ish impasse. At that, a staff tug-o-wnr—"our offensive and defensive units were talking a different language," admits Halas, a NFL founding father—resolved itself more by the walkout last fall of a man Halas still reveres, Clark Shaughnessy, than by any Papa Bear hatchet stroke. That the grizzled Shaughnessy is one of football's greatest and most dedicated minds did not prevent a friction, perhaps more a cleavage on concepts of improvisation so vital in Sunday-to-Sunday NFL play. Shaughnessy suddenly left dur- Dedicate Shrine for NFL CANTON, Ohio (UPI) - The National Football Hall of Fame became a reality today as a host of dignitaries and football greats gathered here in the birthplace of professional football to dedicate the shrine. A huge parade composed of 89 units left downtown Canton this morning, headed for Fawcett Stadium where the hall was to be officially dedicated and the first 17 members inducted. The actual dedication was to be made by U. S. Sen. Frank J. Lausche of Ohio, with National Football League (NFL) Commissioner Pete Rozelle accepting for the league, climaxing four years of work by the citizens of this industrial city of 12 .1 ,000. Eleven of the 17 inductees were here for the enshrinement. They were: Sammy B a u g h, Washington Redskins quarterback, 1937 - 52; Duck Clark, Portsmouth Spartans and Detroit Lions quarterback, 1931-38; Red Grange, Chicago Bears halfback, 1925-37; George Halas, founder and coach, Chicago Bears; Mel Hein, New York Giants center, 1931 45; Don Hutson, Green Bay end, 1935-45. Curly Lambeau, Green Bay player, founder and coach, 191949; Cal Hubbard, New York Giants, Green Bay and Pittsburgh tackle and end, 1927-36; John (Blood) McNally, halfback with five teams, 1925-39; Bronko Na- gurski, Chicago Bears fullback and tackle, 1930-37; and Ernie Nevers, Duluth Eskimos and Chicago Cardinals fullback, 1926-37. The five deceased inductees are Joe Carr, league president, 192139; Tim Mara, founder of the New York Giants, 1925-59; Bert Bell, NFL commissioner, 1946-59; Pete (Fats) Henry, tackle for five clubs, 1927-36; and the immortal Jim Thorpe, halfback with Cleveland, Canton, Rock Island, Toledo and New York, 1915 -26. George Preston M a r s h a 1 I, founder of the Washington Redskins, was unable to get to Canton due to illness. ing last season, objecting to challenge by his defensive aide, youthful George Allen backed by Halas, of his persistence in use of man- to-man pass defense and constantly red-dogging linebackers. Halas is a business man im pressed with statistics as well as the devoted service of his keenly loyal aide. George was unhappy with his 1962 Bears' 9-5 record but singularly nroud that the club, playing Allen's secondary zone defense, led the NFL in stif" ling enemy passes to a 46.8 com pletion percentage. The 1963 staff has two new members — Joe Stydahar, a big, friendly ex-Bear who was All- NFI tackle lour times, and recent Bear wingman, Jim Dooley. They join Allen, Chuck Mather and two "old guard" stalwarts, Luke Johnsos and Phil Handler. The staff laboring on the Bears at their Rensselaer, Ind., base has the definite understanding that Halas wants desperately to coach the Bears to their first NFL crown since 1946, or at least their first divisional title since 1956. There is no room for coaching jealousies or staff grumbles. Halas, who prances on NFL sidelines as though a rookie coach instead of a veteran of 44 pro seasons, made one other important offseason move. He made his NFL - wise son, George (Mugs) Jr., 38, president and general manager, replacing himself in both capacities. George Sr. still is chairman of the Bear board as well as head coach, and —of course—club owner. "Even in these few months of preparing for the 1963 season," sa'd Papa Bear, "it has been a tremendous lift having Mugs running the front office while I concentrate on coaching. Paper work and business decisions can wear you to a frazzle as much as concentrating on the field." Go for All U.S. Finals In Tennis FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (UPI)— That brand new American tennis boom may go bust today. Ailing Chuck McKinley of San Antonio, Tex., and lanky Frank Froehling III of Coral Gables, Fla., have a chance to set up the first Ail-American final in the U.S. tennis championships since way back in 1953, but a pair of stylish Latins bar the gates. McKinley must face his old Davis Cup tormentor, fourth-seeded Rafael Osuna of Mexico, who beat him the last time out when Chuck had his health. But for a week now, McKinley has been chugging along at half-throttle because of a muscle tear in his back. Froehling was matched against rugged Ron Barnes of Brazil, who earlier dazzled the galleries in a three-set romp over. Davis Cupper Dennis Ralston to become the first Brazilian ever to gain the U.S. semifinals. Off that one, Barnes rated a favorite. McKinley said he felt no great pain in his back Friday but his outing against 18-year-old Tomas Koch of Brazil wasn't exactly a rousing success. The St. Louis- born McKinley, down a match point in the 12th game of the fourth set and down 0-3 in the fifth, would have been strictly a spectator today if he'd hit just one bad shot at the wrong time. He finally pulled out a 6-4, 4-6, 4-6, 8-6, 6-4 victory. Racing Board has established a state bureau of race track police to wage a campaign against illegal bookmaking and supervise security forces at all race tracks. The unit also will be responsible for determining ownership of horses raced in Illinois, said William S. Miller, chairman of the board which Friday set up the police bureau. "This bureau is free to investigate and take action against anyone whose conduct or reputation can be adjudged detrimental to racing," the chairman said. "This includes officials, track owners, bookmakers, horsemen, ians, dockers, stable personnel, or any other type individual or group." The racing board was directed by Gov. Otto Kerner on Aug. 26 to set up a state policing bureau. The governor's action followed the arrest by federal agents two days before of 15 men accused of illegal bookmaking at Sportsman's Park in Cicero, a suburb. At its meeting Friday, the racing board appeared set on a permanent force comprising a director paid $25,000 annually, three assistants paid $12,000 each per year and an office force of two. The board decided that the po lice bureau would be financed by 13 Illinois harness and thoroughbred racing associations. The bureau's budget would exceed $100,000 annually, Miller estimated. Track operators present at Friday's meeting, none of whom opposed plans for the bureau, were told by Miller that a not-for-profit corporation for financing the bureau would be directed by Joseph E. Ragen, state public safety director; Fred Imbau, Northwestern University law professor, and three racing board members. Miller, Donald M. McKellar and Ernest S. Marsh were listed as the board members. Major League Box Scores NIGHT GAME ST. LOUIS I PITTSBURGH Javier Whito Flood Boye.- McCa'r Shan'n Altm-an MaxviU Taylor aWifw MacK'e bMusi'l SchuJtz ab r h bi 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 6 0 Maze'skl Schofi'd Lynch cCl'de'n Virdon Burgess Stargell Mota Bailey Veale ab r hbl 4 0 10 4 2 3 0 4 0 2 1 10 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 12 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 5 12 5 Bowling Hogan Enters Tourney PHILADELPHIA (UPI) - Ben Hogan, who has played in only one major golf tournament this year, has entered the $125,000 Whitemarsh Open at the Whitemarsh Country Club in suburban Philadelphia, Oct. 3-6. BIG 12 LEAGUE Busch Bavarian, 4-0; Mayco, 4-0; Meadow Gold. 4-0; Coca-Cola, 4-0; LeGrand's "66" Service, 3-1; American Legion, 3-1; McGee's Garage, 1-3; Syd's Team, 1-3; Rio Elevator, 0-4; Hansen Lumber (Rio), 0-4; Tractor Supply, 0-4; Lear's Welding Service, 0-4. High individual series, Claire Pottorf, 591; high individual game, Claire Pottorf and Lefty Corbin. 214. tie. High team series, LeGrand's "66", 2563; high team game, LeGrand's "66", 873. BOWLETTES LEAGUE Hillier's Diner, 4-0; Kenny's Shell Service, 4-0; Gale Ward, 4-0; Roto-Rooter Service. 3-1; Team No. 12, 3-1; Carlson Heating, 2-2; Order Buyers, 2-2; Fox Dairy Bar, 1-3; Gulesburg Bowl, 1-3; Allen Sales and Service. 0-4; Canton Cafe, 0-4; Jean and Ellia's Cafe, 0-4. High team series. Carlson Heating, 2311; high team game, Order Buvers, 846. High individual series. Doris Jones, 190; high individual game, Pat Bordner, 496. RAILROAD LEAGUE Gale Ward, 12-2; Liquorama. 104; Miracle Water, 10-4 Hi-Lo Grocery, 9-5: C & R Market. 9-5; Joe's Place, 7-7; Dick Blick No. 2, 6-8; Dick Blick Kinepins, 6-8; Schwarz Bros., 5-9: Jack5s Supply 5-9; Victor Casket 5-9; Higgins Dairy, 0-14. High team series, Hi-Lo Grocery, 3098; high team game, Hi-Lo Grocery, 1065. High individual series, Frank Pe.'cher. 594; high individual game, Rilph Britt, 233. Southpaw Bob Fenton pitched two no-hit games for Penn State this spring and struck out 100 batters in 93 innings during the regular season. a—Struck out for Taylor in 6th; b—struck out for MacKenzte In 8th; c—ran for Lynch in 8th. Score by innings; St. Louis 000 000 000—0 Pittsburgh 101 000 03x—5 K —Veale, Altman. PO-A—St. Louis 24-4, Pittsburgh 27-18. DP— Mazeroski and Stargell; Veale, Schofield and Stargell 2. LOB—St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 7. 2B—Schofield, Lynch, Maxvill, Boyer. ip Taylor L, 9-7 5 MacKenzie 2 Schultz 1 Veale W, 2-1 9 h r er bb io 8 2 2 1 3 0 0 0 0 4 4 3 2 0 2 6 0 0 2 5 PB—McCarver. U—Sudol, Gorman, Forman, Landes. T—2:12. A —11,825. NIGHT GAME MILWAUKEE I PHILADELPHIA ab r hbl Mayo 5 2 2 1 Boiling 4 0 0 0 Taylor Callison ab T hbl 3 0 10 4 0 0 0 Aaron 4 12 2IDemeter 4 0 0 0 Dillard 0 0 0 0 Coving'n 3 0 Mathe's 110 OlSievers 3 0 Cline 1 0 0 OlDalr'ple 3 0 J.Torre 5 0 2 OIHoiik 2 0 Oliver 4 0 0 OlbGonz'ez 1 0 Menke 5 0 1 II Wine 2 0 McMi'n 3 0 1 OlcH'stetn 1 0 Shaw 4 11 O'Amaro 0 0 McLish 1 0 Klipps'n 0 0 aEmery 1 0 Brown 0 0 dF.Torre 1 0 Totals 36 5 9 41 Totals 29 0 3 0 a—Grounded out for Klippstetn in 6th; b—struck out for Hoak tn 8th; c—struck out for Wine in 8th; d—grounded out for Brown in 9th. Score bv innings: Milwaukee . 002 201 0OO—5 Philadelphia 000 000 000—0 E—Hoak 2. PO-A—Milwaukee 27-12, Philadelphia 27-16. DP—J Tone and McMillan. LOB—Milwaukee 11, Philadelphia 3. 2B— Covington, Aaron, Dalrymple. 3B —Maye. HR—Aaron. SB—Taylor S—Boiling. DETROIT ab r h bi Thomas 4 0 10 Wert 4 0 2 0 Bruton 3 0 0 0 Cola'to 4 0 10 Freeh'n 3 0 10 Trian's 3 0 0 0 McAu'e 3 111 Smith 2 0 0 0 Agul're 3 0 0 0 NIGHT GAME NEW YORK ab i hbl Linz 4 0 0 0 Rich'son 4 0 Lopez 4 1 Howard 4 0 Pepitone 4 0 Boyer 3 0 Bright 3 1 Reed 2 0 Ford 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 0 0 .1 1 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 6 2 Totals 29 16 1 Score by innings: Detroit 000 000 010—1 New York 000 010 001—2 E—None. PO-A — Detroit 25-9, one out when winning run scored, New York 27-13. DP—Linz, Richardson and Pepitone 2. LOB—Detroit 3, New York 5. 2B—Colavito. HR — McAuliffe, Bright. SB — Freehan. S—Ford. lp h r er bb so Aguirre L, 14-12.-8^ 6 2 2 1 5 Ford W, 21-7 9 6 11 2 4 U — McKinley, Chylak, H aller" Carrigan. T—1:52. A—15,650. NIGHT CHICAGO | ab r h bi Brock Rodg'rs Burton Santo Willia's •Hubbs B'c'ella 3 Ranew 3 Hobbie 3 McDa'l 0 0 10 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 O 1 GAME HOUSTON ab r h bl Warwi'k Runnels Wynn Staub Smith Goss Aspr'nte LUlis Brown jWeekly 5 0 10 5 0 3 0 4 0 1 2 0 1 4 0 1 3 0 0 3 0 1 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 10 0 0 Zachary 0 0 0 0 bSpan'r 10 10 :Fazic 0 0 0 0 ip Shaw W, 6-10 n McLish L, 13-10 —3 Klippstein 3 Brown 3 h r er bbio 3 0 0 1 7 5 4 4 4 2 4 112 3 0 0 0 0 2 PB — Dalrymple. U — Crawford" Burkhart, Walsh, Jacokski. T—2:34. A—10,767. Railroad Golf Tournament to Get Underway Plans are now being made for the fourth annual Railroad Handicap Tournament and two rounds must be turned in to Claire Johnson at Bunker Links for handicap purposes. The two rounds must be turned in by Sept. 15. There will be a trophy for the medalist. The tournament itself will be match play with trophies for first place in two different flights. All railroad employes are invited to enter. Entry fees may be paid at the old yard office of the Burlington Railroad. READ THE WANT ADS! Everywhere you look there's a WHITE ROOF WHITE'S INSULATION 342-0185 Totals 32 3 8 31 Totals 34 0 9 0 a—Struck out for Brown in 7th; b—Singled for Zachary in 9th; c— ran for Spangler in 9th. Score by innings: Chicago 100. 000 1 01—3 Houston .,.-000 000 000—O E—None. PO-A—Chicago 27-10, Houston 27-10. DP—Hubbs and Boccabella; Hubbs, Eodgers and Boccabella. LOB—Chicago 5, Houston 11. 2B—Williams. 3B—Bocca bella. HR—Burton. SF —Ranew, Boccabella. ip h r er bbio Hobble W, 7-9 ..-8',' 3 9 0 0 3 6 McDaniel % 0 0 0 0 0 Brown L, 5-10 __-7 6 2 2 1 3 Zachary . 2 2 110 2 HBP—By~ Hobbie^ Stall b~ PB— Ranew. U—Weyer, Barlick, Vargo Harvey. T—2:16. A—5,131. Whitworth Sets Pace by One At Spokane SPOKANE, Wash. (UPI) -Winsome Kathy Whitworth, a comparative newcomer on the lady pro tour, teed off today with a two- stroke lead in the second round of the $10,000 Spokane Women's Open. The gal from Jal, N.M., fired a three-under-par 67 Friday. Her steady performance for nines of 34-33 included three birdies. Trailing with 69s were favored Mickey Wright, the tour's leading money winner who is seeking her third straight victory in this event, and veteran Betsy Rawls. Sandra McClinton, Marilyn Smith, Sandra Spuzich and Marlene Hagge posted 71s. MINNESOTA ab r h bi 5 0 10 4 2 2 1 5 0 10 0 0 0 0 3 2 12 5 2 2 1 5 2 2 3 4 12 0 4 0 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 Rollins Power Hall Green Kille'w Allison Battey Versa's Allen Kaat Moore cGoryl Perry dMinc'r 0 0 0 0 ePost 10 0 0 Plets 0 0 0 0 Dailey 0 0 0 0 Totals 39 9 13 9 Horlen CHICAGO ab r h bl 5 111 4 1 4 1 3 0 2 1 5 2 5 0 4 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 Landis Robin'n Nichol'n Lemon McCraw Ward Hansen Weis Carreon Fisher aLollar bPeters Bau'ann Brosnan Phi Uips fH'h'ger gCun'm irli 1 0 1 4 0 0 0 0 3 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 Totals 38 8 10 8 NIGHT GAME a—Singled for Fisher in 2nd; b— ran for I,ollar in 2nd; c—grounded out for Moore in 7th; d—announced for Perry in 8th; e— grounded out for Mincher in 8th; f—announced for Phillips in 8th; g—walked for Hershberger in 8th. Score by innings: Minnesota — 220 000 032—9 Chicago .060 000 011—8 E — Nicholson, Hansen, Power, Versalles. PO-A—Minnesota 27-11, Chicago 27-10. DP—Allen and Power; Hansen, Weis and Lemon; Baumann, Hansen and Lemon. LOB—Minnesota 6, Chicago 8. 2B— Versalles, Allen, Ward. HR—Killebrew, Nicholson, Battey, Power, Allison. IP Kaat —5l ? Moore '3 Perry 1 Pie is % Dailey W, 5-3 ltfi Fisher \ xBaumann 5 Brosnan Phillips % Horlen L, 7-7 — 1 - x—Faced two men in 8th, h r ir bbio 8 6 6 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 5 4 4 2 2 1 0 0 2 2 WP—Pleis. PB—Carreon. U— Napp, Rice, Stewart, Paparella. T —3:08. A—20,208. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! r<iillii"<i| DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. $39 £ Mais Hour*! a A-**- 19 6 P-MFridays: 9 A~M to <:M FJt W«dn»»d »T 'l TU Nooa. 949-931? O* W-MW IN YOUR DEFENSE No matter what your insurance problem may be— for example, settling a claim filed against you—» we will put ourselves in your shoes and act "in your defense." It's part of the P. S. (Personal Service) you always get from an JEtna Casualty agent* LAWRENCE D. 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