Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 19, 1963 · Page 16
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 16

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Thursday, September 19, 1963
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Thursday, Sept, 19, 1963 4 J • Pennant Race ^NATIONAL LEAGUE By^Jniied Press International W. L. Pet. OB OR Los Angeles St. Louis 94 59 .614 91 64 .587 4 9 7 Home (9): (n), 25 .Gaines remaining: Los Angeles (9) — Pittsburgh Sept. 20 (n), 21 22; New York. Sept. 24 (n), (n), 26 (n); Philadelphia, Sept. 27 (il), 28 (n\ 29. . St. Louis (7) — Home (3): Cincinnati, Sept. 27 (n), 28, 29. Away (4): at Cincinnati, Sept. 20 (n), 22; at Chicago, Sept. 24, 25. Both Teams Eye Second Win Nicklaus In Defense Of Crown PORTLAND, Ore. (UPl) Big Jack Nicklaus, the young Masters and PGA champion, opened de- victory of the young football season Friday night at fense of his Portland Open cham- Lombard Field with Western of Buda providing the op* plonship today in an effort Corpus Christi High School will go after its second position. Pleased with the Friars' Aledo last week, Coach Jim Phalen is hoping that his do to char per- Picked for Tourney LEXINGTON, Ky. (UPD-Ken- tucky will meet Wisconsin and Wake Forest will battle Princeton Dec. 20 in the first round of the University of Kentucky Invitational Basketball Tournament, it was announced Wednesday. The"! winners meet for the title Dec. *21 after the consolation matcli, 4 READ THE WANT ADS1 w es can ao a repeat formance tomorrow night. However, Western, also victorious in its opening game will come to town with the same thought in mind. The Raiders scored a 6 - 0 win over Wyanet last Friday. Western, coached by Ron Hewitt, is defending champion of the Little Eight Conference, posting a 7-0-1 season record last year. The Rams' only blemish was a deadlock with runnerup LaMoille. The Friars completely dominated play last week against the Rough Riders, displaying a stout defense. R.M.A.'s only touchdown came on pass interception, and 70 yard return. Corpus Christi's attack was led by the all-around play of quarterback Pat Prina and the run- Major League Box Scores NIGHT GAME LOS ANGELES I ST. LOUIS ab Wills 7 Gilliam 7 Moon 4 T.Davis 5 Fairly 3 cHow'd 0 dGlea'n 0 Camilli 2 W.Da'is 5 Roseb'o 3 eSko'on 1 Perr'ki 2 McM'n 4 Trac'ki 2 Richert 0 Miller 1 bNen 3 T 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 h bi 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 Javier Groat OiMusiaJ 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 aKolb sWRh'vv Clemens 3oyer White Flood James Shan on McCnr'r Gibson Shantz Taylor fAltmnn Burdetle hBuchek ab 6 fi 3 1 1 0 5 4 5 3 2 6 3 0 0 1 1 1 r 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 h bi 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 49 a—Ran lined out 6 11 6 Totals 48 for Musial in 7th; for Miller in 8th; walked for Fairly in for Howard in 8th; 5 11 5 b— c— 8th; d—ran c—grounded out for Roseboro in Bth; f— grounded out for Taylor in 9th; g— flied out for Kolb in 12th; h— struck out for Burdette in 13th. Score by innings: Los Angeles —010 000 031 000 1—6 St. Louis 023 000 000 000 0—5 E—Boyer, McCarver, Javier. PO-A —Los Angeles 39-17, St. Louis 39-17. X>P—Groat, Javier and White. LOB —Los Angeles 11, St. Louis 10. 2B —Flood, Roseboro. 3B—Groat. HR —James, Nen. S—Richert, Flood. SF—W. Davis. ip Richert 2»/ 3 Miller 4% Perran'ki W, 16-3.6 Gibson 7ft Shantz Va Taylor 1 Vz Burdette L, 9-12—4 h 4 4 3 7 0 1 3 r er bb io 4 4 12 1 0 4 0 1 1 1 0 4 0 1 0 2 2 1 1 0 3 6 3 9 0 0 1 WP—Miller 2, Shantz. Uman, Forman, Landes, Sudol. 3:44. A—25,975. Gor- T— NIGHT GAME CHICAGO I PITTSBURGH ab r h bi ab r h bi Brock 3 0 0 0 bBurke 10 10 Elston 0 0 0 0 Rodgers 4 0 10 Willia's 4 0 0 0 Santo 3 110 Hubbs 4 0 10 Cowan 4 12 2 Boc'Ua 4 0 0 0 Schaff r 3 0 0 0 Koonce 10 0 0 aBoros 10 0 0 Burton 0 0 0 0 Bailey 3 1 Schofld 2 0 StargeU 4 0 Mota 0 0 Virdon 4 0 Cleme'te 4 0 Clende'n 3 0 Maze'ski 3 0 Pagliar'i 3 0 Gibbon 3 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 JAN FRANCISCO ab r h bl F.Alou 5 12 1 Hiller 5 0 0 0 MeCo'y 3 0 0 0 Mays 4 13 2 Cepeda 3 110 Hallcr 4 0 0 0 D'nport 2 10 1 Pagan 3 0 10 eM.AI'u 10 10 Sanfo'd 2 0 0 0 aLnrker 10 0 0 Dtiffnlo 0 0 0 0 O'Dell 0 0 0 0 Garib'i 0 0 0 0 EFairl'y 10 0 0 MILWAUKEE ab r h bi Cline 5 12 1 Gabr'son 4 111 Shaw 1.000 H.Aaron 4 0 2 1 Math'ws 4 0 11 Torre 4 0 2 0 -W'd'rd 0 10 0 T.Aaron 0 0 0 0 Oliver 4 0 0 0 Menke 3 10 0 McMill'n 3 2 3 2 Sadow'ki 2 0 0 0 bDillard 10 10 ICrand'l 0 0 0 0 26-7 win over R.M.A. at of fullback Dan Ridings, all ning The Friars were in charge the way, after scoring their first two touchdowns in the second quarter. Phalen anticipates only minor changes in the Friar starting lineup for tomorrow night. A probable lineup in the for- catch Arnold Palmer in the money-winning derby. Finishing out of the money for only the fourth time in his career in the Seattle Open last week, Nicklaus polished his g&me on the practice tee and fairways at Columbia-Edgewater here and was the established favorite. Winning last year with a 19-under-par 269, Including a two-stroke penalty for slow play, Nicklaus estimated it would take no more ward wall is Jim Kennedy and than a 272 this year. The 6,444-yard Columbia-Edgewater course has been pelted with heavy rains during the past week, softening the fairways and but the tournament Dick Reavy, ends; Mike Hanrahan and Craig Wilke, tackles; Jim Conner and Tom Fox, guards, and Mike Starr, center. Totals 34 4 8 4| Totals 35 6 12 6 a—Grounded uut for Sanford in 7th; b—singled for Sndowski in 7th; c—ran for Torre in 8th; d— purposely passed Dillard in 8th; e—singled for Pagan in 9th; . f— popped up for Garibald* in 0th. Score by innings; San Francisco 010 011 001—4 Milwaukee .100 000 23x—6 E~Hiller. PO-A—San Francisco 24-12, Milwaukee 27-11. DP—Sanford, Pagan, Hiller and Cepeda. LOB—San Francisco 7, Milwaukee 8. 2B—Cepeda, Mays, F. Alou, H. Aaron, McMillan. HR—Mays. S— Davenport. ip h Sanford 6 6 Duffalo *h 3 O'Dell L, 13-9 % 3 Garibaldi % 0 Sadowski ' 7 5 Shaw W, 7-11 2 3 Burkhart. Burkhart. r er bb so 1114 2 2 0 0 3 3 2 1 0 0 0 1 3 3 16 112 0 T—2:30. T—2:390. A—3,865. A—3,865. SECOND GAME, NIGHT Totals 32 2 a—Struck 6 1 8th; 6 2 1 Totals 29 1 out for Koonce in b—singled for Brock in 8th. Score by innings: Chicago _„ 000 000 002—2 Pittsburgh . 100 000 000—1 E—Mazeroski. PO-A—Chicago 2715, Pittsburgh 27-16. DP—Hubbs, Rodgers and Bocabella 2, Koonce and Boccabella; Gibbon, Schofield and Clendenon; Mazeroski, Schofield and Clendenon; Schaffer and Hubbs. LOB—Chicago 5, Pittsburgh 5. HR—Bailey, Cowan. SB —Williams. ip h r er bb so Koonce __7 5 113 4 Elston W, 4-1 „..2 1 0 0 0 2 Gibbon L, 5-11 ..0 6 2 2 2 7 HBP—By Koonce Clendenon. TJ —Secory. Pelekoudas, Burkhart, Fryor. T— 2:16. A—5,891. BOSTON I ab r h bi Manti'a 4 111 Willia's 5 0 10 Geiger 0 0 0 0 Clinton 4 0 0 0 Stuart 4 0 0 0 Malz'ne 3 0 10 Mejias 4 110 Tillm'n 3 0 0 0 Schill'g 4 0 11 Wilson 110 0 aBres'd 10 0 0 Earley 10 10 Radatz 0 0 0 0 CHICAGO ab r h bi H'hb'ger 4 0 10 gCun'am 10 11 Buford 4 0 11 Weis 0 0 0 0 Roblns'n 3 0 0 0 Ward 3 111 Steph'ns 2 111 Landis 1 0 0 0 McCraw 2 0 10 bLemon 0 0 0 0 cBerry 0 10 0 Hansen 3 0 0 0 Martin 3 0 0 0 dFox 3 12 0 eCarre'n 0 0 0 0 fJones C 0 0 0 Totals 34 3 6 21 Totals 30 4 8 4 a—Flied out for Smith in 7th; b— walked for McCraw In 9th; c—ran for Lemon in 9th; d—popped up for Martin in 9th; e—announced for Peters in' 9th; g—singled for Hershberger in . 9th. Score by innings: Boston _ _ 001 010 001—3 Chicago Oil 100 001—4 E—Ward, Buford, Stephens. PO A—Boston 24-9, Chicago 27-11. DP —Mantilla and Stuart. LOB—Boston 8, Chicago 8. 2B—Mantilla, Hershberger, Malzone. HR—Ward, Stephens. S—Stephens. Tillman. r er bb so 3 3 2 3 0 0 10 112 3 0 0 0 0 3 2 3 3 ip h xWilson 5 7 Smith —1 0 Earley L, 3-7 2>& 0 yRadatz — 0 1 Peters W, 19-6 „9 6 x—Faced two men in faced one man in 9th. WP—Wilson. Rice, Stewart,. Paparella, Napp. T— 2:28. A—6,677 STOCK TWELFTH ANNUAL STATE CHAMPIONSHIP RACE Saturday ptember Main vent $2000.00 Guaranteed Purse $500.00 Win Cars Send Drivers Welcome. Entries Once! 7:00 P.M. TIME TRIALS FIRST RACE 8:30 P.M. (Rain Date—September 22) Routes Hawlty Airport Peoria, Illinois Prina will direct the attack at quarterback with Lui Spinillo at left half, Chuck Miller at right half and Ridings running out of the fulback spot. Once again the Friar offense will be based on the winged T formation. Kick off time is 7:30. greens, opened in crisp autumn sunshine. Nicklaus faced such challengers as Billy Casper Jr. f three-time winner of the Portland Open, and Bobby Nichols, winner of the Seattle Open, in his quest for the $4,700 top money in the $30,000 event. Good for The nation's waterfowl hunters will have a longer season or increased bag limits during the 1963-64 season, according to the Department of the interior. The more liberal regulations for all flyways was the direct result of an increase in waterfowl production during the summer. Docks responded favorably to improved water conditions in the important prairie nesting grounds of Canada. This year's slightly larger breeding population, resulting from the 1962 regulations, showed a much improved rate of production over that of last year. Although the regulations permit more ducks in the bag than last year, they are designed to permit a small increase in next year's breeding population when nesting conditions, as a result of this year's drought-breaking rains, are expected to be considerably improved. The "outside dates" for hunt- JJ- - --*[- - -- - - ——Fight Results STOCKTON, Calif.-Rey Asis, 120, Stockton, knocked out Jose Cejudo, 117, Los Angeles, 5. LIMA, Peru — Mauro Mina, 173%, Lima, outpointed Dave Russell, 178V4, 10. outpointed Uniondale, N. Y. ( Liston to Explain Action? DENVER (UPI) Heavy- Liston weight champion Sonny was expected to explain today his strange and perhaps costly run­ out on a European exhibition tour. England, promoter Alex Griffiths threatened a suit of $20,400 because Sonny failed to appear in an exhibition there Wednesday night after all tickets had been sold out. black, gold-headed walking stick, kept reporters running after him with his long, angry strides until he found a cab and left the field. Foneda Cox, who had sparred with Sonnv in their exhibitions pertinent He sullenly refused any explanations Wednesday night at the airport here after hib flight Irom London, although he'was in a virtual mire of rea- — explanations ranging from women to Sunday's Birmingham (Ala.) bombing. At another Birmingham, in In Leicester, Eng., William Cotterill — an official with the Midlands Boxing Board • ton fled to America 1 Sonny since they month in went sons offered by others in a rage after Cotterill and Sonny had a spat about women. to Europe a ago, was on the plane. He said Lis- sa ^ he believed Sunday's bombing of a Negro church in Birmingham, Ala., and the death of four little girls there had upset CotteriU declared that after the tampion. Sonny had given an exhibition in Bowling NORTHGATE LADIES CLASSIC Wong's 11-1; Lowery Organs, 11-1; Frankels, 8-4; Hawkinson's, 8-4; First, and Puckett, 8-4; Accounting System, 8-4; Pates Beauty Salon, 7-5; Admiral, 7-5; Deluxe, 2-10; L. D. Johnson, i-ll; Research Hospital, 1-11; Kresge's, 9-12. High team series, Frankels, 2584; high team game, Frankels, 915. High individual series, Gertie Alderman, 528; high game, Gertie Alderman, 196. BIG 12 STANDINGS Coca Cola, 10-2; Meadow Gold, 9-3; May Co., 8-4; McGee's Garage-, 8-4; Legion, 7-5; LeGrand's "66" Service, 6-6; Busch Bavarian, 4-8; Rio Elevator, 4-8; Tractor Supply. 4-8; Hansen, 4-8; Lear's Welding Service, 2-10. High individual series. Bill Shamon, 593; high individual game, Chuck Eaves, 238. High team series, Coca Cola, 2926; high team game. Coca Cola, 1056. CITY BOWLING LEAGUE W. A. Jordan Co., 7-0; Lane's Auto Glass, 5-2; Simpson-Powelson Lumber Co, (Knoxville), 5-2; State Loan, 4-3; Galesburg Bowl, 4-3; Jaycee Jacks, 3-4; Canada Dry. 3-4; Jaycee Aces, 2-5; HutchcroXt Implement, 2-5; Arcade Barber Shop, 2-5; Mishler General Contracting, 0-7; Bud Nelson Ins., 5-2. High team series, Jaycee Jacks, 2535; high team game, Jaycee Jacks, 957. High individual series, Walter M. Walker, 597; high individual game, John W, Walters and Loren Wilcox tie, 217, Leicester Tuesday night Sonny walked into a nightclub "and accused me of sending two girls to his room. I said I knew nothing about it. There was an argument. Sonnv got up and walked out in a rage." Cotterill said Sonny had asked him earlier to arrange *'a party" for him, "but 1 told him I couldn't because I was a stranger in Leicester, too," At Stapleton Field here in Denver Wednesday night big Sonny b"rshcd '*«3 4 n-swsmen and told them: "You ain't going to get no -^ words from me. I don't have to Cox said: "That's what he's hot about — the bombing in Birmingham." And that apparently was the reason why Sonnv muttered, while hurrying away from reporters, "I'm ashamed to be an American." Just before he entered the cab, Sonny finally repeated the statement he had made in London: "My wife phoned me my daughter was sick." But, wife Geraldine already had denied to reporters that 12- year-old Eleanor, a sixth-grade student, was ill, or that she had such answer The phoned in England. your questions." champion, carrying a dine's stepdaughter. a report to E'eanor is Sonny Geral- MOTOR TUNE Our factory trained mechanics will expertly tune-up run smoother . . . better your car longer. MODERN ALIGNMENT NORTH CHERRY BRAKE PHONE 343-1414 Hours 9 to 9, Monday through Friday STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY • 86.8 PROOF • HIRAM WALKER CSONS INC., PEORIA, ILL bourbon people reach # 45 Pinf They can taste the extra flavor of the extra years ing clucks and coots this season in all flyways will be from Oct. 5, 1963, through Jan. 5, 1964. In the Atlantic, Mississippi, and Central flyways, the "outsidp dates" for geese will be Oct. 1 through Jan. 15. In the Pacific Flyway, States may select a season on geese be* tweeri the dates of Oct. 5 and Jan. 5. Although canvasback and redhead ducks, continue to show signs of recovery from dangerously low population levels, their numbers have not increased enough to warrant opening a season on them. Special limits on wood ducks of two in the bag and two in possession and on hooded merganser of one in the bag and two in possession were again prescribed for all flyw&ys. The 1963-64 regulations permit a daily bag limit of five and a possession limit of 10 American and redbreasted mergansers, singly or in the aggregate of both kinds, in addition to the basic limits on ducks collectively. Because of special limits or restrictions on certain ducks, identification remains an important responsibility of waterfowl hunting. To assist hunters, the Interior Department has produced a 24-page, full color waterfowl identification guide, "Ducks at a Distance." Copies are available from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 20402, at 25 cents a copy. Mississippi Flyway States will be allowed a 35 day season on ducks and coots with the 10 per cent penalty for a split season. The basic daily bag on ducks collectively will be four with eight in possession, double that of last year. The daily bag can include no more than two mallards or two black ducks or one of each. The goose season in the Mississippi will be 70 consecutive session limit of five. ducks and Shooting hours on coots in the Atlantic, Mississippi, and Central Flyways will be from sunrise to sunset. On the opening day of the season for ducks and coots in all flyways, including both opening days of a split season, shooting will begin at 12 noon (standard time). Whenever the opening day of any season on geese, brant, or Wilson's snipe is concurrent in a State with the opening day of the season on ducks and coots in that State, shooting hours on all species will start at 12 noon. Waterfowl hunters in the plains States are again- cautioned to provide safe passage for the rare whooping cranes which migrate during the waterfowl season to their wintering grounds on the Gulf Coast of Texas. These large birds are white with black wingtips. Their wingspread is from five to seven feet and they are about five feet from head to foot. Flyway days with 70 a basic bag and pos- GOO %%'JFi E \ PT) ONE W K ONLY our pre season winter tire Suburbanite Winter Tires Never Lower Priced New Wheels off regular price IMPORTANT! DON'T BREAK THE SEAL! Get extra new wheels at now and eliminate mounting expense and possible "seal" damage every Winter and Spring! NEVER LOWER PRICED Famous Suburbanite Winter Tires More traction when it snows More mileage when it doesn't. For dependable driving in mud and snow. Money Down! for (wo tires and wheels TUBELESS FOR LATE MODEL CARS Sizes 6.70 x 15 or 7.50 x 14 black rayon Plut tax and 2 old tirei off your car. Other sizet propor* tionattly low priced. Termi As Low As $1.25 GOODYEAR ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE All New Coeelyear Auto Tires Are Guaranteed Nation-Wide Against normal road hazards—i.e., blowouts, fabric breaks, cuts—except repairable punctures. Limited to original owner for number of months specified. Any Goodyear tire dealer (over 60,000 in all 50 Mates) will repair tire without charge, or make allowance on new tire based on original tread depth remaining and the current €< Goodyear price". • More People Ride On Goodyear Tires Than On Any Other KindJ KENNETH HOIEMAN, Prop. Simmons 3434713 •S i S

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