Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 15, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1963
Page 13
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Will Meet February DENVER (UPI) - Young heavyweight hopeful Casshis Clay will get a chance to fulfill his dream and meet champion Sonny Liston next February, Liston's press aide said Mon* day. Denver promoter Milt Willner said Liston, who scoffs at Clay's demands to fight and also his predictions of victory, would fight the Louisville challenger in February, possibly in Chavez Ravine in Los Angeles. Clay said he would welcome the fight. "I've been dreaming about this fight — I've been dreaming for a long time. I want that big bear so bad I can taste it," Clay said. Willner said the site was not definitely determined, but that the home of the Los Angeles Dodgers looked a promising spot for the much heralded bout. Willner also said former champion Ingemar Johansson of Geneva, Switzerland, and anybody except Brian London of England "will have to wait in line until after (Liston) fights Clay." Swedish boxing promoter Edwin Ahlqvist said today Johansson was training seriously for a possible fight with Liston. Willner said he expected to hear from London today in re* sponse to an invitation to come to Denver this winter and fight Liston. English heavyweight champion Henry Cooper turned down a similar request Monday. Willner said Liston would not fight Clay or Johansson this year because of tax reasons. But he said the big champion would be ready for Clay in February. ^ Clay, in Louisville, said he would be ready also. "After we finish," Clay said, "the President is going to send out a proclamation and Liston's jaw will be declared a disaster area." Note Changes in Cage Rules CHICAGO (AP)-Several significant changes in prep basketball rules for the 1963-64 season have been studied by six rules interpreters appointed by the Illinois High School Association. A rules interpretation meeting was held Monday by the IHSA for these basketball officials: Frank Falzone, Rockford; Joe Frank, Champaign; Otto Kuehn, Chicago; Ernest Lieberson, Chicago; Ted Search, Chester, and M. F. Sprunger, Chicago. The men will hold 19 rules in­ terpretation meetings throughout the state from Oct. 29-Nov. 14. The more significant rules changes are: 1. Referee will designate the official scorer and official scorebook. 2. Official will hand the ball to the thrower for all throw-ins except those made from outside an end line following a score. 3. Certain technical infractions will be penalized when discovered, even though officials may not discover them immediately. These are: Hav- Robinson May Retire After Winning Unpopular Decision PARIS (UPI) - Former welterweight and middleweight champion Sugar Ray Robinson considered possible retirement today because of his difficulties here in winning an unpopular decision over inept Armand Vanucci of Corsica. The referee and three judges gave "old man" Robinson the 10-round decision but did not disclose their voting before the 5,000 booing fans Monday night at Palais des Sports. At 43 or 44, New Yorker Robinson appeared woefully lacking in stamina as he puffed his way to a win over the wild-swinging Vanucci, who suffered his sixth straight defeat. On three occasions, at least, Ray clinched and hung on until he caught his breath. "I was lucky to win," Robinson admitted to sports writers. "Vanucci put up a fine defense but I was not feeling myself." Would he retire? "It may have been my last fight," Ray said, but added quickly: "On the other hand, May Switch Positions DETROIT (UPI) - Coach Milt Schmidt of the Boston Bruins disclosed today that he may switch Captain Leo Boivin from defense to left wing for Wednesday's game here with the Red Wings. "If I do move Boivin, Doug Mohns will move back to his old left defense position with Boivin probably playing with Guy Gendron and either Forbes Kennedy or Bob Leiter," Schmidt said. maybe there's still a couple of bouts left in me. I don't know yet." Robinson, weighing 159^ to Vanucci's 159%, was fighting for the first time since June 24, when he lost to Joey Giardello and suffered such a battering he almost retired then. GHS Sophs Top Canton Rod Van Fleet went for a touchdown on the first play from scrimmage to fuel the Galesburg Sophomores to a 31-12 win over Canton at Lombard Field Monday night. Pete Paisley added a successful conversion and though the visitors came within a point of a tie at halftime, the Ponies never trailed. Mike Lewis went off tackle for touchdown runs of 10 and 22 yards in the third quarter, to pad the Soph lead. Doug Aliens- worth and Rod Goedeke each gained TD's on short yardage to wrap up the scoring in the closing period. The Sophomores go to Pekin on Oct. 22 for their next encounter. Kickoff time is set for 7 p.m. GHS SOPHS E—McMeen, Vanier, Richards. • T—Boyd, Newberg, Heveland, Stick. G—Paisley, Davison, Blackledge, Berg. C—Haroldson, Stegall. QB—Goedeke, Crouse. HB—Ferguson, Van Fleet, Crandall, Allensworth, Plank, Anderson, Hoseck. FB—Lewis, MldUleworth, Score by Quarters: GHS ...7 0 12 12—31 Canton --_ —0 6 0 6—12 INSURANCE Merwyn F. Hill Lower Insurance Rotes for careful drivers Everyone wants the best possible protection at a lower price .,. and that's exactly what we are offering the careful drivers in this area. For lower rates, speedy claim service and broadcast coverage . . . Sot MMWYN Hill «i DICK WUIIAMS «l LAKE W, SANBORN Insurance Agency 213 MU AKAOi ~ t43410t ing more than five squad mem bers playing at one time; participating after being disqualified; participating after chang ing a number without reporting it to the scorer and official. 4. Official will order game clock stopped for all violations (in general, the clock will be stopped each time an official blows his whistle). 5. Official will not stop the clock when a player wishes to replace a shoe or tie a shoe lace unless player requests a time out, which will be charged to his team. 6. If a dead ball goes through a basket immediately following a violation or certain common fouls, throw-in will be from free throw line extended to designate that no score can be counted. 7. When a player commits a common foul while he or a teammate is in control of the ball, and if the official is in doubt as to whether or not there was player control, the official will rule that the player was in control. 49er Halfback Bill Kilmer in Fast Recovery SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Halfback Bill Kilmer, recovering far faster than anticipated from a compound leg fracture and subsequent infection, may be playing for the San Francisco 49ers in four weeks. Kilmer, a former UCLA star and No. 1 San Francisco draft pick in 1961, sped off a San Francisco Peninsula Freeway last Dec. 6 and wound up in a marsh of muddy water, his right leg broken and his car wrecked. He lay on his back for three months in a San Francisco hospital while the leg mended and physicians treated an infection picked up from the water. Some thought it would be pretty tough for him ever to play football again. He chinned himself in his hospital bed, then began a therapy routine after his discharge. Today he planned his first workout of the season with the 49ers. Running, exercising and therapy will be Kilmer's program for four weeks. Placed on Waivers ST. LOUIS (UPI)-Phil Jordan of the St. Louis Hawks, a seven-year veteran on the National Basketball Association, has been placed on waivers. Jordan will be given his unconditional release if no other club claims him. Jordan, 30, played with the New York Knickerbockers before coming to the Hawks. Golesburg RegistefrMoil, Golesburg, 111. Tuesday, Oct, 15, 1963 13 Hoople Sees 6 Major Upsets NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE By The Associated Press No games Monday or today Wednesday's Games Toronto at Montreal Detroit at New York Boston at Chicago READ THE WANT ADS! FRED RIDDLE, Iowa quarterback, was named UPI Midwest Back of the Week today. The Collinsville, HI., junior rifled five touchdown passes to set a new Big 10 record for scoring passes In a single game against Indiana Saturday. UNIFAX Fred Riddle Named Back of The Week for Record Effort IOWA CITY, Iowa (UPI)-Fred Riddle Jr., who still isn't sure he has nailed down the job as Iowa's quarterback, today was named the United Press International Midwest Back of the Week for a record-breaking aerial show against Indiana. The soft-spoken junior from Collinsville, 111., rifled five touchdown passes to set a new Big Ten record for scoring passes in a single game. He pierced the Hoosier defense with touchdown tosses of 3, 4, 5, 5 and 76 yards in the Haw'ceyes' 37-26 triumph. "I was just lucky," the modest field general said. "I had no idea I was setting a record. The most I ever had before this was one touchdown pass per game." Riddle's performance scattered the old Big Ten mark of four scoring passes, held jointly by three other players, Northwestern's Tom Myers hit four against Minnesota last season, Purdue's Dale Samuels threw four against Illinois in 1952 and Ohio State's Tony Curcillo fired four in 1951 against Iowa. Riddle, 6-3 and 197 pounds saw only about eight minutes of action last season as Iowa's No. 3 quarterback. He was inserted in the starting slot this year because Iowa simply had no one else. The 20-year-old pre - medical major was not even rated as Iowa's best passer. Sophomore Gary Snook was believed to have the edge on aerial talent, and is still battling to replace Riddle in the starting lineup. "I feel a little more secure than I did before, but Snook is still pressing pretty hard. I just hope I can hold on to the job for the rest of the season," Riddle said. "1 was sure surprised at the record. The credit should go to our receivers—they were great. If my passes were off, they made up for it by diving or leaping for them," Riddle said. Riddle, who wears a worried expression most of the time, also is a forward on Iowa's basketball team. By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE The Original Wizard of Odds EGAD, friends, there are so many juicy upsets on this week's card that I can hardly wait to tell you about them. Yes, my faithful followers, your loyalty to the Hoople System will be rewarded with this exclusive forecast of six astonishing upsets — hak-kaff! Fasten your seat belts—here we go! The biggest shocker of the year will find lowly Tennessee nosing out mighty Alabama at Birmingham. I foresee, a Volunteer victory, 16-10. Of only slight less magnitude will be the unexpected triumphs scored by Holy Cross over Dartmouth, Georgia over Miami, Syracuse over Penn State, Indiana over Michigan State, and Texas A.&M. over Texas Christian. The exact Tho Old Boy Himself scores of these games are in my forecast below. One game which defies the genius of an Einstein matches Minnesota and Illinois. An exhaustive study of the Bowling Scores, Averages Announce 6 Y r Basketball Program The Galesburg YMCA will host basketball for all ages for the coming season of 1963-64. Boys 8 to 10 years of age as of Oct. 1 will play in the Prep League on Saturday at 1 p.m., beginning Nov. 23. Boys 10 to 12 years of age as of Oct. 1 will play in the Pony League on Friday evenings and Saturday afternoons beginning Nov. 15. All boys interested in playing in these Leagues please attend try-outs on Friday, Oct. 18 at 6 to 7 p.m. and Saturday, Oct. 19 at 1 to 3 p.m. YMCA membership is all that is needed for a boy to participate in either of the two Leagues. The Leagues are supervised by adult coaches and League officials in addition to the YMCA staff. For further information call the YMCA (342-2189). Duck Hunters Gather Soon Duck hunters are reminded of the second annual Western Illinois sportsmen for Ducks Unlimited meeting to be held at the Eagles Lodge Wednesday evening. Doors will open at 6:30 and the meeting is scheduled to begin an hour later. A duck calling contest will take place with all duck callers invited to enter into the competition. Trophies and merchandise awards, including a Remington Model 58 shotgun, are to be given out. William T. Lodge, Illinois Director of Conservation, will address the meeting and the latest Ducks Unlimited color movie is to he shown. SUNDOWNEHS LEAGUE Moon Rockets, 18-6; Dippers, 18-6; ' Kteonshlners, 13-11; Half Past Four, 12-12; Starlighters, 11-13; Milky Way, 9-15; Stardusters, 9-15; Sun- setters, 6-18. High team series, Moon • Rockets, 2326; high team game. Stardusters, 802. High individual game (M) G. Johnson, 197, (W) Jo Stevens, 214; high individual scries, (M) Al Roberson, 519, (W) Jo Stevens, 531. MAJESTIC LEAGUE Leo Stein, 18-6; Hawkinson Mfg. "Woodchucks", 17-7; Amway Home Products, 14-10; Rowe Mfg. Doors, 13-11; Rowe Mfg. Gates. 12-12; Alexander Lumber Co., 12-12; Rowe Mfg. Ro-Ho's, 11-13; Payton- Harriman, 11-13; Davidson Lumber Co., 10-14; White's Insulation, 10-14; Mishler's, 9-15; L. A. Linman Agency, 7-17. High team series, White's Insulation, 2975; high team game, White's Insulation, 1046. High individual series, Jim Leahy, 585; high Individual game, Bill McGraw, 222. STARLIGHT LEAGUE Kllnck's Furniture, 14-6; Farmers-Mechanics Bank, 14-6; Protex- all, 14-6; Blaze Nursery, 13 '/2 -6%; Northside Drugs, 12-8; Coinomat, 11-9; McDonald's, 11-9; Barbecue, Rib Shack, 9-11; Dale Nyman's, 8-12; Fidelity Federal, 6-14; Burlington Truck Lines, 4",' a -15Vi; Nyman's Jewelers, 3-17. High individual game, Diane Yelm, 189; high individual series, Eileen Hilligoss, 348. High team game, Klinck's and Fidelity, 880; high team series, Klinck^s, 2587. PIN PALS LEAGUE Orwig's Hardware, 23-9; Nelson & Lindsey, 19&-12ft; Schwarz Bros., 19-13; Elks, 17-15; Shangri- La Inn, 16-16; Mac's Music, 13'/a- 18Vi; Lacky & Sons, 13-19; Hinchliff & Pearson, 6V6-25V* High team game, Nelson & Lindsey, 913; high team series, Nelson Ac Ldndsey, 2552. High Individual game, Dorothy Mott, 204; high individual series, Kay Lambin, 514. ELKS LITTLE SHOTS LEAGUE Park Drive Dairy, 37%-lltt; Hilltop Trailer Park, 35-14; Gale Ward's, 34-15; State Farm Ins., 3217; Hawthorne Drugs, 24-25; Thomas Elec. Shop, 22-27; Gale's Bait Shop, 21-28; Hutchcroft Implement, 21-28; Yeager's Heating, 21-28; Higgins Dairy, 19V2 -29V 2 ; Elks Club, 17-32; Hobby Grill, 10-39. High team series, Park Drive Dairy, 2552; high team game, Park Drive Dairy, 884. High individual series, Lawana Leahy, 509; high individual game, Jane Hillman, 215. LADIES 60 BOWL LEAGUE Carlson Heating Service, 25-3; Ellis Jewelers, 22-6; Lucille R. West, 21%-6Vi; Joe's Place, 18-10; Harrison Real Estate, 14-14; C & E Super Valu, 13-15; Drewry, 11%16>/ 2 ; Inman Motors, 11-17; Admiral, 10Ms-17>/ 2 ; Grandview Drive In, 814-UHi; Bair Specialty, 8-20; Quality Market, 5-23. High team series, Lucille R. West, 2698; high team game, Lucille R. West, 945. High individual serias, Jo Aldus, 591; high individual game, C. Anderson, 250. RAILROAD LEAGUE Gale Ward, 39-10; Chuck & Rose's Mkt., 29-20; Hi-Lo Grocery, 28-21; Miracle Water, 27-22; Schwarz Bros.. 26-23; Liquorama. 26-23; Joe's Place, 24-25; Higgins Dairy. 23-26; Dick Blick No. 2, 21-28; Jack's Supply, 18-31; Dick Blick Kingpins, 17-32; Victor Casket, 16-33. High team series, Chuck & Rose T s Mkt., 3140; High team game, Chuck & Rose's Mkt., 1123. High ind. series, Lawrence Schrodt, 617; High ind. game, John Smith, 236. LADIES CLASSIC LEAGUE Frankel's, 23-5; Lowrey Organs, 21-7; 1st & Puckett, 19-9; Hawkinson's, 18-10; Wong's, 18-10; Accounting Systems, 17-11; Admiral, 15-13; Deluxe, 10-18; Tate's Beauty Salon, 9-19; L. D. Johnson, 9-19: Flecks. 6-22; Kresge's, 3-25. High team series, Hawkinsons, 2544; High team game Hawkinsons, 893. High ind. series, Gertie Alderman, 551; High ind. game, Gertie Alderman, 203. EAST MAI!* LADIES LEAGUE Midway Tap, 12-3; East Main Bowl, 8-4; Grady's Tap, 7-8; Team 2, 7-8; Paul Nolan's Ins., 5-10; Team 6, 3-9. High team series, Midway Tap, 2559; High team game, East Main Bowl, 871. High ind. series, E. Shragal, 519; High ind. game, E. Shragal, 187. NORTHOATE TEN-PIN LEAGUE Weaver-Yemm, 23-5; Kellys Barber Shop, 21-7; Club 19, 16-12; Nelson's Vending, 16-12; Volkswagen, 15-13; Country Life Ins., 15-13; Northgate Sportshop, 13-15; Joe's Drewry, 13-15; Orwig's Hardware, 10-18; Butler, 9-15; Stern & Field, 8-20; Butler Mies, 5-19. High team series, Butler, 3046; High team game, Butler, 1054. High ind. series, J. Leiper, 654; ! High ind. game, D. Hillier, 248. TEN PIN MAJORS LEAGUE C & I Lunch, 27-15; Knapp's Shoes, 26-16; Galesburg Bowl, 2517; Galesburg Sheet Metal Wks., 25-17; Reynolds Bros. Corn Shelters, 23-21; C & W Standard, 22-19; Joe the Tailor, 21-21; Accounting Systems, 20-22; American Legion, 19-23; Geerling's Feeds, 18-24; Triple AAA Maint. Serv., 18-24; Carlson's Heating, 9-33. High team series, Galesburg Bowl, 3073; High team game, Reynolds Bros. Corn Shelters, 1091. High ind. series, Don Duncan, 603; High ind. game, Larry Schrodt, 221. H * H LADIES LEAGUE Mac Music, 22-2; Huddle Drive In, 18%-5'/a; Wilklns Mkt., 13Va 10V4; Labor News, 13-11; Thomas Plumbing & Heating. 11-13; Sunbeam, 12-12; Plamor, 11-13; Team 9, 8-16; Bair Specialty, 7-17; Team 10, 4-20. High team series, Sunbeam, 935; High team game, Mac Music, 2558. High ind. series, Mary Smith, 546; High ind. game, Mary Smith, 203. TCTWADcT LEAGUE Hillman Tree Surgery, 16-8; WGIL, 16-8; West Drug, 12 %-lUi; Wier Cattle Co., 12-12; Arwell Inc., 12-12; Burlington Truck Lines, 11-13; Bud Nelson Ins., 10 14; VFW, 6'/a-17>/ a . High team series. West Drug, 3093; High team game. West Drug, 1074. High Ind. series, Bill Hinrichs, 558; High Ind. game, Paul Lackey, 236. punts and passes, first downs and touchdowns, laterals and line bucks, penalties and time* outs, fumbles and missed blocks by both teams, proves once again the geometric axiom that when equals are divided by equals the quotients are equal. These clubs are so evenly matched that I predict the final score at Urbana will be Minnesota, 14, Illinois, 14 — har- rumph! Now go on with the forecast: Air Force 22, Maryland 10 Tennessee 16, Alabama 10 Navy 35, V.M.I. 0 Texas 17, Arkansas 12 Army 44, Wake Forest 18 Georgia Tech 14, Auburn 13 Brown 21, Pennsylvania 8 Duke 17, Clemson 15 Washington 29, Stanford 13 Colorado U. 7, Iowa State 6 Mississippi 35, Tnlane 15 Yale 21, Cornell 9 Holy Cross 20, Dartmouth 18 Texas A.&M. 17, Texas Christian 14 Florida 33, Vanderbilt 8 Georgia 23, Miami (Fla.) 17 Mississippi St. 7, Houston 0 Minnesota 14, Illinois 14 Indiana 22, Michigan St. 15 Wisconsin 31, Iowa 9 Nebraska 24, Kansas St. 6 Oklahoma 30, Kansas 13 Louisana St. U. 16, Kentucky 10 Northwestern 33, Miami (O.) 8 Purdue 14, Michigan 12 Missouri 20, Oklahoma St. 7 No. Carolina St. 8, N. Carolina 7 Notre Dame 21, U.C.L.A. 11 Ohio State 16, So. California 14 Syracuse 29, Penn State 21 Knox 7, Monmouth 7 Sleeper Play Triggers Controversy ATLANTA (AP) — Tennessee Athletic Director Bob Woodruff calls it a "sleeper" play. Georgia Tech Athletic Director Bobby Dodd says Tennessee's defense just went to sleep. Charges and counter-charges are flying in what is developing into the Southeastern Conference's biggest football controversy since the famous Paul Bryant - Wally Butts telephone call. The object of the furor is a 54-yard touchdown pass play in Georgia Tech's 23-7 victory over Tennessee in Knoxville last Saturday. The play came about in this manner. Tech end Ted Davis did not return to the huddle after a pass from quarterback Billy Lothridge fell incomplete. The Tennessee defense did not notice him and on the next play he was alone to receive Lothridge's pass for a touchdown to put Tech ahead 13-0 just 25 seconds before the first half ended. On Sunday Woodruff filed an official protest with Southeastern Conference Commissioner Bernie Moore, charging that Georgia Tech deliberately violated the rules which required a player to return to within 15 yards of the ball after a play. Woodruff said the complaint was "our responsibility when rules or ethics are violated without the officials on the field taking action." play not only violated a rule but violated a "gentlemen's agreement" among SEC coaches not to use a "layout man" or "sleeper" to confuse opponents. Dodd got his dander up when he read about the protest. Calling Woodruff "the worst public relations man in the football profession," he charged * h at Tennessee was trying to ;*»;e the sting of defeat and take away from Tech's victory. He emphatically denied that Tech uses a "sleeper" play. "I wonder if Woodruff has realized we could give him the touchdown he calls 'unethical' and give him one more, and still have beaten his Tennessee Jim McDonald, Tennessee Vols 10-7," Dodd said. Tennes- head coach, charged that the | see is Dodd's alma mater. The Tech coach pointed out that one official was near the play and saw Davis line up for the pass. "It was his judgment that Davis had come back to within 15 yards of the scrimmage line," Dodd said. ALPHA ROOKIE LEAGUE McNeil's Oilers, 17-11; DeKalb Seed Corn, 17-11; Jim's Trenchers, 16-12; Hutledge's Greenhouse, 16-12; Luallen Motor Sales, 13-15;; The Bubons, 13-15; Anderson's Market, 13-15; Ark's Standard Service, 7-21. High team series, Bubons, 2982; High team game, DeKalb, 1031. High ind. series, C. Esters, 598; High ind. game, L. Smith, 192. TEE VEE~LEAGUE Mavericks, 17-7; Untouchables, 15-9; Make That Spare, 14-10; Real McCoys, 14-10; Hillbillies, 13-11; Flintstones, 12-12; Checkmates, 1113; Amateur Hour, 11-13; Ben Casey, 10-14; Ruff and Reddy, 1014; Thrillers. 9-15; Gunsmoke, 8-16. High team game, Real McCoys, 2379; High team series, Real McCoys & ThrUlers, 863. High ind. game, (M) Gilbert Derham, 225. (W) Ruth Stevens, 181; High ind. series, (M) Warren Schwarz. 584, (W) Elizabeth Cox, 483. WHITE SOX LEAGUE Davis Food Stores, 18-10; Elgin Water Cond., 17-11; Clean Towel Service, 15-13; Leo Stein, 14-14; Galesburg Bowl, 12-16; Lyle Bair Specialty, 8-20. High team series, Lyle Bair Specialty, 2614; High team game, Lyle Bair Specialty, 913. High ind. series, Eleanor Cox, 544; High ind. game, Eleanor Cox, 204. WHOLESALE DIST. LEAGUE Uncle Joe Tavern, 18-6; Stag, 18-6; MUler High Life, 15-9: Drewry's, 9-15; Blue Ribbon, 7-17; Schlitz, 5-19. High team series. Stag, 3041; High team game, Miller High Life, 1077. High ind. series, Bob WestfaU, 599; High inl. game, Art Harrison, 224. SATELLITE LEAGUE Sudzy's, 18-6; Kimher tc West, 16-8; Sportsman's Club, 15-9; MFA Insurance, 15-9; Galesburg Clinic, 14-10; Lee Anthony's Coiffures, 1014; Pat's Standard, 7-17; Meadow Gold, 1-23. High team series, Galesburg Clinic, 2577; High team game, Sudzy's, 892. High Ind. series, Ann Beserra, 443; High ind. game, Pauline Donaldson, 177. SATURDAY NIGHT MIXED COUPLES LEAGUE Crowning Beauty Shop, 18-6: Jonesie's Cafe, 17-7; The Orphans, 15-9; Team 4, 15-9; The Corral. 12>/ 2 -llVi; Team 12, 12-12; C & E Grocery, 11^-12%; McGee's Garage, 11-13; Rawleigh Products, 915; Ann's Coffee Shop, 8-16; No. 6 Auto Paint Shop, 8-16; Team 11. 7-17. High team series, Crowning Beauty Shop, 2234; High team game, Crowning Beauty Shop, 782. High ind. series, (W) Donna Peterson, 513, (M) Larry Martin, 589. High ind. game, (W) Dorothy Garman, 184, (M) Fibber McGee. 224. Open Bowling Tonite 1:45 P.M. NORTHGATE 1571 N Henderson St. Ph 342-1171 Brand Now '63 CHEVROLETS • Biscaynos • B»l Airs • Impalas While They Last at BIG DISCOUNTS Big Tr«do*in Allowanctf WEAVIR-YIMM CHEVROLET 247 f. Simmons K DISTINCTLY DIFFERENT THE KUPPENHEIMER Everything about this suit bespeaks distinction. Exclusive custom patterns in outstanding British woolens. Authentic styling. Perfection of cut. Superb workmanship. A Kuppenheimer suit designed for the man who knows the difference fine clothes make, and insists on wearing them. THE KUPPENHEIMER LOOK IS THi CONFIDENT UOOK Downtown Golotburg

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