Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 26, 1973 · Page 34
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 34

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 26, 1973
Page 34
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.AT ft 1 ".f J • mfflOffli Oalesbufg's Pio- IK6TB 9UMIWU 17 DaOB •funfiers here* everting as they dropped a 7-1 battle to the M^tnb Macs in ClCL play. of a string of rain- outs, H was the first game tor thy flutters in more than a WWk. < their last game was MiRi against Peoria. tPioneers, who are 3-6 in half action, will host J J 1^ 1|*L ft-^fc^. >1 ^MRRttftb tonight with Tom St€tt» A ;Uni vftf sity (rf Iowa, ~" * to go to the mound. Game-time is 7:30 at H. T. Custer Park. ' After traveling to Peoria for a Friday night gaitte, the Pioneers will be host to the Pacers Saturday at H. T. Custef. It will be^tteburg Malleable night fill ClCL Stmiclitigs •tCOWD kktr W L Ftit.Oft Spdngftetd (18-15) t 4 .«36 - Bloomlngton (13-21) 7 4 .636 ~- x-C.-Mattdort (20-10) « 4 .600 Peoria {19-16} 5 6 .455 2 Galesbllff (15-18) 3 6 .333 3 Macomb (16-21) 4 8 .333 3tf x-Denot« first-half champion; over-all season records in parentheses. Yttlttdfty'i H #f«in Peoria 7*0, Spriilfiitid 2-4 Macomb 7. Gaiesburf 1 Bioominfton 12. Charleston-Mattoon 8 fedtT't Oam#* Charleston * Mattoon at Peoria (Meinen Field). 7:30 p.m. Macomb at Galesburg (H. T. Custer Park), 7:30 p.m. Springfield at Bloomlngton (Legion Field), 7:30 p.m. Ffltfty't Outlet Bloominltort at Charieston-Mat- toon (Baker Field). 7:30 pjn. Springfield at Macomb* (Vince Saturday with .radios away. given | Macomb took MI early teod last night, scoring five nitts fci The PMittiM by-play of the Peona-Pioneef inj|ing ^ ^ scmA ^ f lone run. lit h 5 C 5 0 2|Siron 4 o liWheat $2e£*cinski 4 o liBabcock ltPettenu'xo 4 3 3 Grady Field). 5:30 p.m. Galesburg at Peoria Field), 7:30 p.m. (Meinen game. The Pioneers were unable to oii*b«ff take advantage of the wiktocss WM4mU ** * hi of Macomb pitcher Dan Dalriel McCarthy who issued 10 free passes. SMSIS Galesburg batters got to the Heidinger Macomb fitirfer for seven hits gSsSJti^ but couldn't get them at the walker right time. The Pioneers wound SSSiS? up leaving 17 runners on base. ^? en Dalziel, who went the route i tollman for the victory, also struck out 10 batters. ftftifttlftfff lit Pttabytirian Ctfyenint ^thil Baptist 1 s i a 3 1 0 5 1 4 1 1 1 0 OlFlskofftki 0 —*1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Grybash Stump! Dal2iel 3 1 0 2 1 3 4 0 0 4 0 1 1 Total 34 1 7 Total 33 7 11 Score by innings: _ who returned to &!2JS?« 22? MS gfc} Bill Westfallj VTHU iciumw w |Macomb the regular lineup after being sidelined by illness, led the Pio- Kek e(L) 2\ With tWO hitS Mackie — tin five official trips. DSSSI W":"" • J fleers in 500 100 \p h 2 3 l 1st Church of ^ -a 0 0 4 2 4 2 3 2 • 2 0 1 5 t#fiMi fttpifct iif hi 8, Hoffman 3 0 l;Toii#y Shunt Horn in ftitiyttilift ' r ft 3 1 1 3 1 1 3 o o Wilson 3 1 2»Lind*trom 3 0 1 3 0 OjSwanson 3 0 0 3 1 2, Wood 3 0 3D. Peck 3 0 1 2 0 1 Callahan Guenther 5 1 1 0 1 5 3 1 1 2 10 3 0 0 1 0 10 10 xlavohn Reagor KUmlef Spong Field* ROdOffff O.HoT Total 30 ailf Total Sewtjby innings: ^ 000 1 o wwaghar 2 0 osteck an 3 o t 3 0 2 3 0 1 3 12 3 0 0 3 1 1 3 0 0 30 4 i 200 0-41 t ftethel Baptist _„ 1 lit PresbyTerisn 130 000 k-^4 as is • -By TOM MARVELLI (Staff Writer) lio'^itcher and owns ^^^^^^^^^ Coftifil CMfffftllMOl •ft f Ja. sutor Goad Gianos Je. sutor Frietad D. Sutor Griffith McCune ft 4 1 1 4 1 1 4 0 3 4 1 1 4 1 2 3 11 3 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 3 1 2 3 3 1 2 1 iti eimtcft* ort •ft 2 ii Stuuon 3 0 0 T. Chof'ton 3 Mathews Putnam Depftt 3 0 1 c. fiHiafy 3 o H.HUlery 3 Bodenh'ser 2 D. Che'ton 2 0 0 ROUland 0 0 0 D. Hiilery 2 0 1 By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Editor CHEYENNE, Wyo. (UPI) Joe Alexander fintohed his work iot tht day, mA mxtit people, only those who didn't know, would «ry he had a cinch. Hie whole fhhig took him less than 10 Mcon*. He hid done well, considering he hadn't had much sleep. He 0 0 1 1 Total 35 514f Total 27 1 7 Score by Innings: Central Cong. _ .-—031 Barry Koeneke, Ufe f 'j£)metjmes seems a paradox. Whenever the Galesburg Pioneer, feels on, he's oSf; and whenever he feels off, he's on. "It "saems like opposites to me," the lefthander remarked. - "Like at Springfield, I felt - bose^My arm was great and ; everything just felt in the - groove. My curve was working : rignT^and, like I said, I felt " 5 bo%e'., I guess the Springfield : batters felt 'looser'. I'd like to forget that day. : "Last spring things were : tutted around. We (University - of Missouri) were playing Iowa St^ff^and it was, a miseraible da3».'4t was cold, windy, olaudy . ancO" felt sick. I just couldn't get-loose. But what a day. I, at ta Koeneke's case. The dif- the whole lineup wM give you trouble in this league. ''Stolen bases are alsoa lot than in ed slightly, but there still was a problem that bothered the massive pitcher, n-ore prevalent here than in! "The league's about the best college. I have to be more ihere as I guess. It's just that aware of the runner than I ever 1 was disappointed when I first was before. But I'm getting used!came here. I didn t think I was to it now " i tna * S 001 ! ^ m X hitting and it's thrown P^hing were really going well it s tnrown, when 1 ^ tha(Mn , i 000 1 1st ChUfCh of God . 000 000 1 lit M «tho4Jil 5 1 was sitting under the white wooden stands Wednesday talking about his work while shouto of encouragement, tod sofne graute, filtered down from the stands above. They Wen watching other competitors Jn the 77th annual Cheyenne Frontier Days or as they call it, "The dtddy of 'em all/' when it comes to pure old fashioned rodeo. Joe Alexander, who had competed in OgoVn, Utah, the night before and who had then gotten into his ear and driven nearly 506 miles so he could get up on one of those man* broncs again here, Joe Alexander, 29, Ad all right for himself last yettf. tie set a record for the most Money ever won in riding with earnings of M2,126. Itet rasjtl right. But it mt was talkifkg about how sdmt hiffl at leMt $1S,0W in tfpentes up*aire to be doing w4iat he's doing for t living. folks think he's a little soft [to win that money, that wasn't so ail right. "I can't afieak for everybody on why they rateo, but with me, tt's 100 per cent for money," said Alexander. He makes himself out much more commercial than he actually is. You cm tell that when you ask him about the gold belt buckle he wears, the one which sayv, "Joe Atatan* der, world champion bareback bronc rider." "f guess the question they keep ssking me most is, "How do you stand all this stress and strain?'" he said. "Vou know how some people are, they think. Christ, you're gonna get killed. But it jstit' ttaliy that bade You have to know what you're doing when you get up there on that bronc. If you know what you're doing, and you have a little luck, you can do all right for yourself." C. Hu'g'rd M, Hu'g'rd 3 Mooney 3 Fitch 3 Sutor 3 D. Fitch 3 Nelson 3 Carl«y 3 raUh Malhodkit ab f hi ik' h 3 1 o Ring 4 1 1 3ScdgWlck 4 2 2 1 0 0 1|M. SoodeU 3 11 ItBtllUpS 3 10 0 0 Alderman 3 2 2 1 1 J. Goodell 3 10 1 liw. Alder'n 3 o 1 0 "The trouble is off my game. It's affected my concentration. My mind isn't devoted to the hitter like it should be. It's not that I'm con- have. Maybe I'm better than I think." "But now I think the league's . „ wnM w m iPeigoing a lot better than I did at SSfB? rs wT5 ™- te *• 0 0! Sullivan 3 0 M. Mboney 3 0 UFansler 3 1 o S. Hu'g'rd 3 1 UK, Goodell 3 1 0 3210 7 "Yes," he Total 27 S 91 Total Score by innings: 1st Methodist 201 000 Faith Methodist — 303 004 x 3 10 mird I'm thinking of the run­ let Pfeafcyterlan ibr h OfTolley 0 If Wilson 0 ULindstrom 3 0 KSwanson 3 n If Wood Barry Koeneke tbr$rL a 2-hitter and we won 2-0/1 had 10 strikeouts and no kind of odd but the guy both hits, Mike Curran, plays-tor Bioomington in this lea|u« and he gives me prob- lerrisaenough." Bi)| r a few isolated' games danH TOake up the entire puzzle for" Koeneke. In fact they are jU9Ga small! part of it. **SSC, far this summer my p : .ttjjiting doesn't feel up to par like it should be. In the-spring ference in his earned run av* erage bears out Barry's thinking. "In the spring my ERA was 2.2 and my walks were down. I was averaging more than a strikeout an. inning too. Now my ERA is about 3.6." But those are only the statistics and, as the man said, it's whether you win or lose Central Congregational ah r h Jar Sutor 3 0 PiHsbury 3 arc really something else." &ud 3 „,„ Qf%/ | _ - iL. K Q i f „ :t imit i Pioneer coach Jim Isaacson ?'?. n( 2... n n trT1 0- u per and not the batter, if you , * M „ - tu ^ •ui*«, J « if Sutor 3 0 in - . I ! eck Umw wha> T ™an » dial t know of the problem n PiUsbury 3 n O r Cal!ahan KTOW wnac i mean. Kceneke thought he had D - Su ' or 2 ^V*u l0 ? e u ^P^^ j h ^i "He's a fine competitor andlMccune a Galesburg lineup almost traded itbe most conslstent pitcher i have. He's a lefthander with great control and he knows how to throw the ball low. He throws great breaking stuff and can really keep opposing batters oft stride." n ftfGuetither n nr. Peck 0 O'Steck 4 1 1 4 1 3 4 1 2 4 1 1 3 0 1 4 0 1 4 1 2 3 n i 3 3 0 0 1 1 the mound in for a Harmon Killebrew - autographed bat after the first few games. "It was really a joke to me at first. The rest of the team Total 27 0 Of Total Scor* by Innings: SCentral Con?. . 000 000 30 914 0— 0 1st Presbyterian 010 040 X—5 Open Bible couldn't get a hit no matter how hard they hit the ball at the be-| The trouble is Barry Koen- giuting of the year and after, e ke's pitching has him a little two weeks of the season I was 0 ff stride too. third in the league in batting going four for seven. "All through spring at Mis-,PBA Leader souri I only got two hits and here I was tearing up opposing Braekett W, Mathe's 4 Shaw 4 Faith Methodist ab r h| ab r h 4 1 3'Rinf 4 0 21 Alderman 3 O'G. Sedg'ck 4 0 0 0 1 0 With a single game at Abingdon tonight Galesburg American Legion Post 285 has its last chance to work out any problems before the Legionnaires host the Division Tournament Aug. 2-5. Game time is 8 o'clock. It is the last game of the regular season for the Legion. The locals boast a 24-9 overall record. They won their last game, a 7-3 victory at Kewanee Monday night. Inclement weather has been hard on the Legion schedule* and "rain has kind iof messed us up," according to coach Fred Stevens. Rain forced cancellation of three games last weekend although one was made up Monday, and the Legionnaires R. Mathe's 4 1 USUI ups 4 K Brackett 2 0 OIT. Sedg'ck 2 0 OiSullivan that counts. There are some things that Barry feels differ between the I fcWTa lot more in the groove!rugged Central Illinois Colle- sh *»qrer McMillion T^aut Temening ^nedden Henry Don Total 1 3 3 3 1 2 1 2 1 1 The 1 l'.T. Goodell 3 1 1 3!W. Alder'n 2 0 3 0 iiM. Goodell 3 3 0 OlFansler 1 3 o 0 : J. Sedg'ck 3 3 0 21 1 1 0 1 0 1 Chisox Call Two CHICAGO (UPI) j Chicago White Sox Wednesday i called up Jerry Hairstoii, a .345 hitter, and Dave Baldwin, a relief •i AKRON, Ohio (UPI) „. c . . . w - . ., ... Scor* hv innings: „ , rtl A . , .McCunc is the leading money- ooen Bibie pitchers. Since then I've only| maker on the Professional ! Failh Methodist got two hits, though, so I f guess (Borers Association tour. I'm slowing down to my former 31 4 13' Total 32 7 11 right-handed from the Iowa pitcher, Oaks of the 112 000 0—4 10* 000 X—7 pace ft The official money standings . tWWaim naw even though my record was omly 4-6. This summer-Fm 5-3 but I fee! I should ba >pttctoing a lot better. I don't -kMw^What the problem is. I'm ,$tiM. .looking'." Maybe the records aren't what-the fan should be baking giate and League at University his college of Mis- v i i #*u A A *u 4 ^ released Wednesday show turned to his fellow Pioneers. L_ ' ' up Junior League Social Slated The annual Babe Ruth American Association. Hairston, an outfielder-infield- led American Association have had only one practice in the past week. Kirk King wUl start on the mound for Galesburg, but Stevens plans to bring in Mike Thompson later in the game. Stevens wants his pitching corps to get as much action as possible before division play. "I want them all to throw in these last games," explains Stevens, who used three hurlers in the Kewanee contest. East Moline Race Results • FIRST RACE: (5^ Furlong*)— Alibi Chant (D. DeLomba) 12.40 5.20 3.20 Testa's Belle. (G. Podlinski) 3.80 2.80 Mr. Purlomore (L. Jensen) 2.80 '^•^^ ^ A •• Time: 1:08.1 SECOND RACE: (3% Furlong*)— Kenfield (G. Podlinski) 7:00 5.40 3.2Q Miss Sun ray Tag (J. Caniglia) 17^0 5.40 Short Cape (T. McNerney) -* 2.80 Time: 1:08.1 Daily Double—1 & 2. Paid $51.40. THIRD RACE: (4 Furlongs) says, glancing down at the buckle, "it means a lot to me. I think it wholesales for $500 or something like that, but the competition I got it for is open to the whole world." • Whaft Joe Alexander leaves unsaid is that he's the best in the world at what he does, and once you see him in action you [understand why. Alexander has his own style, which is usually the mark of a champ. Most bareback bronc riders lean backwards when they're to stay up for the but trying stay eight up seconds, necessary Alexander sits right up on the rigging. He looks in complete command/He's human, though. He can be frightened by a horse the sftme way you can, and he remembers a time he was during a rodeo in Ellensburg, Wash. "f hung up on a horse and couldn't gelt my hand outta the rig," he said. "I was scared. The only thing I could think of was getting loose. But I couldn't. They took me to the hospital. I had a concussion and kinda goofy I don't was awhile, but anything serious. !no broken bones." there for call that There were Joe Alexander is one of the i cr, tea American Association wicked wahine <J, schmtdt) 3.60 Time* 48*2 batters, and Baldwin, who FIFTH RACE: (4 Furlongs)— nitrhpd fnr fhp Wn^hinotnn Ci *robit (J. Wash) 23.20 9.40 4.40 pucneu ior me wasningwn Towns Town (D De Lomba) 4.20 3.00 Senators from 1966-1969, had a (Operator Please <L. Jensen) 3.20 Solid Leo (G. Howard) 4.20 3.00 2.80- E A i-i Miss Lovely (G. Podlinski) 5.2o 3.40 few rodeo competitors with a ROU champ ( F. Frey) TLME .«J college diploma. He got his FOURTH RACE: (4 Furlongs)-jfrom the University of Wyo- Sun Lizabeth (S. Vail) 4.00 2.80 2.40!Aggie's Reward (J. Wash) 4.20 3.P0| min g- The toughest part about rodeo 5-1 record with the Oaks and a earned-run average. ' To make room for the games sourt. (l The hitting in the ClCL is a iot better than against any college teams I ever faced. For one thing, instead of having to worry about six t^ugh batters, "As a team we've got a lotf cked u f afteAr . 22 c , , u , *v.,f:tournaments while Barry Asner[rt nnn s A Mark i^amm ten rrpami A " " ,a,xc iw mc «BW| »u u. uuue I$2* ^aiul same l ^ c °* ta Mesa > Calif - is second I SuK hSPS ^f^M**™, pitchers Jim Oaddesl ^iSSK Time: 48.3 Quinella—6 & 9. Paid ?124.80. SIXTH RACE: (6 Furlongs)— IHitter Joe neWi (C. J. Gilbert) 11.00 4.80 3.00 work as far he's concerned is the traveling and the physical strain that comes from trying to broncs. stay on bareback toi tor Park Saturday. on options. Geddes a ma game, wnen our , with $47,171 in 21 tourneys, pitching is going good our hit-j ling falls off and when our hit-j The first man known to navi«;v 30, It is the night of Gdes-|^*£? Ofloc/m hll . hn . nrt u ,„ n t'ng is tough our pitoing goes ig ate the 1,400-mile-long Cclo-jburg-Peoria ClCL game. . 2 IS ^ four." Irado River was Maj, John Wes-J League mothers are rwninded'i^ The grimace on his face clear-1 ley Powell in 1869. Ito bring cakes. * inn!ng3 wlin a ^ HA ' Kwial will be held at H. T. Cus gnd Rjch Serving will be between 5 and! ur . oA tn . . nrfe . wuif« M 3Q T* *u« «.u._l worked 10 innings for the White Joe Alexander is only 5-foot-6 4.20 2.4o; a|J d cToecks in at 155, but triers Jim ueaaqsj (Q /pociahski) 4.20 2.4o|«™ caecKs in at i5o, out Gossage were:Qu*en-s Pardon (s. van) 3/0 anybody who would argue he 0-4 in physical By IRA BERKOW CH.1 C A G 0 (NEA) I'm IOOBRJJJ said Phillip K. Wrigley, actuatty standing there in person' 1 In his white shirt sleeves, Dashing seasons in the second division despite some of the weirdest contrivances by its owner. In recent years the Cubs have gained fame for late- So this gigantically rich fel-| (It is one of Wrigley's favor- low (estimated daily! income of rite anecdotes.) $10,000) does not go to Wrigley | Being uppity is anathema at thgrf one might expect from a mLgfit stay on top. genuine mystery man, and a Iv't-I Weld at all (in fact, he hard-, th ly ever went—even when the gum place, thus the answer- But lUUe smaller in physical build season flops. But now they just team won a pennant in 1945, he ir ;° 01 ones ™ m P none !stayed in his office and wrote!phones are still a modern nec- wonderin^ 1 personal letters to fans explain-, essary evil to Wrigley, who wIM tee what we can do to find them happier homes." Signed: "Phil Wrigley." Two things are noteworthy here. One is that Durocher was fired two-thirds of the way through the next season (Wrigley knows when he can go no a problem) and In African villages, chiefs assume such titles as One Who Deflects Arrows, One Who Sacks Towns, One Who Speaks Once and Is Heard, says National Geographic. SEVENTH RACE: (6 Furlongs)— (isn't really a professional J °(T nt McNernty) U-OO 5,30 3.2ol ath,ele wron «G. I'm Reddy (J. Schmidt) 13.00 5.B0 Lucky Fooma (h. Antu«) 2.B0 Time; 1:13.2 Quinella—6 & 9. Paid $30.60. EIGHTH RACE: (5Va Furlongs)Sir Donovan (t. Jensen) - 3.B0 2,10 2 80 First Lovt (P. Tedrick) 4.80 4,00 Ami Sun (O. DeLomba) 3.60 Time: 1:08.0 NINTH RACE: (7 Furlongs)— Bud J. (J. Wash) 13.80 4.00 Ringos Toy (J. Schmidt) 15.20 fi.OO. Boys camp (L. Antus) 5.40 says Alexander. "If a cowboy QuiMita-4 St 7. Paid SSoo. 1:31,3 'gets fat, he's all finished." He is paid to engage in competition before crowds in an arena, and there are boxers and ballplayers who aren't in anywhere near as good shape as he is. His waistline is 28 inches. "I have to watch my diet," c c S3 p e o p 1 e are tle^unched from his 79 years'again, who is this mystery!ing why everyone couMn't get says, "My ambition is to live further with of delivering from the public'man? tickets) but slips into the white in a cave without any tele-second, he spelled his last name Who in fact is this unswerv--wedding-cake-like 32-story Wrig^jphones and a big rock over the correctly, part of the Wrigley SPECI He'"does exist! He was talk- ing individualist who has done from withstanding ing.'t&his prospective interviewer and asking him into his cf- fice7 u He was standing there everything the pressures of putting lights in his ball park (the Cubs are the only major league club to play only day home games) to pay for the families of his players to accompany the team on a road trip to try a system of ley Building on the north bank!door. of the Chicago River, where he conducts the business of the largest chewing gum company in the world. It is here that to the man in the street Wrigley may become a disembodied voice. Every* body who works in the execu- pouohy-eyed and a bit floppy- eareclibut not dourtooking at aU,3Jfjsame of the stiff old pho- tagf^ghs stow him. There was a sort of comfortable old Home j rotating managers. Sweet+Home sampler look about him. • ley Fie'd, home cf the Cubs.'ny answers his own phone. Chicago Cub owner Phillip in over 10 years. He got tired K. Wngley may not be exactly cf being fawned over by the to He says that "my cave" is the Wrigley House on Lake Geneva. He never answers any of the 21 telephones in the place, whether one rings in the master 's bed dressing room or the hali-coat closet or the stable shop or his enormous workshop or anywhere near any of the Wriclev hasn't been to Wric-' tive offices of the gum compa-lhouse's 11 bathrooms. ! When asked, "Is it true that His father taught him legend is that sometimes he 'even spells his name inconrect- iy. Misspelling your own name sounds nearly as eccentric as something Howard Hughes might do. Wrigley does not see himself in that moitd at aU. "Howard Hughes goes into a hotel in Las Vegas and when he can't get a room, he buys the p'ace and fires the man- RIBBON FAUTAFF HAVE YOU TRIED Chicago MILLERS BEER? Cans Cons Cant Warm or Cold Warm or Cold HKHELOB that yru earn over ^ million a!ager, M said Wrigley. He smiled year?" he says, "I don't know. 1 to himself at the probable ANOEKER SCHLITZ Cans theTloward Hughes of baseball ushers when he came to his y in 3 . U 'T CC ' M : n ^ ha ,? never reaU y *nter-'scene. Then a story occurred but he's the closest thing to a,special box. Then he tried sit- ness - m even * a s a iO^n^sted me," and the listener be- to h«n. ' ' "A leUa had a flat tire in mu't|mimonaire hermit the ting incognito in various partsl^ness n3w ." sa >' s Wrigley,jlieves this man with the clear sp5rt-has. j of the park. He was always- ' We should still remember our! blue eyes and avuncular visage. Wis&ley has owned the Cubs I being discovered by gaping fans! He has never appeared on for^years. The team has not!and being photographed by the 1 "Hetto, hello. I wanna talk to television or radio. He ha won a_pennant since 1945. Fromjpress ("and always with my! 1947 •it' spent 20 straight record-m:uth open"). er mtii volce ' ~ "This is Mr. Wrigley." "Oh." anybody knows about. ! were after Both awards. front of an insane asylum," said Wrigley. "Several at the inmates came to the bars and watched him take off the bad tire and start to put on the accidentally spare. But he OLD MILWAUKEE Cold Cans H.W. GIN or VODKA 5th $3J9 SCOTCH HOUSE OF STUART INVERHOUSE BAVARIAN CLUB cans BARCLAYS 0». $4.39 cans KY. GENTLEMAN Qt. $4.19 CANADIAN t. INDIAN ECHOE'S MODERN CAMP GROUND Showers . . . Electricity . * * Water ... Fishing & Boat Rental SUPPER CLUB 2 Ml South • Montello, Wis. on Fox River Phone (414) 297*9987 receiving He said, "Thank you," the first'kicked all of tiie nuts (Wrigley ! "What can I do for you?" time. The second time he burst 1 probably meant 'lugs") down "Well, I'm watchin' the game wide open. He said, "Thank you an open maabtfe. He didn't here and your jerk manager very much.' 1 know what to do. oughta yank the pitcher. Use S3 it was shocking wben he "One of the inmates caJfed your influence, huh?" ; took out a full-page ad in thai out, 'Why don't you take one Click. I Chicago papers on October 3, nut from each oi the otfcer ; Wrigley had been watching! 1971, to condemn a "Dump wheels and put them on ! the game on television, as|Durooher clique" as he called fourth and then fix it usual, in his wood-^paneled of-fit. It was headlined: "This is!soon *s y°u get to the nearest fice. Just as the caller hungifor Cub fans and anyone else'service station?" up, the manager went out to who is interested" (the latter:. "The driver looked with the mound and changed'pitch-surely included some disgrun- 1 amazement that such an integers. WINDSOR McMASTERS Vodka • Gin. at. $3.69 Seagram 7' 5th $4.29 JONES. SUNNY BROOK Mix or Match 3 Mfths M0.50 up ie as Cold Beers Cost No More Qt's - 6 Poks - 12 Paks - Full Case SHOP EITHER STORE For Your Boor - Wine - Liquor Needs tied players). Wrigley, n*.w. says. "Tht* guy "<Leu TISH PfCKY TAC & JIM He ended with: gent idea should come from is running the team, the inmate. ;)r:jahiy turned to his pal on sivi if s^me of the players d^ "'I may be crazy,' said the thi stool and said, 'B^y, I not like it and lie down on the guy behind ihe bars, but I'm ,get action!'" job, during the off season we, not dumb.'" Mixers Glassware BENNEY'S HOUSE Accessories 914 E. Main St. BENNEY'S DRIVE-IN LIQUORS S08 E. Main St. GOURMET DEPT. Wisonsin Cheese

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