Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 22, 1960 · Page 17
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June 22, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

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Wednesday, June 22, 1960
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 19HD ALTON BVENINO TELEGRAPH Favorites Win in State Tourney Phillips, DrafkeWin Easy Ones No upsets were recorded to the first round of match play In the 27th Annual Illinois State Women's Goll Tournament at Lockhaven Tuesday. The top three tow scorers In Monday's qualifying play con- tlnued to show good form with easy wins. Miss Doris Phillips, Belleville, who took Medalist honors Monday, defeated Mrs. Dale Wright, Paris, 5-4. Miss Phillips carded a 38 on the first nine. Miss Lois Drafke, LaGrange, defending champion, scored a win over Mrs. Nelson McBrien, Alton, 6 and 4 to stay in contention for another title repeat. '57 Champ Wins Mrs. Paul Dommer, Beleve- dere, 1957 title winner, also kept in .contention with a win over Mrs. Jack Bailia, Jacksonville, 4 and 3. Another former champion, Miss Barbara Slobe, Waukegan, 1958, had to hustle to beat Miss Nancy Lundstrum, Springfield 2 and 1. The second round of play features 16 women uuthe championship bracket with an 18-hole quarter-final round today, a 36- hole semi-final Thursday and a 36-hole final on Friday for the title between the two women left in the top bracket. The temperature was in the mid 90's and the muggy day began to take its toll on the late starters. Mrs. Jean Hubbard, Bloomington defeated Mrs. William Walker, Highland Park 2-up in a match that had to go 20 holes before a winner was decided. Alton's three entries in the championship bracket lost out in the first round play and will play in the championship consolation bracket. Mrs. A. G. Goveia, Alton, lost to Mrs. Clyde Webb, Murphysboro 2 and 1; Mrs. Nelson McBrien, Alton, was eliminated by Miss Lois Drafke, 6 and 4, and Mrs. Patricia Rain, Alton was defeated by Miss Judy Easterbrook, Peoria, 8 and 6. INTERESTED SPECTATORS Three spectators watch action on the 16th green Tuesday in the state golf tournament at Lockhaven Country Club. Women from all over the state are competing in the 27th annual meet. From left to right, Mrs. James Dooley, standing, Mrs. A. G. Goveia and Mrs. Nelson McBrien. AH are from Alton.— Staff Photo. Giants Can't Win State Scores For New Manager By ED WILKS 16-4. Last-place Philadelphia beat T M. -.«,„.. ni^uto „;.,„ AI Associated Press Sports Writer Chicago's Cubs 7-6 in 13 innings In the other flights, nine Al- _ ,. „ _ *~ . * ... t . , * ton women are still alive with wins Tuesday. In the first flight — Mrs. George Bassford defeated Mrs. Paul O'Neil, Alton, 5-3 and Mrs. H. G. Wickenhauser, Alton defeated Mrs. Billie Harper, Scott Field, 4 and 2. In today's action, Mrs. Bassford meets Mrs. F. A. Torrey of Pekin and Mrs. Wickenhauser meets Mrs. H. G. Jansen, Et fingham. Mrs. Mathes Stern and Mrs. Lee Wrest kept in contention in the second flight after two-overtime matches. Mrs. Stern defeated Mrs. Francis Shuster, Springfield, 1-up in 21 holes and Mrs. Wrest defeated Mrs. J. J. Sharkey, Alton, 1- up in 19 holes. Mrs. Stem and Mrs. Wrest will meet today in an 18-hole quarterfinal round. The third flight found the largest number of Alton winners as four women scored victories. Mra. Prout Wins Mrs. C. R. Ditto defeated Mrs. Lillian Brawly, Litchfield, 5-4; Mrs. William Pybas defeated Mrs. A. C. Nold, Edwardsville, 2-up; Mrs. George Prout, defeated Mrs. Joseph Murphy, Alton 5-4, and Mrs. Robert Elliott defeated Mrs. William Mohlen- brock, Murphsboro, 3-2, Mrs. Pybas meets Mrs. Ditto; Mrs. Prout meets Mrs. French Fraker, Champaign and Mrs. Elliott meets Mrs. R. Thomas Isley, Scott Field, in quarter-final play today. Two area women copped wins in the fourth flight. Mrs. Joseph Nagy defeated Mrs. Lewis' Squibb, Vandalia, 1-up 19 holes and Mrs. Harry Stoker defeated Mrs. Robert Dormire, Springfield, 7-5. Mrs. Nagy meets Mrs. George Wolcott, Lincoln, and Mrs. Stoker meets, Mrs. Morris Dodd, Hillsboro, in today's action. Reds Beat Godfrey In Juttemeyer League Several games were played Tuesday in Little League baseball in Alton. In the Juttemeyer League the Reds stopped Godfrey, 18-5, and Hellrung beat the Wolves, 15-1. In the Krebs League the Lions shutout the Athletics, 7-0, the Beavers topped the Bears, 6-1, and j the Godfrey Cardinals whipped the < Yankees, 11-6. j The diagnosis was wrong. Those San Francisco Giants weren't suffering from Rigneymortis after all. If owner Horace Stoneham hoped to jog his club back to life and led 7-5 in the second game of the twi-night pair when the curfew suspended play after eight innings. Sheehan ironically, has followed the same pattern that made Rig- when he replaced' manager Billiney bait for second guesses— Rigney with head scout Tom (Clancy) Sheehan last weekend, he neglected to let the Giants in Q/i his motive. They've looked just as bad for Sheehan as they did for Rigney—only quicker. shifting Orlando Cepeda from first back to the outfield and using starting pitcher!? as relievers. Willie Mays, Cepeda and pinch- hitter Dale Long each homered in It took the Giants 56 games un- the opener—but Mike McCormick der Rig to lose three in a row this season, but they matched that slump in just four games under Clancy. They tumbled 5Vi games off the pace in the Na- and relievers Billy O'Dell and Billy Loes gave up just as many to the Braves' Del.Crandall, Hank Aaron and Joe Adcock. Adcock's two-run shot off Loes that clinched tional League race in a twi-night it as Milwaukee came from behind doubleheader loss at Milwaukee with four runs in the fifth and Tuesday night. The sweep, 9-8 and 2-1 in 12 innings, moved the second-place Braves within 3Vi games of front- running Pittsburgh. The Pirates defeated St. Louis 3-2 as reliever Roy Face saved Vern Law's llth victory, tops in the majors. Cincinnati cracked Los Angeles did it. [hung the loss on O'Dell (2-7). In the second game, Sheehan called on ace starter Sam Jones for relief in the 12th and the Braves tagged Sad Sam (9-6) with the loss. Al Spangler's one- out bunt single, a wild pitch, a I walk and Red Schoendiest's single Tuesday's Results (First Round) CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT Dorrls Phillips. BeUeville, defeat ed Mrs. Dale Wright, Parl*. 5 and 4 Mrs. Clyde Webb, Murphysboro defeated Mrs. A. G. Goveia. Alton 2 and 1. Miss Lana Kaye Roberts, Sullivan defeated Sharon Moran, Batavia, 7 and 6. Mrs. Morgan Evans, Bloomlngton defeated Mrs. Delmar Huegel, Springfield, 5 and 4. Mrs. Paul Dommers, Belvedere defeated Mrs. Jack Ballls. Jackson vllle, 4 and 3. *" Mrs. Robert Shields, Qulncy, de feated Mrs. Dorothy Akeman, Urbana, 4 and 3. Miss Barbara Bueckman, Belleville, defeated Mrs. John Coffman Quincy. 4 and 3. Mrs. Gene Hubbart, Bloomlngton defeated Mrs. William Walker. Highland Park. 1-up,' 20 holes. Miss Lois Drafke, LaGrange. de feated Mrs. Nelson McBrien, Alton 6 and 4. Mrs. Richard Jones. Urbana, defeated Mrs. Cal Self, Batavia, 6 and 4. Miss Rae Ann Weigert, Rockford defeated Miss Pat Fischer. Belle vllle, 8 and 6. Miss Penny Kerndt, Deerfield, defeated Mrs. Ross McNutt, Spring field. 5 and 3. Miss Barbara Slobe, Waukegan defeated Miss Nancy Lundstrum Springfield. 2 and 1. Miss Judy Easterbrook. Peoria, defeated Mrs. Patricia Rain, Alton, 8 and 6. Miss Heidi Prentice, Wllmette. defeated Miss Corlne Clark, Piano, f and 4. Mrs. Robert Davis. Casey, de feated Mrs. John Hungate, Sterling, 8 and 7. FIRST FLIGHT Mrs. F. A. Torrey, Pekln. defeat ed Mrs. W. F. Greeley, Springfield, 1-up. Mrs. George Bassford, defeated Mrs. Paul O'Neil, Alton. 5 and 3. Mrs. Weldon Mulllken, Blooming Taxes May Prevent Ingo FromChallengingChamp NEW YORK (AP>-Floyd Pat- tenon and tngemar Johansson have a problem that should happen to everyone. They would like to fight again within 90 days and earn maybe a million bucks! "tf I should win," he said. "I would like to negotiate with other contenders, possibly (Sonny) LJs- ton. Listen, the hottest and heaviest apiece. But they may not be able to afford it this year because of the tremendous tax bite. The two young heavyweights, recrowned champion Patterson, and dethroned Johansson, may have earned record purses of a million dollars each for their second fight Monday night. So the answer to whether there will be a rubber match this year most likely will be furnished by their lawyers and financial advisers. The explosive fight, in which Patterson regained the title by flattening the Swede in the fifth round, lured 31.892 paying fans and $824,891 to the Polo Grounds. Irving Kahn, the president of TelePrompTer which handled the closed circuit television, movies and radio, said the extras will gross about $3,000,000. Of this, he said optimistically, the fighters should collect between $800,000 and $900,000 each in addition to $175, 000 each from the gate receipts. Tunney High Gene Tunney set an all-time high of $990,445 for his second fight with Jack Dempsey at Chi cago in 1927, an era in which the tax bite was mild compared to what it is today. At separate press conferences Tuesday, Johansson and Patterson said they would like the third fight within 90 days. Naturally the promoting Feature Sports, Inc., was more than anxious to oblige, Patterson, elated at becoming the first former heavyweight king o regain the crown, said he had a contract for a third fight with Ingo and intended to fulfill it. ton. defeated Mrs. H. Champaign. 8 and 7. C. Vance. Gerry Cooper. Litchfleld. P. Cirobe. Scott Field, de- Wednesday Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B New York 34 22 .607 — Baltimore 37 26 .587 Vi Cleveland 31 25 .554 3 Chicago 31 29 .517 5 Detroit 29 28 .509 5V6 Washington 25 31 .446 9 Kansas City 25 35 .417 11 Boston 21 37 .362 14 Tuesday Results New York 6, Detroit 0 Chicago 4, Baltimore 3 Cleveland 5, Washington 4 Kansas City 11, Boston 7 Wednesday Games Boston at Kansas City (N) New York at Detroit (N) Washington at Cleveland (N) Baltimore at Chicago (N) Thursday Games Baltimore at Chicago Boston at Kansas City (N) New York at Detroit Washington at Cleveland National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Pittsburgh Milwaukee San Francisco Cincinnati St. Louis Los Angeles Chicago Philadelphia 38 21 33 23 34 28 30 31 29 31 27 33 23 32 22 37 .644 .589 .548 .492 .483 .450 .418 13 .373 16 3»/s 5to 9 9Va TEMPERS FLARE PHILADEI.PHIA— Thte animated 6-way conver- occurred in the eighth inning of hut night'* Hawks trounced the Tigers, 29-3. In the Eilenberger League the Braves edged Hellrung. 8-7, and Dodgers smacked the Bears, 24-7 In the Kennett Laague the Trojans sipped the Indians, 8-7, the Horaces slipped past the Yankees, 1110. Hellrung dumped the Eagles. 8-4. and the Pirates overwhelmed tfae Horoett, 28-L in the Rayborn League thej Philadelphia Phlllies-CWcago Cubs game as Phils J * u ~ ^ " '*" second baseman Tony Taylor (center, back to camera) tried to carry bis claim of interference to Umpire Ed Vargo (background). Taylor insisted Cubs catcher Earl Averill, running from first to second, had interfered with Taylor's fielding of ball hit by inffclder Don Zimmer. Restraining Taylor are first baseman Pancbo Herrera (center), shortstop Bob Maikmus (left) and Umuire Ken BurUiardt. Pntts manager uene Hauch talks to tmpire Vargo in background* Mrs. Willard Tobln. Springfield, defeated Mrs. William Leach. Du- Quoln, 2-up. Mrs. .Tames Prilllman, Champaign, defeated Mrs. John Leonard, Scott Field. 3-2. Mrs. Inez Deneau. Kankakee, defeated Mrs. Yontz Bonnett, Bloom- lngton, 2-1. Mrs. H. O. Wickenhauser. Alton, defeated Mrs. Blllle Harper, Scott Field. 4-2. Mrs. H. O. Jansen, Efflngham, defeated Mrs Albert Seckel. Peoria, 2-1. SECOND FLIGHT Mrs. H. I. Crum, Lincoln, defeated Mrs. 5-4 Mrs G feated Mrs. H. M. Mabry, Hillsboro. 2-1. Mrs. Jacob Leiner, Belleville, defeated Mrs. Charles McLain, Alton, 2-1. Mrs. E. R. Jones. Springfield, defeated Mrs. C. W. Draper, Hillsboro. 6-5. Mrs. Stuart Cltne, Paris, defeated Mrs Robert Lamberton, Scott Field. 1-up. Mrs. Edward King, Springfield., defeated Mrs. Arthur Vogt, Urban** 3-2 Mrs Mathes Stern. Alton, defeated Mrs FrancU Shuster. Springfield 1-up. 21 holes. Mrs Lee Wrest. Alton, defeated Mrs J. J. Sharkey. Alton. 1-up, 19 tidies. THIRD FLIGHT Mrs C. R Ditto Alton, defeated i ;i.2. Mrs Lillian Brawley Litchfield. S-4.J Mrs. E S. Fraziur. Kthngham. de- Mrs William Pybas. Alton de-| feated Mrs Irene Houaer. Litch- feated Mrs A (i. Nold, Edwards-1 field. 7-ti. ville 2-up i M rs . isadore Schuhman. Vandalia. Mrs. George Prout. Alton, defeat- defeated Mrs. Anita Cohen. Litch ed Mrs Joseph Murphy. Alton. 5-4.(field 1-up Mrs. French Fraker. Champaign. Tuesday Results Pittsburgh 3, St. Louis 2 Milwaukee 9-2, San Francisco 6- L (2nd game 12 innings) Cincinnati 6, Los Angeles 4 Philadelphia 7-7, Chicago 6-5 (1st game, 13 innings; 2nd game, suspended after 8 innings, to be completed tonight) Wednesday Game* Chicago at Philadelphia (N) to je preceded by completion of Puesday night's suspended game.) St. Louis at Pittsburgh (N) las Angeles at Cincinnati (N) San Francisco at Milwaukee (N) Thursday Game* Chicago at Philadelphia (N) St. Louis at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N) Siin Kruncisco at Milwaukee j hitter among the contenders, meets Zora Folley of Chandler, Ariz., at Denver July 18. Listen Is from Philadelphia. "I want the return," said Johansson, 27, who suffered the first defeat of his pro career. "Patterson was fresher and stronger this time, He caught me with a good punch and that was that. Maybe next time It will be different. I always said anything can happen In a fight. This time It happened the better for him. The next time It can be my turn." What did he think he did wrong in the fifth round when he was knocked down twice by left hooks, (he last time for the count? "I think I was a little low (meaning with his hands)", he snid. "I must have thought he was going to the body. And I kept my chin up a little high." Why didn't he storm after Patterson in the second round when he appeared to have hurt Floyd with a high right to the head? "He was just trying to look bad," said Ingo. (Patterson confirmed this). "I was pretty sure he was not too bad and was playing that he was hurt bad. I thought I would have plenty of time to get him In a long fight." Of this moment, Patterson said 'It did hurt but not as much as it looked. I hoped he would come charging In like he did In the first fight (when Johansson stopped him in the third round). Unfortunately, he didn't." Asked tf he thought the public wanted a third fight, Patterson said: "I think so, if you look at t this way. In the first fight I definitely was overconfident from what I had read. I was surprised. In the second fight Ingemar more Champ Leads Illinois Men InGolfToday SAVOY, m. (AP) - Defending champion Bob Scherer of Deoatur heads a field of 64 teeing off today in match play of the 30th annual Illinois Men's Amateur Golf Tournament. Seherer faces Mike Anderson of Jacksonville, who finished the 38- hole qualifying rounds with a 7778-155. Although he automatically qualified for match play, Scherer played the qualifying rounds anyway and ended up with a 74-74— 148. John Morrell of Elgin took med- alist honors for the 36 hole qualifier, shooting the University of Illinois course in 72-70—142, two under par. Morrell meets Fred Vlonin of Ottawa, who scored 155 in the qualifying rounds. The 64 players are left from a field of 180 who started play Monday. .Tuesday's cut off point was 157. Five former champions besides Scherer are in the field. One didn't make it. Gus Moreland of Peoria, 1940 winner, ballooned to 163 for the two days of shooting. The former champions and their qualifying scores are: Bob Dredge, Galesburg. 71-74—145; John Hobart, Moline. 78-78 - 156; Mike Stolariak, Waukegan, 76-75—151; Harold E. Foreman Jr., Highland Park, 74-81—155 and Norando Nannini, Highwood, 78-78—156. The golfers play two rounds Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. The finals are Saturday. The 1913 baseball opener In Cincinnati was postponed three times before it was played. Pittsburgh was the visiting team. !• Spoitllte by JACK 0ARBAM SMftfl or less' underestimated me because things had been so easy for him. The third should decide the championship." Arnold Palmer Proves Big Hit With The Irish PORTMARNOCK, Ireland (AP) —Faith and begorra, now it's Ar nold O'Palmer. The Irish have adopted the pleasant, boyish American gol champion. They think he's terri fie. They love him. "A broth of a boy," exclaimed one local son of Eire as the strapping Latrobe, Pa., professional soomed one off the tee. "What brutal hands," com mented a neighbor. "And look at those bloody shoul ders," added another. 'A fine chap," said a greying ittle man in heavy tweeds. •< t warm soul, nothing big hear' ' •"- t that fellow," mur mured another. It's Palmer's natural frlendli ness, lack of affectation and absence of big-shot tendencies which have made him the favorite of the galleries gathered at Portmar nock for the Canada Cub matches, beginning Thursday. A knowledgeable group of fans hey appreciate his strong, steady ;olf game which won the U. S. Masters and Open tournaments. A simple, unaffected people, the rish like more his engaging per- onality. By the hundreds, they trooped jehind him in a practice round "uesday. When Arnold decided ot to take another round but ather to hit some on the practice ee, most of his fans stuck with They crowded him so close, he SHOE SALE * I £.05 IAA.95 I™ to oiV *13°° MEN'S STORE 211 PIASA ST, HO 2-8223 defeated Mrs. Edgar Jones. Vandalia 6-5 Mrs Wendell Wohltord Edwardsville. defeated Mrs. Walter Savage. Champaign, 2-1 Mrs. Tom Lawless, Springfield, defeated Mrs. Gordon Smith. Alton. 4-3. Mrs. Thomas Uley. Scott ^ield. defeated Mrs. Richard Hudson. Al- : ton, 6-5. Mrs. Robert Elliott. Alton, defeated Mrs. William Moblenbrock Murphysboro. 3-2. FOURTH FLIGHT Mr*. Joseph Nagy, Alton, defeated Mrs. Lewi* Squibb. Vandalia. 1-up. i 19 holes. Mrs George Wolcott. Lincoln, defeated Mrs, Ruth Toliuszis. Kauka kee, 3-1. Miss Ida Ruth Victor. Lincoln de feated Mrs Aurolie Goodrich, Scon Field, 1-up. Mrs Walter Schmidt. Robinson, defeated Mrs. Edwin Levej-ich, Urbana. 4-3. Mrs Harry Stoker. Alton, defeated Mr*. Robert Dprmlre, Sp/lu«field Mrs. Uorrin Dod4. HUisboro, de- ftttttd Mrs. J»aa Cycu», Vaodaiu. BEFORE YOU BUY STOP IN COMPARE QUALITY AND PRICE I * Cooper TIRES Me OOWR Peynwnt—4o»y Term* WARD TIRE 7tb »ud Belle AUvn, 111. hardly had room to swing. An old lady, walking with a cane, edged up to him timidly md is!' for his autograph. "Certainly," said Palmer, his tanned face breaking into a big smile. He '*gned. This was all the tip needed for P bunch of youngsters in short pants to swarm round him, books and pencils poised. Palmer, although late for lunch with his wife, patiently signed each and every one. League Leaders Major LmKiie t<Mdon 9f THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (based on 125 or more at bats) — Runnels, Boston, .347; Marts, New York, .342. Runs — Mantle, New York, 54; Marts, New York, 42. Runs batted in — Marls, New York, 30; Hansen, Baltimore, 45. Hits — Runnels, Boston, 78; Minoso. Chicago, 73. Doubles — Skowon, New York, 17; Lolla, Chicago, 16. Triples — Fox, Chicago, 6; Apa- riclo, Chicago, Snyder, Kansas City. Mantle, New York and Becquer, Washington, 4. Home runs — Marls, New York, 19; Lemon, Washington, 17. Stolen bases — Apariclo, Chicago, 16; Landls and Minoso, Chicago and Piersall, Ceveand, 8. Pitching (based on 5 or more decision) — Coates, New York, 80, B. Daley, Kansas City, 10-2. Strikeouts —Bunning, Detroit, and Pascual. Washington. 91; Bell, Cleveland, 80. National League Batting (based on 125 or more at bats) — Larker, Los Angeles, .344; Groat, Pittsburgh. .342. Run — Mays, San Francisco, 50; Hoak, Pittsburgh, 49. Runs batted in — Banks, Chicago, 58; Clemente, Pittsburgh and Cepeda, San Francisco, 47. Hits — Groat, Pittsburgh, J Clemente, Pittsburgh, 80. Doubles — Bruton, Milwaukee, 17; Cunningham. St. Louis, 16. Triples — Bruton, Milwaukee, 7; Pinson, Cincinnati and Kirkland, San Francisco, 6. Home runs — Banks, Chicago, 20; Boyer, St. Louis. 17. Stolen bases — Pinson, Cincinnati and Mays, San Francisco, 15; Taylor, Philadelphia, 13. Pitching (based on 5 or more decisions) — Law, Pittsburgh, 112, Williams, Los Angeles, 5-1. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los An- ;eles, 110; Friend, Pittsburgh, 87. Alton Elks Trample Bunker Hill, 10-0 BUNKER HILL — The Alton Elks Khoury League team won its fourth straight league game here Tuesday, 10-0, over Bunker Hill. John Dorman scattered three hits and contributed to the winning attack with three hits including a triple. George Fulkerson, his batterymate, had two hits. Vic Schwartz, Dave Stalker and Bob Jones each had :hree hits with Schwartz and Stalker hitting triples. Woolridge lit a double for Bunker Hill. The heat waf • yesterday's action ft! tourney at Lockhtvili «o one player «atd "wUf» be seen coining to fW» •« w« course the minute the* fltttctow were completed to g«t out « the heat." This wa» true to th* third and fourth flight*. The iolf- ers didn't want to stay out any longer than necessary. The combination of the h«at and the humidity along with the rolling hffls 4t* eouraged spectator* from following the matches. Most npeotaton were content to watch the actton from • distance. As more and more women are eliminated, the top golfers still left in the tourney are meeting tougher competition and the action is getting tense. With plenty of good golf still left in the next two days, the spectator who braves the heat will be rewarded by some fine playing. To go out on the limb, tt looks like the title match will feature Miss Lois Defake, defending champion, and Miss Dorte Phillips. Belleville in the 36-hole final. T. 0. White, feature editor of the Champaign News-Gazette and covering the tournament for his paper, claims that the Lockhaven Country Club Is one of the friendliest he has seen. White says everyone is very cordial and linked with the beautiful surroundings, the tdurney is quite pleasant to watch. Mrs. Matties Stern, Alton, and Mm. Francis Shuster. Springfield, played the longest match of the day which went 21 holes before Mra. Stern won 1-np. Other Alton women were featured In overtime play. Mra. Wrest had to play 1» to defeat Mra. J. J. Sharkey and Mra. Joseph Nagy had to also play 19 to defeat Mrs. Lewis Squibb. As Lockhaven golf pro Lou Miller pointed out last week, putting will be the deciding fac- or. Most of the girls are having trouble on the greens. The greens are hard to read and when it looks fast it turns out to be slow. Doris Phillips is also having some trouble with her putting and worked on it for a couple of lours after she came in from her match. Most of the out - of - towners are not too happy with the greens. Fight Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Los Angeles — Boots Monroe. 26, Los Angeles, stopped Vince Delgado, 126%, Los Angeles, 6. 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