Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 12, 1960 · Page 12
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July 12, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Tuesday, July 12, 1960
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PAGfc TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 12,1960 Early Attack Gives Nationals 5-3 Victory NEW YORK <AP> — League Manager Walter Alston will go for an All-Star suecp Wednesday with Vcrn Law. another member of thp Pittsburgh Sfolt that led to the 5-3 first gamp vttftory over the American League •t Kansas City Monday in swelter- Ing 100-degree heat. Law threw neven pitches in Mopping a ninth-inning threat mid preserved the victory for teammate Bob Friend, who pitched one-hit ball for three shutout innings. It WHS the NL's 12th victory in 28 midsummer meetings with the AL and thr second for Friend against one detent. Relief artist Elroy Face, third ; mound membeY of the Pirate Ail- Star iast. earlier hud stopped nii- othcr serious American League tlm'Ml by getting Luis Aparieio to Iwinifp into sixth inning dou- ; ble play with the bases loaded , Trtn terrifti- Thr trio from thr Ipagup-k'iid- ing Pirates worked a combined io 1-3 innings. Allowing Jio runs :and only one hit. a second inn- ling single by Baltimore's Ronnie Hansen off Friend. American League Manager Al ,Lopez, who used six pitchers in a jvain attempt to stop the National i League power, indicated he would *t'tid southpaw \Vhite.\ Ford of the New York Yankees to the mound , in thr second gamr at Yankee Stadium. Left-handers generally are • moiv effective at the Yankee park than H( Kansas City, with its short left field fence that was cleared three limes in the first jfttmc. Krnie Bunks. M. home run and RBI leader, slammed the first home run. off starter Bill Mon- bouquelte of Boston, with a man on base in the first inning to feature a three-run attack that hung the defeat on the Red Sox' youthful right-hander. Del Oandall. Milwaukee catch- er, walloped the other NL homer, a solo shot in the second inning. This, too, was hit off Monboti- Ham-y Kuenn of Cleveland With a leaping catch. The National League collected ;f[iiette. who WHS lagged for fivejlL' hits to the AL's si.x. all but hits and four runs before giving)one of them was in the first five way to Baltimore's Chuck Estra-i innings when they scored all their da in the third. :runs for a 5-0 lead. Willie Mays, the great center i The American League used a fielder of the San Francisco Gi- j ants, got two of those hits, a first- inning triple and a second-inning ! single. He doubled later, off New j York's Jim Coates. and came | within several feet of becoming the first man in All-Star competition to hit for the cycle. His record number of 25 players, but only six of them hit safely against the five NL pitchers. The big blow was an eighth Inning home run by Detroit's Al Kaline off Milwaukee right-hander Bob Buhl. The drive came after Kuenn had reached base on an error and re- drive to right off Cleveland's Gary i rtuced the NL's lead to 5-3. ; Boll in the sixth was snared byi Thp Americans, who had been held to only one hit in the first five innings, threatened to pull the game out of the fire in the last of the ninth. With one out, Baltimore's Jim Gentile singled off Buhl, after catcher Smoky Burgess of Pittsburgh had dropped his foul popup, and Jim l^mon trf Washington walked. Alston, who skippered the Los Angeles Dodgers to a pennant last year, then dummonefl Law from the bullpen. The big Mormon right hander got Baltimore's Brooks Robinson to raise an easy fly to center and then disposed of Kuenn on a liner to right, where Roberto Gemente. still an- other Plttsburgher, caught the ball for the final out. The first AL threat came in the sixth when they scored a run off Giant southpaw Mike McCormick ion Nellie Fox's single after they had loaded the bales on one of four NT. errors, Bill Skowron's i single, and a walk. With the bases still full and only one out, Face replaced McCormick and put out the fire by getting the fleet-footed Apariclo to ground sharply to shortstop Emie Banks, who started the inning- ending double play. 40 Sw? Action In all, 49 of the 60 players took POST GAME TALK the Boston batting veteran could get the American Leaguers off the ground (AP Wire- KANSAS CITY—A couple of Amer- cau Leaguers—Yogi Berra and Ted Williams—are beat as they reach dress- —and they got beat, 5-3. ing room after All-Star game in 100- photo.) degree heat. Neither the Yogi man nor Young Golf ers Dominate Action at Trans-Miss Hart Toniqht Box Score ! • KANSAS CITY (AP>—The off!-; Icial box score of the first major! | league All-Star game of 1960: ! NATIONAL AH K H RBI PO A j Mays cf Pinson cf Skinner If Cepeda If ! Mnthews 3b jBoyer 3b Aaron rf Gemente rf j Banks ss 1 Groat ss Arlcock Ib |b-White Ib 'Burgess c JMuzeroski 2b j e-Musial j f-Taylor JNeal 2b tCraiidall c Burgess c Friend p McCormick p Face p g-Lurker | Buhl p i Law p ! Totals "AMKKIt'AN ! Minoso If j Lemon If Malxonc 3b 'Robinson 3b Maris rf Kuenn rf Mantle cf Kaline cf jSkowTon Ib lLary p ! h-Lollar ! Daley p 413040 100010 411110! 1000 0 0; 4 0 0 0 1 Oi 0 0 0 0 0 2i 4 0 0 0 ft 1; 100020! 4 1' 2 2 2 2' 0 0 0 0 I) 1 30203 0| 100040 1 0 0 0 3 0' 201122 10 I 0 0 0 ; 000000. 000000 312140; loot) ,". o: 2 0 0 0 0 0 : 1 0 0 0 0 O 1 0 o o o o o! 1 0 U 0 0 Oi ooooooj 0 0 0 0 0 O 1 38 5 I'i, 527 8l AB K H 1(1)1 I'M A 300000 10001 0 1 I part in the first All-Star game ever played in Kansas City. The nationally televised game netted $18:5.892.13. which goes Into a fund that supports the player- pension plan. The $250,000 TV and radio receipts also ROOT into the fund. Only nonplayers besides the pitchers were Cincinnati catcher Ed Bailey and Cleveland first baseman Vic Power. Power upset the usually calm- mannered Lopez by leaving the bench without permission In the middle of the game after he had earlier complained of illness. "I could have used Power had he been available," explained Lo- pe/, later. "I looked for Mm to replace SKowron at first base in the sixth tatting, but he wasn't on the Henoh. One of the players told me he had gone into the clubhouse in the third inning. I sent for him twice but each time h« refused, saying he was riefc. When we came into the clubhouse after the game, he had dressed and gone." Among the records set were a couple by Mays. Mil triple was the third In eight All-Star appearances, more than any other performer. He scored his 10th run in the first Inning to tie St. Louis' Stan Mustal and Boston's Ted Wllllanis. In III* §portl!te by JACK BARBAN Sports Editor CIS ODDS AND ENDS OFF SEASON CHANGES—Fran"Fat" Dant, head football, 0 0 Berra c NEW YORK (AP) - For the first time in exactly 10 years a j Howard c CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP) — If the youngsters don't run the show in the 30th annual Women's Trans- Mississippi Golf Tournament, it won't be because they're outnumbered. Teen-agers and stars in their early 20s dominated the field today as match play started over Kenwood Country Club's Kenview course with women's par of 3737—74. A glance through the match play field of 64 showed it filled with players who, in the last couple of registered a four-under-par 70 for i Madison Square garden boxing medalist honors. She plays the vet-| show wil1 ** watched tonight only eran Mrs. Bert Craig of Morrow, i b > fan s in attendance. Ohio, today, Carol's 70. the best score she new welterweight Champion Ben- ever has turned in, left her five m ' ' Kid) Parct of Cuba ttlkes on strokes ahead of two more young- '•' Garnet (Sugar) Hart of Philadel- sters, Judy Eller of Old Hickory. P hiu in a n ° n - title ™ rounder. A Term., and Sherry Wheeler. Miss second 10 rounder features Guy Eller, 20, was a member of the Sumlin and Jose Gonzalez in a re- 1960 Curtis Cup team, and Miss turn match. Wheeler only two years ago was The last non-televised Garden runner-up in the National Junior, bout- was July 12, 1950. between Such veteran players as Mrs. J ;ikp LaMotta and Tiberio Mitri. Johnstone, Mrs. Burt Weil of Cin- Pard who dethroned Don Jors. Harton S. Semple dan last May. is rated an S-5 fa- Runnels 2b Fox 2b Hansen ss Aparicio ss :; ti 11 u uooo 200010 311010 000020 2 2 1210 301090 000000 100000 000000 200050 1 0 0 0 4 Oj 1 0 0 0 0 li 201113 201000 200011 HOODED BALL PLAYER KANSAS CITY — Vic Power of the time out in the dugout during jester- American League All Stars, his head day's All Star game to take snapshots covered with a towel to protect him of players on the field. (AP Wire- against the lUO-degree weather, takes photo.) 100-Degree Heat Is Talk of Game PBEP STAR MOVES Larry Bauer, 6-7 star for O'Fallon High School the past two yearn, will display his versatile baseball coach and athletic direc- j' ff| ,,, nts for Springfield High next tor of Madison High School. li«S| S( > aKoll been named principal of the new' Bnwr. who is considered one Harris Grade School, in Madison. I of the top cage players In the The Madison Board of Educa- >••» •'»• averaged W points a game tion will receive applications for I last season while a junior on the the coaching positions vacated b.vlO'r'nIlon club. Dant The Board will not appoint' Bauer's father was a mine fore- a new athletic din-dor, instead .""»» f « r " ^ al mining company in the future will make each head al O'Kallon. couch responsible for his oun an-H «'' returned to Pawnee a» under the supervision of the high "'»''» '«»reinan when the com- school principal. Dant has been in the Madison | coaching system since J£>1. ! BASKETBALL THAUI, — Don \ Olil, former University of Illinois; and Edwardsv ilk- High School! puny clowd tbe mine at O'Fullon. Bauer Imd lived In Pawnee before and lettered to football and basketball as a frrMimaii. The Bauer family will reside in cage star, has, been picked up by j Springfield in an area where Mu- the Detroit Pistons of the National Basketball Assn. The Pliil- adelpliia Warriors formerly hold the rights to Ohl. dents may attend either Springfield High or Feishans. Bauer said he definitely will attend Springfield High School. PB MOVE—Bill Young, director Springfield High School under of sports information al SIU at Coach Roy Page won the state Carbondale, has been named to j tide in 1959. Hie same post al the University i Springfield can now field a team jof Wyoming. I Young, 28, had been at SIU for j the past two years. next season featuring 6-5 and 6-3 forwards, a 6-2 guard, and now Bauer, 6-7, at center. There will be no television as', Monbouquette p 0 0 0 0 0 0 100000 Estrada p Coates p c-Smith Bell p d-Gentile Ib KANSAS CITY (AP> — The 100- ; Wednesday. He had to put down degree heat, not the American | a threat by the AL in the ninth League All-Stars, got Hie full at-! iluu Monday by getting me last as it may seem, middleweight tention of the winning National League stars after Monday's 5-3 ° out " lth Ule victory in torrid Municipal Sta- i base. run on ™"» Casey had nothing um. i praise today for Henry Hank of n n n n o 0 ' "' f ~~ — i ; Detroit, his conqueror in their re- 000001 diUm< i HU1 ' Vey Kueml ' VU '° made ^ match here. 100000' ''I don't think'I could have kept final out of the game when he Hank, number four-ranking con- 00000 l! my good stu/f v ery_ much longer, "j ii,, ec j to right-fielder Bob Clemen- tender for Gene Fullmer's title, Casey Praises Hank After Losing to Him j \] t g. Fields Strongest And Zaniest Athletes NEW ORLEANS (API —Strange; 20 1 0 0 < ADDED DIMENSION years or so, have won various high C i nna y school, junior, and intercollegiate j of Sweickiey Pa apparently had vorite over the titles. , ! their work cut out for them. Philadelphia!,. It shaped up as a wide-open 1 battle for the title won last yearj by veteran Ann Casey Johnstone; of Mason City, Iowa. On the basis of Monday's qualifying round, the top contender had j to be Carol Mann, 19, of Floss-i moor, 111., who is giving up college to play golf regularly. Carol, a slender B-foot-i! blonde, who plans to go to Florida for lessons and to play golf, didn't need any lessons Monday as she Doris Phillips, Lois Draike Qualify Scores CINCINNATI, Ohio—Dons Phillips, Belleville, and Lois Draike, LaGrange, the finalislt. in the Illinois Women's State Amateur Golf Tourney al Lockhaven a couple of weeks ago, both qualified for the Championship flight in the qualifying round ol the Women's Trans-Mississippi Gall Tourney at Kenwood Country Club here Monday. Phillips v\hu V.HS runnerup 'o Drafke lor the state title, fired a 78 in the qualifying round and Drafkc came in w itli an 81. The ! cut-off line for the Championship I flight was 86. Three Alton women arc also entered in the tourney from Lock-' haven Country Club. Mrs. A. G. Goveia and Mrs. i George Bassiord each scored 100 and Mi*. Gordon Smith shot u IU'. • hard-punching a-Grounded out for Monbouquette, 2nd. b—Ran for Adcock, 5th. c—Flied out for Coates, 5th. d—Struck out for Bell, 7th. e—Singled for Mazeroski, 8th. f—Ran for Musial, 8th. * . « »» -Pittsburgh commented after the ™- ™ <*. -as most unhappy. evened the score as he earned a : game. jl just moved the ball around and I went with my best stuff. These jLary Grid Cardinal* Hii l J Javf Neal Mcr'eerun. defensive eniJ from GeorgetovMi College in Kentucky, Iwb been Mtjnixi b.s the St. lx)Uik Football Cui ciiiitilb, accoj'd- ing to Managing Director Waltei Woltiwr. Wi;Feeran ih a 230-puuad itutive oi Louisville. Ky. The new Cardinal end, ttix Itet tall, was burn in Louisville on August b attended Louisvillc'h Higti and earned Uim- letters each ui (uutball and ijacK Oeioic «ni'ullillg at Georgetown Bud Kemwd.s U iii his 12th ! NATIONAL i AMERICAN E—Mathews —• j g—Hit into forceout for Face, 8th. ! h—Grounded out for Lary, 8th. 311 000 000—S 000 001 t'20—3 2, Neal, Daley, I Burgess. DP—Malzone and Skowron; Banks, Mazeroski and White. LOB—National 8, American 9. 2B—Banks, Mays, Adcock. SB- Mays. HR—Banks, Crandall, Kaline. SB—Skinner. hitters don't nesses, anyway Friend pitched one-hit balljj j usl through the first three innings; while his mates took a 3-0 lead, including four runs off loser Billy Monbouquette of Boston on homers by Ernie Banks (with one on) and Del Crandall (none on) after Willie Mays' triple and Bob Skinner's single scored the first run. "The first ball I swiuig at was; unanimous decision Monday night t . T . ,, . ... ,, .. lover his smooth-boxing opponent the one I should have hit, the, from ^ ^^ Cleveland outfielder said. "Thatj wanted a title bout ' Losing Manager Al Lopez of the Chicago White Sox, winless m five All-Star appearances as a player IP H B KB I and manager, wouldn't second- Monbouquette (L) 2 Estrada 1 Coates 2 Bell 'Lary I Daley ' Friend (W i i McCormick ' Face Buhl Law 5 4 4 i guess his choice of a 411 pitcher'. 200 2 000 1 100 many weak- jone wou ] d have gone out o£ ^e] ..j ^.^ jj^ cou]d ^^ any ;lot. It was a breaking pitch and i middleweight in the world today get it." land mat- includes Fullmer and Paul Pender," Casey said as he nursed a split left eyelid after the 10-rounder. "But I sure would like to meet him again and I think I could beat him," Casey added. Casey, ranked No. five, said he lost some steam after the 7th round when a butt opened a gash over his left eye. The blood flowed COOPERSBURG, Pa. (AP)—j freely until the end of the match. Golfing great Arnold Palmer said Hank was jubilant over the out- today he's skipping the Western come. He said he thought Casey Open tournament in Detroit be-j"j s as good a middleweight as ginning Thursday because he needs there is in the business. Palmer Will Skip Western OpeiiTourney "I still mink Bill was the logical! fellow for me to start," he said. I ^^ "He's had great stuff lately and | n ^' m "* n 't with ba] , (o) , 1 00 0; was we n rested. Perhaps he was; ;; 1 0 0: a O jt nervous at the start," Lopez j '2 1-3 3 1 Ol.,dded, explaining the Nationals' ! tt S S ?! early splurgc - - ' would be ridiculous to try to play l 1-u _ _ i, ,, Tne neal wus something," Lc- "But right now I'm going after .-'ullmer or Pender," he said. "I'll in Akron. Ohio. July 21.| take eimer of)e ,. 'The Western is a good and big! By SID /IFF Newspaper Enterprise Assii. The United States, will go to bat in the Olympic Games in Rome with its strongest and zaniest team. This one is a lulu. We've really got 'em -- from Davfj Davis, a shct'putter who is liable- to miss the boat, to Don Bragg, who thinks he'.s Tarxiin. We may not win more gold medals, I "Me Jane" was allowed to stay on the field, where she was surrounded by reporters who came leaping on the field after her. In the full flush of victory, Tarzan threw "Me Jane", in the ah-, caught her on the way down, and the two staged what some considered a good imitation of an Apache dance. When Tar/an started to leap but we're a cinch to provide! 3 *'"* a reporter asked him to the most, colorful copy. Bragg brought the Olympic j Trials to a fitting end in Palo Alto when he cleared 15 feet inches for a new world record in the pole vault. Ho promptly thumped his chest in the manner of a bull ape giving the mating call. This brought "Me Jane," in the form of a diminutive blonde, oui of the grandstand. Racing on the field, iculm down and .sit a minute d answer some questions. "Did you ever drive a car 120 mile.s an hour and try to slow it down?" answered Bragg, "Mister, I've got to let oil sfeam some way." Hero Bragg graciously signed autographs by the hundreds as fans poured out on the field and surrounded him. The autographs all read, "Tarzan Bragg." tournament, and I'd love to play in it," Palmer said. "But it almost '.'-3 0 0 Oi said. "It hit us all of a sud- and do any good." Palmer, U.S. Master and Open .. ., .Mantle. :Runnehs, Howard. ,«ii.. .SO-Monbouquett . . ; den. ft had been fairly cool in I Golf champion who just missed a RM i., i Chicago and in the East where I tr j ple slarn when ne ]ost ^ Brjt . ' 7, , IHV T lmosl of these lell ° WS ' md been i ish OBen lust week b y « s 'ngle ueitc- . it let o, i , • • , t . . , . N Y . M ] play in, (White l. Daley 2 I Pinson, ,/J^IS! ! Cepeda). Friend 2 (Maris, Skowron l. McCormick (Skowron, play-fully wiping the - day brow of center-fielder Mays, was j brief. "We afterlight from Pub. Then he flew to this tiny eastern Pennsylvania community where Pender is recognized as middleweight champ in New York and Massachusetts. Hank started by trying for a quick knockout. But Casey more than matched his power and a stinging left jab kept Hank at bay. Referee Roland Brown and Judge Battling Fergie scored It 6-3-1. Judge Eddie Brown had Hank in front 5-3-2. The AP scorecard showed Casey the winner 6 .. ., .. ..., ... , , his wife and two daughters werei Hansen i. I'ace > (Gentile, Lem-i .. W)1 ,,„, , he |1||rly hitUllg . i awaiu hjn] "* \ on. Bid.1 1 .Howards HBP-By jnevei . ^ hming before ^ ..^^ ' ^ Coates .Maa-i-oskj). WP-I-riend.'^,.^. gumas , tj)t , Los _ Angelegj hop efm ti,ey can get you in the! mid-season ! tournament," Palmer was told. (rounds to 4. Balk-1- nend. U-llonochick .A.. Gorman ..M. Chylak (A), Bogg«»! c , a8sic ; remarked. Stevens i A). 39. A—30.U19. 12.13. "No," he answered. "I've got a City Softball she jumped into Tarzan's arms.j "How come you didn't go on The first reaction was thatl wne n you were hot. and try for this was some daffy dame likej 1 ^ feet?" he was asked, the one in Helsinki in 1952 who I "If you notice, I'm a little dressed herself in flowing robes to look like Diane and. leaping from the stands, joined ihe parade of athletes. The crowd al Stanford half expected the police to como and get "Me Jane," but it turned out that she has been Bra^g 's girl friend for seven years. Her name Is Terry Fiore. Since the meet was finished, cocky now," answered Tarzan. "But it was an ordeal. As long as I made the team and set a world record, I'm not going to push the man upstairs. Suppose I tried 16, missed and twisted an ankle? There goes my gold medal and Tarzan role." Tom Murphy, winner of, the 80U-meter run, gels sick after every race and has to throw up. Ml* Heal Shriiu'i> In Donkey Came, 4-1 Vern Law, of Pittsburgh, was,house mil of mail, and I've beeuj :Alston's probable choice to startj a u 'tu e tired. I've just got to get! Two games were scheduled In: for the Nationals in New York; stmie res t if j expect to do any|the City Softball League Monday! ...... - - igood and do justice to the PGA.jand both games resulted in for-1 Norb's Wins At Vandalia ; I've got to get back to playing the larger ball." •feits. The Steelworkers won from I Midtown on a forfeit, while the! VAMiALiA—Xorb's NorLtisiders scored aii 8-1 win over ACMS in opening round of the Vandaliu WOOD RIVER — Tin- Wood Kiver Knights ol ColuraliU.s defeated Hie \\ood River Township Shiiiici>. 4-1. in a donki*> softball tfimc al the Wood River Hifjh| ( '(J 'uol diamond Saturda.v nighi. ! , m .„.,„„„„, Soltball Tournament More than 750 people *aw il,.- lh( ., v Ml)|1(1 . iv „,,,,„. KC"s ,nen up tin- scries al one- t , im)|1 ( .i iss(m ,,,.,,, ACMS w ap,ece m a B uino that wa.s sla.1,,1 UMl> „„,,,, , |it( ._ two .vear* ago. A fish fry and band concert also held at Ilir game. : A smaller ball was used in the \ Westerner Club and Sager's slat: British Open, as is customary. |ed to muet, both forfeited. Michigan Math Teacher Leads in Public Links HONOLULU (AP) — Mike An-iAri/.: Tom L.xon. Pat-e IVes Hi* Team To Win in Kemiutt whu clubbed a liomc 'run. \Dib'.N will meet a quartertiiml opijoiicnt al i) p.m. for the next Daly City, Koko- FOR THE FAMILY THAT HAS EVERYTHING — and is now paying for it If the payments on too many instalment purchases are catching up with you, arrange an HFC Pay* ment-Reducer Loan and pay off all you still owe. You'll pay HFC much less per month than you pay now... and actually keep more of your paycheckl Drop in or phone HFC-America's oldest and larg. est company specializing in instalment cash loans. Borrow up to $800 with up to 24 months to repay. , annual .,,1 Public Links • no Raudy Pact' had a line nighi as a hurk-r in the Keiiiii'll League aget> 11-12. Monday night. Pace hurled his team, Ihe Van- • Vandalia game. Morb't (8) . I'luyei- AB K H i -Sadich 'i 1 0 Burma!) ! ciurk a o o Crou-liett tlnl'll I'll t 0 U Pi UCII i Muniui.- 4 J ;i Klubnuk Hill ,i :• ^ Owilllm inh.oil '> :i i WuuUey ; DU'kOfkUII 3 U U lilObh . 1^,1 • ,i i, i McMillan 3 0 - Cruwbuu , to a 14-2 win over Hollaing. u;ii»>»n a i u Hopper struck out 14 and allowed, , , , ~r~~ u , i I ui.il ^b b 8 I oiuli ^5 'only one lut, a honu- run. lor hii' I.'.MM, i ^ j 4 J u 7 K ' ' 403000 1—8 0 0 U 0 0 U I—1 ACMS (1) flayer AB K H 300 300 3 0 1 300 •i 1 1 3 0 1 300 300 Championship entered its second day. tie: and Jack Omuro of Honolulu. Andoniun, seven-time qualifier °" tm ' ee hil UM ' One ol his shots With a one-over-par TO, Andon-l 101 ' tht ' N " u «""l Public Links jjtn was in front bul eight play- l"urnument, barely miKsed eagles ers. bunched in second place, were bieahtii^; duun liis neck. The Ponliac high school teacher shot 37-;!3 Monday over the Ala Wai course. Tied witli 7& were Mike Rasr- ko\v of Miami, Fla.; Tom Jenkins, former chumpioiis were within three strokes of the leader. Bill Wright, Seattle college student, and defending champion, and Don Essig III of Indianapolis. Jacksunville, Flu.; Richard Hop- shot TM. Ebsig won the title in and Frank Huff, Plweiux, i 1W7. you get more than money from HFC Life iniurance at yroup rate to on all loon* I OUSEHOID FINANCE 133 W. Thiri StaMt, 2nd Floor PHONE: HOward MI71 leant made to reudato within a 100 milt

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