Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 18, 1960 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 18, 1960
Page 14
Start Free Trial

PA0« FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Smaller South Nips North, 64-62 PekinAce Ices Game WithFG CHAMPAIGN - A lust second desperation tip-in by Rick t^Possa of Pekin gave the Fouth a 64-18 win over the North In the North-South All- Star prop basketball game here Saturday night. In the revival of the game that was last played In 1947. Rirh Williams of Granite City fired a 35-foot Jump shot with four seconds left in the game which missed, LaPossa outre- bounded the taller North squad nnd Upped-in the winning has ket. More than 2.500 fans attended the dream game In the Urbana Armory where Coach Barney Oldfleld's Southern stars had to overcome an impressive list of Northern greats. George Wilson. Marshall. WHS the high point man for both teams as he led ihe losing North squad with 24 points. 1C baskets and four free throws. Teammate Jim Falk. Galva. was second high with 10 points. Jerry Sloan of McLeansboro paced points the winners with 19 on eight baskets and three free throws. Stan Luech- tefeM, Okawville, aided the attack with 13 points. Dop Brooks, East St. Louis ace, gathered 11 points and Rich Williams of Granite City netted four points. The South took a 29-25 lead by the end of the first quarter but the taller North squad found the scoring range in the second quarter and -walked off the floor with a 45-40 halftime lead. The North kept the pressure on in the third quarter and at one point threatened to blow the game open with an eight- point lead. The South finally caught up with 6:02 left in the final frame when Bob Butler. Champaign, tied it up with a 15-foot jump shot at 52-52. The North moved ahead again and set the stage for LaPossa's last second winning tip-in. An all-star team was selected from the 20 players by the writers attending the game. The top five players who were named to the team were George Wilson, Marshall; Jerry Sloan, McLeansboro; Stan Luechtefeld. Okawville: Rich Falk, Galva, and Don Brooks, East St. Louis. Listen Fights Zora Policy In Top Bout By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sonny Listen, a knockout punch er who has created quite- a noise in the heavyweight division, faces his toughest test tonight in Denver when he takes on clever Zora Folley of Chandler, Ariz, in a 12- round match. Uston, ranked No. 1 challenger to Champion Floyd Patterson by the National Boxing Assn. and Ring, could force his way into the title picture with an impressive victory. Patterson is obligated by contract to give Ingemar Johansson another chance to his next defense. Folley, of course, could elbow his way into the middle of things if he could whip Uston. The skill CORKBALL CHAMPS Here are the Norside Playground Dave Huber and Ronnie Bidder, score- players who won their respective cork- keener. Junior members kneeling are ball leagues last week at Hellrung play- Rodney Sprooner, Dave Bazzell, Bill ground. Members of the senior team Huber and John Acker. — Staff photo, standing are: Bob Rushing, Rick Eccles, Alton Chiefs Capture Third In Jax Meet The Alton Jackson Chiefs won three and lost two games over th« veekend. Saturday night they iplit a doubleheader with General Cable of Monticello, winning the irst game 6-0 and losing the lecond, 7-6. Sunday the Chiefs took hlrd place In the Jacksonville In- vltational Tournament. In a first round game they whipped Qulncy, 6-2, then lost to Merkle's Qulncy, 2-0, but came back with a 5-2 win over Murrayville for third place. Archie Crotchet! was the winner over Monticello, giving up three hits. Gene Stewart and Jim Carey each had two hits. In the second game Cliff dom relieved Dean Calvin and was the loser. Monticello scored four runs in the top of the seventh to tie the score, then won it in the eighth. Paul Palermo had three hits for the Chiefs. At Jacksonville Wisdom hulled the win over Quincy, giving up (our hits. The Chiefs scored six runs in the fifth for the win. Pal ermo and Don Plarski each had two hits for the winners. Against Merkle's Crotchett was the loser although allowing three hits. In the third place game Cal vin was the winning pitcher. Ralph Musial Passes La Joie In Base Hits-11252 ST. LOUIS (API-Unaware that anything unusual was happening, Stan Musial of the St. Louis Cardinals stepped to the plate Sunday. Chicago Cub pitcher Bob Anderson fired a fast ball and Musial rapped a sharp single to right field. A few moments later the crowd of 28,661 at Bush Stadium erupted with a roar that was heard for blocks. Musial had just clubbed the 3,252nd hit of his major league career. It put him fifth in the all- time major league hit parade, ahead of Nap Lajoie, former Philadelphia and Cleveland star. Musial tied Lajoie's mark of 3,251 in the second inning of the second game of a doubleheader against Chicago. That hit was also a clean single to right. been drumming virtually every pitcher he has faced with a barage of hits — but seldom the long ball anymore. The safeties are usually like Sunday's, singles and doubles out of everybody's reach. The past month Musial has been batting .472 on 17 hits in 36 efforts. He was asked If he has made any change in his stance or style. "No, I just don't go for the long ball anymore, but then I haven't been for some time." He emphasized that while consigned to the bench he had kept in top physical shape and took extra batting practice whenever there was an opportunity. The Cubs seem to be playing straight man for Musial and his records. In a game against them jat Chicago in 1958 Stan came in The Cardinals won the first j gs a pinc , h hi(ter and banged out game 4-0 and the second 6-1, giv- j No - A000 He was s jtting on the ing them 13 victories in the 7 tries. Later, Musial said he wasn't aware that he was about to surpass Lajoie. He laughed and said, because the Cardinals wanted him to get No. 3,000 at St. Louis, but when the situation grew dangerous they sent for him. Sunday's Cardinal sweep of the Maybe it's a good thing I didn't doubleheader put the Redbirds in third place in the National know about it. I might have gotten nervous and missed." Base hits these days are not unusual for the 39-year-old Musial. His 24 performance Sunday left him at .312, highest on the team. He did not play in the first game. Since returning to regular status about a month ago, Musial has League. In the first match veteran Larry Jackson held the' Cubs to four hits while rookie Ray Sadecki limited them to six in the second contest. It was Jackkon's By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B New York 46 33 .582 — Cleveland 45 35 .563 U Chicago 46 37 .554 2 Baltimore 47 40 .540 3 Detroit 40 40 .500 6» Washington 39 41 .488 7V4 Boston 33 48 .407 14 Kansas City 29 51 .363 17' Sunday Results Washington 3-5, Cleveland 2-3 Detroit 12-3. New York 2-2 Chicago 2-14, Baltimore 1-2 Boston 4, Kansas City 2 Saturday Results New York 11, Detroit 2 Cleveland 9, Washington 4 Baltimore 4, Chicago 3 Boston 1, Kansas City 0 Monday Games New York at Cleveland (N) Boston at Chicago (N) Baltimore at Kansas City (N) Only games scheduled Tuesday Games New York at Cleveland (N) Boston at Chicago (N) Baltimore at Kansas City (N) Washington at Detroit (N) National League W. L. Pet. G.B llth victory against eight defeats, Pittsburgh and Sadecki is now '4-4. The Cardinals are idle today. Cardinals Sweep Two From Chicago If the St. Louis Cardinals keep on winning, Solly Hemus will be in line for a bonus instead of the bum's rush. Musial came up with two singles in the second game that gave him a cnreer total of 3,252 hits, fifth in the all-time standings. He Hemus was a Red Bird on a hot,Passed Hall of Fanvr Nap Lajoie. fuj boxer from Arizona is ranked geat a few weeks back when the i who had 3,251. No. 2 by Ring and No. 3 by the NBA which ranks Johansson No. 2. The fight will not be seen on TV. The only TV show of the week comes from Chicago Stadium where light heavyweight Sonny Ray of Chicago and Billy Ryan of Boston tangle Wednesday night on ABC-TV. Ray has a 19-10-6 record with •even knockouts. He lost to Willie Pastrano and drew with Alvin Williams this year. Ryan has a 23-3-2 record with 17 knockouts. Buchanan Wins Hole-in-One More than 500 golfers participated in the Wood River Jayeee Hole-in-One tournament held at Clover Leaf Golf Course. Robert Buchanan, Godfrey, took top prize with an ace on the 75-yard hole. He u»ed a pitcliiog wedge to can hi* shot. Other winners and their di» twice from the cup were Kenny Welch, East Alton, 2V; Charlie Lavelle. St. Louis. 3"Robert Schneider, it. Louis, TV. tod Bpb Wheeler, Troy, The tournament waj scheduled for July 9 and 10, but rain pi*vented the holding of the event on July 10 and the Htu.1 day waj held Sunday. from the IttU^M* the Jaycee Com- Cards had lead in their wings. His i Pittsburgh's leod was cut to 213 wag (n danger as ^ st Louig 1 "youth movement" floundered. i By winning 13 of their last 17 games, the Cardinals suddenly have become a factor in the Na- ment fUMMfllill •"^^^^^•P Will BOX) 7 games when second-place Milwaukee thumped Philadelphia 7-3 while the Pirates were dividing! 5 33 .607 Milwaukee 47 34 .580 2V St. Louis 45 39 .536 6 Los Angeles 43 39 .524 7 San Francisco 41 40 .506 8 Cincinnati 38 44 .463 12 Philadelphia 34 50 .405 17 Chicago 30 50 .375 19 Sunday Kewilts Cincinnati 6-0, Pittsburgh 5-5 Milwaukee 7, Philadelphia 3 St. Louis 6-8, Chicago 0-1 San Francisco 5, Los Angeles Saturday Results Milwaukee 6, Philadelphia 4 Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 5 Los Angeles 6, San Francisco St. Louis 2, Chicago 1 Monday Games No games scheduled Tuesday Guinea Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (N St. Louis at Milwaukee (N) Ebbler had three hits for Chiefs. the Chiefs (8) Player AB R H Player Qulncy (2) Palermo 4 Burme'ter 3 Plarski 4 Ebbler 2 Calvin Carey 2 Schllll'ger 3 3 0 E. Smith Chappell Wisdom Totals Inning Chiefs Qulncy 2 McGee 0 Whealer 2 Bobbins 1 Kasslng 1 Jones 1 Haxln 0 Bum fry 200 Wells AB R H 3 1 t 300 200 3 0 3 0 3 0 1 0 0 0 Oberg 0 1 Austin White Sox Nudge Closer to Yanks By JACK HAND Associated t*rem Snort* Writer When the Chicago White Sox were in spring training the experts wrote that Roy Slevers' hitting and the pitching of men Hke Bob Shaw and Early Wynn were going to help them win another American League pennant. Wynn didn't win a game until May 15. Sievefs was batting .183 on May 30 and Shaw had bwn MONDAY, JULY IS, 1990 li'tfct §portlltc by JACK 0ARBAN Sport* Editor Stovers' winning single in the first game at Chicago came after catcher Clint Courtney had lost his foul In the sun. Two walks by loser Steve Barber and a sacrifice set the stage tor Sievers' "second chance" hit. Sievers slammed his 14th homer with a man on in the first inning of the second game. Gene Freese added a three-run homer in the sixth. Frank Lary, a nonwlnner since Just so-so. The experts were look- j un e 15, beat the Yanks in the Ing inexpert. first game as the Tigers rapped But the White Sox are rolling j Ralph Terry and two successors now. sitting in third place only a I f or u hits, Including homers by half-game behind the runner-up i R OC ky Colavito and Norm Cash. Cleveland Indians and only two; Thc 3econd al ^^^ wat games off the New York Yankee de , ayed for 10 mlnutes when fans threw programs, beer cans and pieces of bleacher seats to the field in protest of a ruling that Bill Skowron's tw>run homer was a fair ball. Skowron's homer tied Revenge i Sometime ago Harry Car»y. St. Louis Cardinal broadcaster, made a bet with members and guest of the Alton Elks Quarterback Club that if the Cubs finish ahead of the Cardinals In the National League race, he would buy everyon? present n dinner. More than 150 people were »1 the meeting and Caray wondered If he had gone a little far out on the limb. Yesterday during the broadcast of the Cub Cardinal game, Camy said It looked like he has won the bet a* the Cub* are IB game* off the pare while the hot Cards are only six out. pace. Sievers extended his consecutive game batting streak to 20 Sunday with a game-winning single in the 2-1 first game victory over Balti- .a ••*»•* IVUIIi fcjl»w " • -tftm u ..—•-.- — - .- — — more and a two-run homer andi lh(> gcore , n the eigh , bu , De troit sing!e in the 14-2 second ganw a six-hitter and Wynn won his fifth behind an 18-hit attack in the second. „ with a „„, o{J re ,, e( man Bobby Shant* in the la*, of the eighih. Pete Burnslde was the "the Alton Elks ought to buy; me a dinner." The Elks quarterback club "to Ret an Idea of Ih* Ml* lb*r of pliant In th» tour* m»y." Mr*. Baiwfotd «*• plained, "s«veti of the Mi* tranto were neratrb phvyert and 10 of the women had handicaps of five or lem." The field Included champion* of nil norta from nearly every fttate and one woman from Meklco, Sandra Clifford of Mexico City, who won the national tourna* menu of Mexico, Germany and Spain. Mrs. Bassford said Miss Jo- Anne Gunderson, of Kirklanr!, Wash., the National Collegiate champion, wax one of the steadiest long drivers she has seen. The Alton women had their husbands along and the men wanted to play golf, but once up their golfing plans ami walrhed the women play. The men were impressed with winner. Washington finally beat Jim will have a meeting Wednesday; he notch , night and Jim Dixon. newly, elected president of the quar-j terback club, said. "It looks; like we will have to take Caray , up on his proposition and work! something out. i It looks like Caray is going to he guest of honor al a feaM tune Alton will have the oppur- in his honor where crow won ! lunity to host a major tourna- In the Alton area, the women have stolen the march on thr local mm gotten and niter mo* I nf HIP lough national tournaments. Perhaps sometime in the lu- While the White Sox were quick- (Mudcat) Gran t after losing 14 In ilng their ateps. the Yanks and to h , m over a ,^.^1 Indians both continued their, Tex Qgvm ^ t won the! slumps. Detroit knocked off the! n ;^ n(] Yanks twice, 12-2 and 3-2. New York has lost eight of its last 11 games. Washington beat Cleveland \ be on the menu. 3-2 and 5-3 after dropping 10 in lbaseman exchanged a few blows I ment. but meanwhile the name ol Alton is kept going in the Women Golfer* major tournaments by the»«> Last week, three Alton wo- women who are not afraid to U1C >«AJ,, U "in reilef ! men participated in the tough get in a field with the top notch Washington catcher! Trans-Mississippi Golf Tourna- player* and keep local interest Cleveland first ment at the Kenwood Country going. 0 1 200 27 6 8 Totals 25 2 4 123456 7—R H E 000060 0—6 8 1 002000 0—2 4 1 Chiefs <0> Player AB R H Player Palermo 300 Holler Burme'ter 300 Spangler Plarski -300 Austin Ebbler 300 Padgett Calvin 3 0 ~ Cunn'ham 3 0 Smith 3 0 Crotchett 2 0 Merkle (2) AB R H 3 1 1 3 0 I 301 300 Carey Totals Inning Chiefs Merkles I Rudd 2 1 Thompson 3 1 Morrow 1 Dleterly 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 a row to the Indians. Boston ran its winning streak to seven with a 4-2 victory at Kansas City, where Pitcher Tom Brewer won his sixth and also hit his first home run of the year. Fitswilliams Crabs Honors i Ed Fitswilliams with a top speed | of 155.5 miles per hour in a! "Corvette" driven dragster Club in Cincinnati where the top i uuairiitaii, CAUICUIAI*" " ••-" •«*"••• t , , .. iat home plate in the first game women amateur golfers in the pitching and 200 Brinkley 200 25 ~0 4 Totals 19 2 3 123456 7—R H E 000000 0—0 000020 0—2 Murrayville (2) Chiefs (5) Player AB R H Player AB R H Garner 400 Palermo 411 Curtis 31 Rlley 3 1 2 Plarski Stanfield 300 Ebbler Stone 2 0 1 Calvin R. Heaton 301 Carey Hall B. Heaton 2 Fortado 3 Mangier I 1 Burme'ter 401 4 1 0 4 1 3 402 _ . 4 0 0 2 0 0 Schllll'ger 202 0 0 0 Stewart 0 Chappell 2 1 3 I Totals 29 2 5 Totals 31 5 10 Innings 12345 6— R H E Murrayville 20000 0—2 5 Chiefs 20030 0—5 10 0 Gen. Cable (0) country played. Mrs. George Bassford. Mrs. teb fo7"th7 Red!A- G. Goveia and Mrs. Gordon Nixon also hit a j Smith represented Alton in ihe^ home run to help hang a seventh defeat on Dick Hall. Jackson's -roy. np» WlllS, 1 1CS, J * Sager's Wins Doubleheader The women, realizing thai they were not in the same class as the top women golfers, had the fun of participating in a top tourney plus the chance to learn golf. Mrs. Bassford. who returned early Saturday morning from ... 0 ... , „ „ . the tourney, said that this year's '«"«» »«> Inning Lounge. 2-0, the,, s Drug handed St. i fie i d was crowded with state ned '" thp smjnd 8 ame the weekend Saturday at Si. Uuw Jac-tawns de- in « M0Mo08C a doubte ch mpto». tinued to dominate the Alton Drag-, )ogs here Saturaay nigh t at Wat- way acceleration drag contests j Sunday. jfirst diamond, winning thei game, 6-1, then coming i a 4-3 decision. Fitswilliams edged Harry Hovis| back who was driving a twin-engined; Butch Rister was the winning! "Corvette" for clasped time byj pltc h e r in the first game, allow-j only seven hundredth of a second. four hits, striking out four; Morris Chappel, Alton and Ed Halsey, Edwardsville won in the stock classes. Joe Dooling, Wood River, remained undefeated in the "B" modified roadster class. The Chizler driven by and walking three. Jerry Chio-j lero and Rister each had two hits for Sager's. ! In the secorKj game Jack! Rhoades hurled for Sager's, gave! The Alton Elks won three games over the weekend to pile a. urday «* innings in a game called due to the curfew. Sunday Jackson's lost to Merkle's of Quiney, 1-0, in a lirst round game of the Jacksonville Invitational Tournament. Bob Johnson was the winning pitcher against 8th Inning Lounge, giving up six hits. He struck out ! seven. He also hit a triple. \Vint- ijen and Zumwall each had two ! In the 1-1 tic Finrher hit a homer for Jackson's for its only . Chris walked two. Chiefs (I) Player AB R H Player AB R H Stewart 322 StrtUman 300 Burme'ter 300 Dlckson 3 0 1 Plarski 4 1 1 Spitz 3 0 1 Ebbler 3 1 1 Gadbury 300 Carey 2 1 2 C. Foster 3 0 1 Cunn'ham 3 0 1 Wood 300 Schllll'ger 300 Way 1 0 0 E. Smith 3 0 o W. Foster 200 Crotchett 3 1 1 Sprague 200 Totals 27 ~6 8 Totals 23 0 3 Inning 1 2 3 4 S 6 7—R H E Gen. Cable 000000 0—0 3 2 Chiefs 1 0 S 0 0 0 x— 6 8 0 Chiefs (6) Gen. Cable <7) Player AB R H Player AB R H Palermo 523 Stratman 41) Burme'ter 1 2 0 Dlckson 332 Plarski 404 Spitz 3 1 0 Ebbler 3 0 1 Gadbury 4 1 1 Calvin 3 0 2 C. Foster 2 1 J Carey 300 Way 4 0 1 Schllli'ger 402 Thornton 4 0 I Karamasines will return for a top Pete Cambron had 3-for-3 in- fuel meet next weekend. The world record holder Chizler will be challenged by Lou Cangelose, Kansas City, the Hypersonic, and the Bubble Buster. three hits for Alton " " rf Sunda y ^ scored an un- | eluding a long home run for er's. | Beginning Aug. 20 Sager's willj host a 16 - team double elimination tournament at Watertower.! dniihloheader at earned run in th e fourth inning to , he g,^ wh ippedi hand Johnson the defeat He * ave Citv Mercers In the' up four hits while Jackson's col- ga m7 Bob Tnes pitched^'" 1 «««. Turner hit a double bflU and struck pQut for Jackson's. The loss eliminated E. smith Chappell Wisdom 0 W. Foster 400 4 I 4 1 1 Alsop 000 0 0 Cunn'ham 1 32 8 10 Totals 300 31 7 7 Totals Inning 1234567 8— R H On. Cable 20000041—7 7 Chiefs 1010130 0—6 10 Easy Way to Fish ADA, Okla R — Fisherman Bill Dollahite has an eye witness to prove his story that a 7'a pound bass jumped into his boat as he got ready to put his line in the water. Detroit Fans Blow Up After Ump Rules Homer i ny Wool and Vic Schwartz led the ! Jackson's <2> gin inn. L»e «» j hitters. .?.'. a >'? r AB R H Player AB R H T .. . », Wlntjen In the second game Tom watkins DETROIT (AP) —Long after the wildest Briggs Stadium rumble since the Joe Medwick vegetable barrage in the 1934 World Series, Umpire Joe Paparella de Jones hurled two-hit ball for ton, striking out 11 for a 3-1 j Simpson „.(_ •> Turner Win- ! 0verby ! Tuesday the Elks travel to Fincher St. Louis for a game with .Art's; Johnson 2 8 Totals 27 0 6 ISt. Louis HOR at 2:30 at Eastjjacksons { o o 5 i o fc? " o Sunday they host Gran- 8lh lnn '-« e o o o o o o o—o 6 o 3 1 2 Rlchmuth 3 0 I 300 Baer .1 0 I 302 Baskaph 300 300 Miller 300 300 Kaslecki 3 0 1 300 Meyer 300 3 1 1 Portell 300 2 0 I Leahman 302 200 Lyncher 3 0 1 say, 'I blew it.' But no, I'd calljTigers and ^Saturday __they host Totals K it the same way again." Veteran ballpark employ likened the fans' outburst to the 1 * 16 City Moose at 2:30 at East Jackson'. <o> Qulncy n> famous Medwick incident. i Junior. fended his controversial call that I " rt w as the worst we've hadi set it off. i nere since Ducky slid into Marv! The fact that the Detroit pulled the game out 3-2 a half later didn't In the World Series game, the; from booing and jeering and'fir-1* 8 " 1 ing missiles at the New York! ba ™ second round by piling up a clinching 3-0 edge over the Westj Yankees. Paparella's decision awarded Yankee Bill Skowron an eighth- inning home run that tied Sunday's second game 2-2. The ball floated into the right Held seats within two feet of the foul line. "I'll go to my grave thinking it tionul League pennant race. Two .year-old Torn Cheney, recently victories over Chicago Sunday, recalled from the Columbus farm, 6-0 and 8-1, left them in third i blanked the Rods with four hits place, only six games off the in the second game, 5-0. pace. ! Willie Mays' eighth-inning triple Ray Jackson, an "old folks" on {stopped the march of the Los An- two with Cincinnati. The Redsj Philadelphia at San Francisco j took the first game j6-5, but 25-!(N) Indies at Port of Spain, Trinidad,, was a fair ball," said Paparella. j ou t in the eighth. A torn-out sea Medwick was pelted with vegetables, fruit and a variety of objects when he returned to left field. j Sunday Manager Casey Stengel! pulled his relief pitchers into thej safety of the Yankee dugout. But _ __ Roger Marls had to stay out there j Great Lullwater, Zoom Han- and take it until the Tigers were Little League KKNNETT Pirates 21, Braves 8 KLINKBKKGKK Hellrung 7, Dodgers 0 Redbirds 7, Falcons 6 KKKBS Lions 3, Falcons 1 Redbirds 6, Cubs 5 Bears 15, Eagles 4 Player AB R H Player "AB R H i Flncher 3 0 I Haller 302 I Watkins 300 Spangler 300 1 Uferl D 0 0 Austin 3 1 0 Mel/; 200 Pudgei! 300 Simpson :i o I Rudd 302 .Sieffen 2 « 0 Thompson 3 0 0 Zumwall 200 Morrow 300 •Turner 2 0 1 Preieiby 200 •Johnson 200 Brinkley 200 Toials 22 0 3 Toials S5 ~1 4 Inning I 2 3 4 5 6 7—R H E , Merkles 0 o o 1 00 0—1 4 0 Jacksons o o o 0 0 0 0—0 3 1 gelcs Dodgers, who have lost only two of their last 10. Mays' hit gave San Francisco a 5-4 victory. During the game, the slumping Giants announced that first baseman Willie McCovey had been the staff at 29, pitched the shut out, a four-hitter, «nd 19-year-old Ray Sadecki, a $50,000 bonus boy. won the second with a six-hitter. Just to prove the kiddie korps hasn't taken over completely, Stan Olympic Fans Get Chance to See Art ROME (AP)-Olympic fans are lhe _ Wth whcn ""* 8cored five going to get a chance to take their culture in one easy dose. Sports enthusiasts coming to shipped to the Tacoma farm of the Pacific Coast League. Jackson's first game Chicago at Cincinnati (Nl United States Easy Winner Ovei f Canada Lew Gerrard and Mark Otway, winners in singles Saturday, scored the decisive point by beating Peter Valdez and Allan Price in doubles Sunday, 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Sweden beat France, 3-2, at Baastad, Sweden, to enter the European zone final against Italy. was his llth of the year. The Cards chased Dick Ellsworth in By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Next step for the United States! Davis Cup tennis team is the se- victory; ries with Mexico and the Yanks runs. Rome for the Summer Olympics! Sadi'tki completed the job on the Cubs, who scored a total of two runs in their tour-game series may not have time to see Hie a ' LSjt ; i . l ' oui jf; city's vast museums and monu memii, but they need fee ling they sacrificed culture for sport. Eddie Mathews hit his aren't figuring on any pushover. One big reason is the thin air in the mile and half altitude of Mexico City, site of the Aug. 57-8 American zone series. The United States qualified for the second round by blanking Ca nada, 5-0, in Quebec over the 19th weekend. Lartdy Barry MacKay Bob 6-3. idall. who hud a perfect four-hit • 3-6, 6-3, and Bernie Bartzen, the not go home llomer alld l " ew Burdelte won his;of Dayton. Ohio, whipped i fulling fm- 10U) for Milwaukee a* Del Cran- > Bedurd. Canada's ace. 6-3, •UlI , ' A couple of blocks from the l|lli;ht Sal " l 'day, ran his string to i steady Texan, routed sub Fran- brighl new Olympic Sports Palace 1 *'?" wllh lh ' 2e " : "" "' " ' -..-«-. they will find a\ exhibition of Sjwi'U in Art mtd History. It's a collection of some of the finest art objects dealing with sports in Italian museums: paintings, sculptures, vases, mosaics, costumes, etchings, and books. munity Development Program. Jim Aduock and Jim Muy ngrd were co-chain nen oi the event. Cheney saved the day (or the Pirates with his fuur-hllter to beat Cal McLith after Don New com be wa* chased by an umpire before he threw a pitch. Newk became involved in a dispute about a long, luuse left sleeve on his sweatshirt, tu which the Pirates objected. ud seven hits in the four in the first (Jruul di-u-ai when Vern to Bob Purkey. cois Godbout, 6-1, 6-1, 6-3 In the concluding singles Sunday. David Freed, U. S. team captain, was happy pver his players' performance* bitf soyi he won't let the Canadian sweep make his team overconfident. Freed said the learn will play in the U.S. Ctoy Court championships in Chicago this weekend and then will head for Mexico City. New Zealand, also playing in the American gone, gained the NOW YOU CAN LEARN TO FLY U' • IT'S QUICK • EASY • INEXPENSIVE Anyoat rrnm If w W eta '••">. Modwa plane*, ekperleuced IB- iiruelort. A great •ajo>meat for •vtryone. A srMt •••*! to Uw (Veteran Approved) l! Phent CL 9.6437 Financing Afnuig *d If Uwriiwd. WALSTON AVIATION, Int. Uvle over, Cardinal James and Sky Eden each made 19 stalls dur-j "It thought I made a wrong!plank, two bottles and a beer can ing the 115-night harness racing| call, deep down in my heart, I'd;narrowly missed him. 'season at Yonkers, N.Y. Gtt Your Lawn Mowtr Back in Shapi! See IM fur Kxp^rt ttepairs on all Small liingines. STANKA GARAGE State St., North Alton Uial 110 4-BHK9 Watch Iti Wildcat scat when you My "go!" «pt, fhfc . Why ittUi far WHY THE WU MOVE'S TO BUiCK) YOUR QUALITY BUiCK DEALBR W THIS AREA WALLY BEROER BUICK ™ *• *<» Your Bulck D*oltr ii tba moo to •»• lev l*UM<luy uMd eon, tw»l in.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free