Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 21, 1960 · Page 32
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July 21, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

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Thursday, July 21, 1960
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PACHS THlftTY*TWO 4LtON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY JULY ft, 1WO Braves Win, Close in on Pirates rs Dodge Nip Pitt In 11,7-5 l.V JACK HAND AftMdated Press Sports Writer Maybe Chuck Dressen had the Mght dope on Warren Spahn and Lew Burdette. Instead of wearing out his two Milwaukee aces in the spring, he has them ready tor the second-half pennant drive. Spahn. 39, ran his won-lost record to 10-6 Wednesday night by pitching his 49th shutout at the St. Louis Cardinals 3-0. The left- hander has pitched only 142 innings tills year and made 1? starts as compare to 167 innings and 21 starts at this stage last season. Burdette, boasting a 10-4 rec- i ord, had worked only 137 innings and started 22 times. Dresson's Braves clipped Pitts- i burgh's National League lead toj a half gamp when Los Angeles | knocked off the Pirates 7-5 in 11 i Innings. Rookie Tom Davis' two- run homer in the llth did the trick I fir thr Dodgers, despite two homr runs by Pittsburgh's Hal Smith. Gten Hobbie, of the Chicago Cubs pitched seven perfect innings against Cincinnati before Wally Post opened the eighth with { a single. Hobbie finished up with} a two-hitter for a 4-0 verdict in; A |f~rvri the second gam e behind Don New- (*»••* •-vU. combe, who had lost five straight. | Errors by Dave Philty Orlando j I T |*a r) Cepeda put thr Giants in a ***J hole in the ninth inning of San Francisco's game with the Phillies before Johnny Antonelli got the third man out to nail down Jones' 12th victory 3-1. THUNDERING HERD WESTMINSTER, Md.—Four Baltimore Colt backs limber up at initial training session of the champions of the National Football League today at Westminster. Left to right: Halfback Lenny Moore (24), Fullback Alan Ameche (35), Halfback Mike Sommer (26) and Quarterback Johnny Unitas (19). (AP Wirephoto) GIVING IT A WHIRL FromHospital IMURRAYVILLE — The Alton _ . , , .Jackson Chiefs won a pair of Spahn scattered seven hits andj Centra , nlinois Softba ,, League didn't allow' a runner to advance games from Jacksonville State past second base, while Joe Ad-| Hospita , here Wednesday night, cock and Hank Aaron did the slug-1 taking the fjrst game M ^ £" g W i U l a , P ±..° f 1 ^ Pe l 1 " eaS " 1 l e ! c °PP. in g *e second, 9-1. Cliff Wisdom was the winning pitcher in the first game, giving up three hits and striking out five. McNeely was the loser, allowing five hits and whiffing four. Gary Burmester had two hits for the Chiefs including a triple. In the second game Archie Crotchett allowed Jacksonville two hits, one a home run by Furlong. He struck out nine. The Chiefs collect nine hits off Vinyard, who whiffed six. cock hit a 450-foot drive into the bleachers for his 15th homer, and Aaron slammed No. 26 into the same sector, extending his batting streak to 15 straight games. The Dodgers, who have won 18 of their last 23, made it two in a row over the Pirates when Wally Moon opened the llth with a single off loser Elroy Face, 5-5, and moved to second on Gil Hodges' sacrifice before Davis put his second major league homer in to the Coliseum seats. Roger Craig, 3-1 was the winner in relief. Both clubs loaded the bases in the 10th but scored • just once after Hal Smith's second home run of the game had tied it 4-all in the ninth for the Pirates. His first homer came with two on in the fourth inning. Duke Snider hit his llth home run for the Dodgers. Chisox One Game Back of Yankees By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer The Chicago White Sox, written off for dead after losing four straight at home to the New York Yankees in mid-June, arc very much alive today, breathing on the necks of those selfsame Yankees. Al Lopez, the White Sox manager, had the foresight to clip some of the obituary notices typed by Yankee newsmen, quoting var- iious members of the New York club on the demise of the 1959 league champs. Lopez pinned them to the bulletin board in the White Sox clubhouse. Apparently the Sox got the message. It is Lopez" turn to smile now with his White Sox only one game •»*-*»t »T»«W i*iau*.v*u O1V>. ' » • . , ,. _ _ , , Ralph Ebbler and Paul Paler-1 £"* SfJ^ " ^'"T mo each h-ac hfr *"*<* Stadium Friday to winners.. Ebbler had a home run I "PI" a * lta tom-game series. and Palermo a double. Saturday night the Chiefs hostj Shamrock AC of Springfield atj Wood River's Jaycee Field in a doubleheader beginning at 7:30.! Sunday night the Chiefs travel] to Monticello for a twin bill. 1 Jack'vllle (1) Chiefs (») I Player AB R H Player AB R H Furlong 2 1 1 Cun'ham 3 3 t ;t 0 0 Burmester 4 0 1 The Yanks had pitching trouble i in Cleveland, where the Indians BfiWLLNQ By THE ASSOCIATED PKE88 National League W. L. Pet G.B. Pittsburgh 51 35 .593 — Milwaukee 49 34 .590 % Los Angeles 45 39 .536 4 St. Louis 45 41 .523 6 San Francisco 43 40 .518 6»/i Cincinnati 40 45 .471 WVa Philadelphia 34 52 .395 17 Chicago 31 52 .373 18% Wednesday Results i Los Angeles 7, Pittsburgh 5 (111 innings) ' Milwaukee 3, St. Louis 0 j .; Chicago 4-3, Cincinnati 0-4 I San Francisco 3, Philadelphia 11 Thursday Game* Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (N) Philadelphia at San Francisco St. Louis at Milwaukee Chicago at Cincinnati Friday Game* Pittsburgh at San Francisco (N) Milwaukee at Chicago Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N) St. Louis at Cincinnati (N) Devore Hovey 200 Plarski 2 Wai trip 300 Ebbler 4 Olden'tle 300 Palermo 2 Coheen I 0 0 Carey 3 0 u Coonrod 300 R.Smith :» I Lewis 200 E.Smith 2 1 Vlnyurd 200 Crotchett 3 I Klllam 1 o 1 Totals 23 1 2 Totals 26 9 ~9 INNING: 1234567 RHE Jacksonville 0 0 1 o 0 0 0—1 2 0 Chiefs 23021 1 x—9 9 0 Chief* (2) Jack'vllle (0) Player AB R H Player AB R H Palermo 200 Furlong 3 0 1 Burmester 3 1 2 Hovey 300 Plarski 3 0 1 Waltrip 300 Ebbler 300 Olden'tle 3 0 1 Calvin 3 0 1 Devore 301 Carey 300 Coonrod 300 Schillinger 300 Coheen 200 Chappell 300 Lewis 200 Wisdom 2 ] 1 McNeely 200 Totals 25 2 5 Toluls 24 ~0 ~ INNING: Chiefs Jacksonville 1234567 RHE 101000 0—2 6 0 000000 0—0 3 1 BOWL INN Western Mixed F. Jones 224, E. Dawson 204, J. Hankins 211, J. Beall 207, C. Emerlck 202-233 (625), M. Schmidt 204. BOWL HAVEN Wednesday Mixed No. 1 Stotler 205, L. Leady 165-161, J. i j^ salvaged the finalr of their three game series with an 8-6 decision despite Roger Maris' 31st home run and Mickey Mantle's 23rd. Jimmy Piersall hit a two-run homer for the Indians, and Harvey Kuenn homered and slammed a two-run double. Another late Yankee threat died when, with two men on in the ninth, Johnny Temple made a leaping catch of Hector Lopez" line drive ending the game. It was Jary Bell's victory and a seventh defeat for Art Ditmar. Washington moved into fifth place, all even at the .500 mark with a 41-41 record by thumping Detroit 8-6. Faye Throneberry, an occasional starter in the Washington lineup, drbve in five runs with a double with the bases loaded and two singles. Kansas City's Ray Herbert skirted disaster in the ninth inn- ng while pitching the A's to a 4-3 victory over Baltimore. Marv Throneberry hit a towering 400- 'oot homer, and Andy Carey came through with a triple and a dou Die in defeating Milt Pappas. Spahn Blanks Cards, 3-0, On Seven Hits EMPORIA, Kan.—Fran Welch, veteran Emporia State College coach, demonstrates form for a couple of athletes) who are among 20 women who started training at the school this week for the 1960 Olympic games. The women will be in Emporia about a month before de- parting for Rome. At left is Pam Kurrell, San Francisco, and in center Is Earlene Broun, Los Angeles, both of whom throw the discus. Welch is coaching women participating in field events. (AP Wirephoto) League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (based on 180 or more at batsi — Aspromonte, Cleveland, .323; Power, Cleveland, .322. Runs —Mantle, New York. 77; Maris, New York, 64. Runs batted in — Maris, New York, 76; Skowron. New York, 64. PGA Gets Another Name: Arnold Palmer Benefit AKRON, Ohio (AP) — They're calling this 42nd PGA championship an Arnold Palmer benefit. And the big belter from Ligonier, Pa., has all the weapons to Hits — Minoso and Smith, Chi- j make the forecast come true in .•ago, 104; Robinson, Baltimore, the 72-hole meda play test 100. launched today over Firestone Doubles — Skowron, New York,! Country Club's awesome acres. 2'2; Runnels and Malzone, Boston,! But the year's big money win- Smith, Chicago and Siebern, Kan-iner, Masters and Open champion, sas City, 18. 1 faces a potent par and a fast field Triples — Aparicio and FOX. j as he goes after his seventh tour- Chicago. 6; Robinson, Baltimore, j nament conquest of the year. ' the J9,000-plus top prize. Siege gun hitters, firing with the precision of Sgt. Alvin York, were conceded the best chance. The fairways aren't narrow enough to force a single file procession, but they are unusually slim and are dotted with drive- M iportlito by JACK RARBA* Sporti Editor COACHING CHANGES Another area basketball coach has decided to leave the area and accept a position elsewhere. Charles "Buddy" Mueller submitted his resignation to the Madison Board of Education. Mueller says he has accepted a teaching and coaching position at Mount Pleasant, Mich. High School. Mueller, a teammate of AJ> ton coach Mel Sheets while at Milllken University, Is a graduate of Madison High School. While at Madison, Mueller's teams won 39 and lost 38 In three years and many area fans will never forget the Wood River Regional Tournament of 1959 when his unheralded Trojan squad dumped a highly regarded Alton crew In the first game of the tournament In a sudden death double overtime. Also at Madison, Glen Pick, ering has been named to replace Francis "Fat" football coach. Plckeririg is Dant as head a graduate of Kast St. Louis High School and the Missouri Stale Teacher's College at Kirksville. He comes to Madison after spending a three-year lour as football coach at Sparta. Dant has been named principal of a grade school in Madison. Muny Open Muny Golf Course has been completely restored to its former good condition and is now ready for full play. The Course for the past year snaring traps and bordered byitimore Colts. Graham Greets 44 All-Stars CHICAGO (AP) - Head Coach j Otto Graham today will greet 44 i top collegiate football players with j the assignment of beating the Bal-' leavy, rough and dank woods. The squad — all graduates — The greens are big—some could will open drills Friday at North- Leady 223, Seybert 204, M. Kogel 168, B. Rose 213. MILWAUKEE (AP) — Even Stan Musial, enjoying a hitting spree, couldn't do much with War- i'en Spahn as the veteran Milwau- hed h 27?lh , Wednesday Mixed No. 2 L. Steiger 223-220-213 (656). D. Steiger 181-178 (510), B. Glowers 188-170-174 Lawson 210, J. Martin Broadway 210, L. Reidt 187. lory of his career Wednesday night. Spahn pitched seven-hit ball, all lowing only two men to reach sec- Maxwell, Detroit, Snyder, Kansas City and Mantle, New York, 5. Home runs — Marls, New York, il; Mantle, New York, 23. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Chica;o, 23; Landis, Chicago, 14. Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — Coates, New York, 9-1, .900; Turley, New .York, 6-1, .857. Strikeouts — Banning, Detroit, 118; Bell, Cleveland, 100. -K National League Batting (based on 180 or more at bats) — Larker, Los Angeles, .356; Mays, San Francisco, .341. Runs — Mays, San Francisco, 68; Skinner, Pittsburgh, 63. Runs batted in — Banks, Chicago, 78; Aaron, Milwaukee, 73. Hits — Groat, Pittsburgh, 121; Mays, San Francisco, 110. Doubles — Pinson, Cincinnati, 25; Cunningham, St. Louis, 23. Triples — Pinson, Cincinnati and White, St. Louis, 8; Bruton, Milwaukee and Kirkland, San Francisco, 7. Home runs — Banks, Chicago and Aaron, Milwaukee, 26; Boyer, St. Louis, 20. Stolen bases — Pinson, Cincinnati and Mays, San Francisco, 20; Wills, Los Angeles, 17. Pitching (based on 7 or more 1532)' w' ? ld bas(> a " d "° ne furthei '- M was !decisions) - Williams, Los Ange- rtin 206 D'i 1 " 8 vlctory ° f the year ' 1«*. 9-2, .818; Roebuck, Los Ange* "' *" ! .Inp AHf-rw'lf unri UunLr Aui-nn . Davis Keeps Promise, Beat American W. L. Put. G.B. New York 48 34 .585 Chicago 49 37 .570 1 Cleveland 46 37 .554 2% Baltimore 48 42 .533 4 Washington 41 41 .500 7 Detroit 40 42 .488 8 Boston 33 51 .393 16 Kansas City ItoMilU Cleveland 8, New York 6 Chicago 7. Boston 1 Kansas City 4, Baltimore 3 Washington 8, Detroit 6 LOS ANGELES (AP) - Because Dodger rookie Tommy Dav- Field Tough, Says Mickey WORCESTER, Mass. (AP) — "These are the ones who will be the toughest to beat." Mickey Wright, the personable pro from San Diego, Calif., was Joe Adcock and Hank Aaron I furnished him home runs in the i 3-0 victory. Musial scored the only double hit by the Cardinals. It was the Braves seventh victory in a row. Ernie Broglio, who had won five straight and beaten the Braves three times without a defeat this '.year, was the loser. He pitched is kept a promise to his pitcher,! five hit ball in the seven innings the Pittsburgh Pirates are within!he worked. An unearned run put one bad night of blowing that fat i him behind in the first inning. Ad- five-game lead they held only a kock tagged him for a homer in week ago. The score was tied 5-5 in the! fourth. the second and Aaron in the llth inning Wednesday night and 1 Wally Moon was on first base when Davis turned to pitcher Roger Craig and told him; "Don't worry. I'm going to win it for you." Then Davis stepped up ami drove looking over her chances for a i one of Elroy Face's pitches deep Broglio and Johnny Logan had a dispute after colliding near first base on a ground ball by Logan. Several players came onto the field but nobody was pitched out. The shutout was Spahn's 49th. The Cards end a three-game series with Milwaukee today with third straight title in the U. S. into the left-field seats and the Larry Jackson (11-8) scheduled to Women's Open Golf Tournament j Dodgers beat the league leaders i oppose the Braves' Carl Willey that starts today. 'lor the second straight night, 7-5. (4-3). "In order, I'd say my toughest > The loss left Pittsburgh a scant. Then it's on to Cincinnati for a 31 52 .873 17^41competition is going to come from!half game ahead of Milwaukee. |three-game stand iBetsy Rawls, Louise Suggs, Joyce A crowd of 51,301 sat in on the ^~~ jske and Barbara Romack." j 3-hour. 31-minute thriller, running She made the comments Wed- j attendance for the first two nights ebday after finishing her prepa- of the series to 102,739. les, 8-2, .800. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los Angeles, 142; Friend, Pittsburgh 117. Diering, Sager Drug Winners Diering Ford and Sager's scored wins in the City Softball League Wednesday night. Godar, Tovo and Wigger were the big guns in Diering Ford's 16-4 win over the Steelworkers, with each pounding out three hits. Thomas of the Steelworkea's hit a home run. In the other game played Wednesday night, Sager's Drug downed East Alton 8-2. ACMS won on a forfeit by Midtown. Old man par—he's 70—is not to be fooled with since architect Robert Trent Jones revamped the course for the benefit of the play- for-pay contigent. The best pre•. or 285, against a par of 280, would grab! require ]00-foot putts—and they are guarded by ponds, streams, or yawning bunkers slightly smaller than the Sahara. The dozen par-four holes average 431 yards, seven being 450 or longer. The four par threes aver- Earl Buchholz Loses Match CHICAGO (AP) — Chances of U. S. Davis Cup team members making up the semifinals of the National Clay Courts Tennis Championships were wrecked Wednesday when a diminutive South American upset Earl Buchholz Jr., of St. Louis. Miguel Olvera, a 5-feet 5, 118- pound speedster from Ecuador, humbled the third-seeded Buchholz, 6-2, 6-4, in third round competition of the tournament .at the River Forest Tennis Club. Three other members of the U. S. Davis Cup team breezed into the quarter-finals. Barry MacKay, No. 1 seed from Akron, Ohio, eliminated Edwardo Zuleta of Ecuador, 6-3, 6-4; second-seeded Bernard (Tut) Bartzen, the defending champion seeking his third straight Clay Courts title, lobbed his way past 20-year- old Rod Susman of St. Louis, 6-2, 6-4, and Charles McKinley also of St. Louis defeated Don Russell of Australia, 6-3, 6-2. Also reaching the quarter-finals was Australia's Rod Laver, the Wimbledon finalist who is the No. 1 foreign seed. Laver dropped his first set to erratic Whitney Reed of Alameda, Calif., 4-6 but rallied from a 4-3 deficit to win the second set 7-5 and then powered his way to victory with a 6-0 decision in the final set. stretched across the front of the green. GOLFING NOTES Members of the Greater Alton Women's Golfing Association were guests of WestJake Country Club at Jerseyville Tuesday. Several golf tourneys were played. In the low medal tourney Mrs. Joe Kingery, Mrs. Lee Wrest and Mrs. Bob Tuell tied for first. Mrs. Kingery won the prize for low putts. In the high- score-to-the-green on No. 3 hole there was a three-way tie for top honors between Mrs. Allen Barnard, Mrs. William Thiele western University with the aim of victory over the National Football League champions in the 27th annual All-Star Game in Soldier Field, Aug. 12. Graham find his staff will have the following among the talent to mold into units to pit against the Colts: Ends — Ted Aucreman, Indiana; Jim Houston, Ohio State; Monty Stickles, Notre Dame; tackles — Gene Gossage, Northwestern; Paul Rochester, Michigan State. Guards — Jerry Stalcup, Wisconsin; William Lapharn, Iowa. Backs — Ross Flchtner, Purdue George Izo, Notre Dame. Uniwah Club Hosts Shoot for Archers and half hw been renovated due to th«? Belt Un« Highway that now run* through the area and caused the moving Of wmc greens and fairways. Jim Ashby, green«ke«per, has the course in excellent condition and the greens if* In almost ideal shape. The course ha* long been popular in the area and now with It back in condition, golfers are expected to return. Grid officer* The new slate of officers of the Alton Elks Qualerback Club are getting things ready for the coming football season. In the past, the QuaiHerbcak Club picked the Lineman and Back of the Week from among six area high schools every week and then winding up the season with a gala banquet honoring the Lineman and Back of the Year. Jim Dlxon Is taking over as president and the rest of his cabinet is composed of Harold Thomeczek. vice president; Jim Prullage, Treasurer and Marvin Schmidt Secretary. The program Is entering its sixth year and area football players benefit from the program that spotlights the local grid sport. Although the program takes a lot of time from the members, the end result produces one of the top contributions to sport every year. Many high school coaches in other areas express regret that their area does not have a similar type of program. Chisox Embark On Road Trip CHICAGO (AP) - The Chicago White Sox pulled to within one game of the first place New York Yankees Wednesday night with a 7-1 trouncing of Boston. The Sox have an off day today, then start a 14-game road trip by opening a four-game series in New York Friday night. They take a five-game winning streak with them and a record of 17 victories in their last 24 games. In running their season record to 11-4 against the Red Sox, Chicago clubbed 10 hits, including Al Smith's No. 9 homer and Roy Sievers' 15th. Frank Baumann, who replaced starter Russ Kemmerer in the fifth, was credited with his sixth victory in 10 decisions and hurled scoreless ball, although yielding 7 of the 13 hits collected by Boston. The last place Chicago Cubs split a doubleheader at Cincinnati. They won the opener 44) behind the two-hitter of Glen Hobbie, who ; had a perfect, hitless game Uniwah Archery Club hosted a j through the first seven innings. and Mrs. Jake Muehleman. 'vision. broad head and hunter's target shoot last weekend. Respective winners in die men's division were Butch Bujnak, George Giberson^ Albert Bayer and Don Compton, and Alonzo Hampton and Earl Brockmeier. In the women's division Mrs. Rosemary Giberson and Mrs. Lois Hampton were winners.' In the intermediate division Bob McNabney was winner while Jay McCoy took the junior di- Wally Post's leadoff single in the eighth ruined the no-hit bit and Vada Pinson added a single in the ninth. Hobbie fanned three Reds and didn't walk a man until the ninth. The Reds took the nightcap 4-3 with Post slamming a three-run homer in the first inning. Bob Will homered for Chicago in the sixth. The Cubs wind up their Cincinnati stay today, sending Bob Anderson (2-7) against Bob Purkey (9-5). INNING: hut,I Alton Sugar's INNING: Sieelworkers Dieting Ford 1234567 RHE 001001 0—2 3 2 113012 X—8 B 4 123456 RHE 020020—4 4 3 23125 3—16 17 0 Washington at Detroit Only game scheduled Friday Game* Chicago at New York (N) Cleveland at Boston (N) Detroit at Baltimore (N) Kansas City at Washington (N) 1fcN» I Lotfue TUK Toptka 9, Green B»y 3 Burlington 5, Den Maim* 4 Cedu- Rapids IS, Sioux City 3 Fox CIUM 3, Uocoln 0 US In- ation* for the $7,500 tourney at ic 6,137-yard Worcester County 'tub course. The Dodgm have won 10 of their lust 12 games, 15 of their Hast 19, and 18 of their last 24. -ANNOUNCEMENT- OPENING NEW SERVICE it Front Iri Allg*m«at + IraktStrvtet * Motor Tut-Up FLOYD'S AUTO BODY 420 N, Woo4 Itvor Avt. . Wood tlvtr. III. Cl 4-Otlt NOTICE To iliu»e hi the Alton Area who uuiil to heat uith ga* We will (urnuli and In.tall Dual Fuel Four-Star Cab Furnace. 100.000 BTU capacity. Complete. Including ull duel work, controls, wiring, and 100 gal fctand-by fuel. In the average 5-r borne, for $ i-room 650" 34-valluu glaki lined. 10-year guarantee IA*Jf W plu« tax. CAS HOT W4Tt* HEATER *' delivered HAROLD BARTON OAS SERVICE Office: lortoi Umber Co., South IOXOM, III. Phew CUitoii 44191 NOW OPEN! TIRE STORE Dial CL 4-0088 40 Idwordiville Rd, WOOD RIVIR •ltd vemviMble eiuiluwf e DRAKE'S SPECIAL TO BEAT ALL SPECIALS THE NEW HOLIDAY LINE OF TIRES 6:70-15 NYLON TUBE TYPE TIRE Factory Seconds Plus T« KtcopprtU Tlrt Other Slits - Comparatively Priced 6:70-15 Tub* Type White Sidtwall Nylon $13.99 7:60.14 Black Tubiltu f12.9S 7:50.14 White Sidewill Tubeleit. .$14.H 1:00-14 BUck Tubeloii f 13.91 ltOO-14 White Sldtw«ll Tubeleu, .$ 11.91 I All Above Tim An Factory Seconds. Plus Tux and Recappable Tire DRAKE TIRE CO. ALTON'S SAFETY CENTER U14.il I. UQAPWAY ALTON H»M NO I4I9M40 84191 lev AttfjunMN-li|Mft Irekt fwvlM—Wheel letoMlit

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