Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 4, 1963 · Page 13
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June 4, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 4, 1963
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Page 13
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TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE IHilUEEN and Outdoors with Harold Brand Overnight Fishing Trip One of the hazards anticipated by some'area anglers on an overnight fishing trip this past weekend to waters near Pleasant Hill was hordes of hungry mosquitos. The mosquitoes failed to materi- ialize to be counted and the fish were even more scarce. The group included Glen Schra- dor, Washington Avenue, Dr. B. E. Hopkins, Fair-mount Addition, Charles Georges, Summit Street, Harold Leonard, Linden Avenue, Wade Get-gen, Wood River, and this writer. The anglers had hoped to catch enough fish within a few hours after arriving late Saturday to have a fish fry.The plans fell through when the fish failed to bite. The next morning enough fish were taken by the group to have the fish fry for lunch. But the men had to work for every single fish. Other Anglers Also camping^ overnight in the area was Mr. and Mrs. JI m llnrtzcll George Street, and Mr. and Mrs. John Kuddn of Godfrey. Mrs. Hartzell landed a single two-pound catfish, her only score. The men landed quite a few carp and perch. Mr. mid Mrs. Cal Thornton of Enst Alton scored many bluegill to make a fish fry but ate steak instead. Apparently they had little confidence in their fishing ability so they brought the meal. Mrs. Thornton recently became a nominee to the Boners Club. She missed her footing in getting out of a boat and stepped into k n e e- docp water. She decided that she might as well get her other foot wet and waded ashore. Table Hock Lake Table Rock Lake near Lampe, Mo., recently produced seve n white bass on spoons and 14 black bass on topwater and jig and eel lures for Bob Gluzobrook and R. L. Hudson, both of Fairmount Ad- dition. The water is still .rising in the lake pool, the temperature of the water is in the lower 70's and is crystal clear. White bass have begun hitting there and are expected to continue doing so for six to eight weeks. Erractlo Carp Otto Threde, Front Street, recently watched a carp of about five pounds or so come to the surface of Mill Creek, make a beeline Eor shore and flounder several feet up onto the bank. The fish- flopped furiously for awhile without regaining the water. Threde went by boat to the fish and shoved it into the water but it was already dead. He speculated whether the fish had been scared or was sick. Conservation Department Report A report from the Conservation Department says that fishing is slow at Beaver Dam Lake, and is good at Long Lake. Fishing is average at Swan and Silver Lake, the report added. Bontlng Visitors Voyagers from Peoria attempted to dock their boat at P e r e Marquette Harbor last Wednesday 3Ut became grounded. Mr, and Mrs. Carl Hermann and their guests, Muyor mid Mrs. Donald (Juedcl of Washington, 111., had a ime in getting the 33-ft cruiser refloated.A wave from a passing barge helped do the job. Hermann then ran the boat back upstream on the Illinois River to Ski Inn Harbor at Eagleton Park where they docked overnight. Cliff Eagleton, operator of the rarbor, said that the couples were pleased with accommodations available at his harbor. Sunday Luaii Twin Lakes , Yacht Club has scheduled a Hawaiian Luau this coming Sunday at the Harbor grounds on Alton Lake a few miles upstream from Grafton. The events will begin at 1 p.m., announced secretary Rose Mary Ambrosi. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (100 at bats)—Malzone, Boston, .343; Wagner, Los Angeles, .335. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 36; Hinton, Washington, 33. Runs batted in—Wagner, Los Angeles, 38; Allison, Minnesota, 35. Hits—Pearson, Los Angeles, 62; Fox, Chicago, 61. Doubles—Versalles, Minnesota, 16; Causey, Kansas City, Power, Minnesota, and Boyer, New York, 12. Triples—Hinton, Washington, 8; Clinton, Boston, 5. Home runs—Wagner, Los Angeles, and Allison, Minnesota, 13. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 16; Wood, Detroit, and Charles, Kansas City, 7. Pitching (Five decisions) —. Stock, Baltimore, 5-0, 1.000; Fischer, Kansas City, and Bouton, New York, 7-1, .875. Strikeouts — Pascual, Minnesota, 72; Barber, Baltimore, and Bunnuig, Detroit, 70. National League Batting (100 at bats)—Coying- ton, Philadelphia, .351; Groat, St. Louis, .341. Runs—Flood, St. Louis, 47; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 42. Runs batted in—F. Alou, San Francisco, 39; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, Cepeda, San Francisco, and Boyer, St. Louis, 38. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 73; White, St. Louis, 69. Doubles—Cepetia, San Francisco, 16; Javier, St. Louis, 14. Triples — Brock and Williams, Chicago, Skinner, Cincinnati, and Flood, St. Louis, 5. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 16; F. Alou, San Francisco, 12. Stolen bases — Robinson, Cincinnati, 13; Brock, Chicago, 12. Pitching (Five decisions) — O'Dell, San Francisco, 8-0, 1.000; Perranoski, Los Angeles, and Simmons, St. Louis, 6-l', .857. Strikeouts—Drysdale, Los Angeles, 90; Koufax, Los Angeles, 78. Wood River Club Shoivn Movie 'Pulse of Life 9 WOOD RIVER — Leon Wilson presented a film entitled "Pulse of Life" for Rotarians and guests Monday noon. The film deals with artificial respiration and artificial circulation in the human body. Done in complete detail and, narrated by actor Raymond Massey the film step-by-step shows how to perform mouth to mouth resuscitation and how to manually start a victim's heart pumping again if H has not been stopped for too long a period. The film, Wilson said, is avail able for use by schools and other organizations and can be secured through him at Illinois Power Co. BOWLING BOWL INN Western Mixed Ladies — Smith 181, 191 (528); Dillinger 201, 198 (559); Miller 190, Stanford 174. Men — Schreiber 219, 211, Bren-. ner 214, Carstens 220, Walker 206, Williams 215, 213, Howard 214. BOWL AUENA Friday Night Mixed Men — Jouett 251, 199 (633); Sheets 219, 200 (618); Crawford 208, 202, Holland 220, Rook 216. Women — Sheets 208, Tant 186, Belt 173, Cordes 171, Holland 156. Monday Mixed Women — Carrigan 191, McCuley 183, McGinnins 180, Timmerman 171, Posgate 198 (509). Men — Spaeth 202 (511); Donahue 203 (527); Sparks 181, 193, 193 (567); Barnt 223, 192 (567); Posgate 198, 186, 191 (575). ACME 32 LANES Monday Men Sherman 220, 218, Dwiggins 212, 203, Frisse 200, Stagg 212, 202 (803); Stephen 213, Draper 235, Willoughby 230, 213, Kelly 224, 231, 247 (881). ' , BOWL HAVEN Three-Man Scratch Tittle 226, 245, 247 (899); Stade 215, 212, 256 (885); Giberson 214, 255 (856); Smith 218, 246, 222 (847); Vlasich 223, 200, 234 (840); Curry 247 (804); Beattie 234 (803); Greene 221, Compis 225, Berry 237. East Alton Church Of God VBS Opens EAST ALTON - The Church of God daily vacation Bible school opened Monday but additional students can still enroll according to the Rev. Kenneth Moore, pas:or of the church. Mrs. Gene Bohannon is in charge of the program. Rev. Moore also announces that revival services are being conducted at the church each day at 7:30 p.m. by the Rev. Joe Johnson of Eldorado. 'SPORTSMAN'S WET-PLY TIPS *• LIGHT BROWM GRAY HACKLB .PEACOCK HEW. THE "WARDEN'S HDRRV-flflr THE STREAMER PATTERN —IS SHOWN ABOVE. TREAT WITH A PRESSING TO FkOAT IT *PRV ON THE SURFACE, OR WBT WITH SALIVA TO FISH IT •WET"— DEEP OR OUST BELOW THE SURFACE. FOR WET-FLX PISH- ING, CAST QUARTERING UPSTREAM AND LET Fty SINK AND PRIFT TOWARPS VOU WITHOUT SPECIAL ACTION; IT IS THAT SIMPLE/ tJUBT KEEP OATHERINe CLACK SO VOO CAN SET HOOK WHEN A FISH TAKES. OTHER WET FLIES OR NVMPH8 MAX *£ 8IMILARLX U6EP. BRISKT LACQUER WINDINS FUWnNQUNE-S wwptNa ON um NMM U)OP TO CHE JIMOVB WHEN A BIG SPLASH- INDIANAPOLIS — Water falls on Fred Hawkins today as the El Paso, Texas, golfer hits from creek on 18th hole of the Indianapolis Speedway Open. Hawkins knocked the ball, left of water spout, from the creek bed, but ended with a bogey on the hole. This put him three strokes behind winner of the $55,000 tournament, Dow Finsterwald. He was only a stroke behind after the 17th hole. (AP Wirephoto) Sox Blank Angels CHICAGO (AP)—The Chicago White Sox won a baseball game Monday night to move within five percentage points of the American League lead, but lost the services ol first baseman Joe lunningham for at last six weeks. Cunningham tripped over first base while trying to beat out a ground ball in the fifth inning of Eddie Fisher's 4-0 white-wash of the Los Angeles Angels and suffered a broken right collarbone. The Sox immediately put the former St. Louis Cardinal on the disabled list and purchased first baseman Tom McGraw from their Indianapolis farm club in the International League. Cunningham, 31, has a .302 lifetime batting average in the ma- AHL, NHL Differ On Hockey Draft MONTREAL (AP) — National Hockey League officials turned their attention toward the minor league draft today, and once again the American Hockey League won't be in it. The AHL and NHL failed to agree on a proposal Monday night to restore a draft between the two leagues. Key factor was an AHL bid for 420,000 for any player drafted from their league, while asking a $10,000 draft price for surplus NHL players. An NHL spokesman said that even without the financial difficulties involved in the AHL proposal, such a draft would be too hurried in view of present circumstances. There is a chance it may be considered at next June's meetings. All six NHL clubs must present their lists of 20 protected players, including goalies, by 5 p.m., EOT, today, a deadline that could pea* duce a flurry of last minute trades. Most of the first day work at the annual NHL meeting Monday was concerned with the rules committee, which adopted a rule providing the referee with the power to impose an immediate bench penalty if he feels players are stalling while waiting for a face-off, and another requiring goalies to be within 10 feet of their bench before a replacement can take the ice. Sixteen new assistant coaches will be with National Football League teams next season. Who doesn't thrill to the performance of well-trained athletes—and who doesn't admire .their physical condition? But there's serious concern today about the vast majority of our young people who are notathleticallygiftedand whose physical capabilities are steadily declining. There's only one solution to this problem. We must provide our children with balanced educational programs to foster full development—intellectual •and physical. All ft takes are parents and teachers who care. Find out about the physical education program in your child's school. Don't Judge it by varsity activities alone. Rather, find out what it offers average youngsters. For information about an activity program that could benefit your child, write to The President's Council on Physical Fitness, Washington 25, D.C. Published M a public wvlca in cooperation With the Advertising wd the Newt- jor leagues. He was hitting .258 this year in 50 games. Fisher, who has a 5-1 career record against the \ngels, allowed only four hits and never was in serious trouble. He is now 5-6. The Sox chased Angel starter Bob Turley in the sixth inning after catcher Sherman Lollar hit the second of his two run-scoring doubles. Pete Ward and Floyd Robinson each had a run scoring single. Turley's record is now 1-5. The Sox, who have won six oJ their last seven games, are tied with the Baltimore Orioles for second place. Johnny Buzhardt, 5-2, will go after his sixth win of the year tonight at Chavez Ravine. Dan Osinski, 3-1, will go for the Angels, who are seven games off the American League pace. The Chicago Cubs will open a crucial two-week home stand today by sending ace right-hand- er Larry Jackson, 7-5, against southpaw Billy O'Dell, 8-0, of the National League leading San Francisco Giants. The Cubs, now tied for third place with the Los Angeles Dodgers four games off the pace, wil play 15 games in the span, 13 against the Giants and Dodgers. Anywhere You Go... Keep Up With the News! Arrange for a vacation subscription to the Telegraph. Reduced Rates through September 15. 1 wk. 50c • 2 wks. $1*3 wks. $1.50 • 4 wks. $2 CLIP COUPON BELOW Please send the Alton Telegraph while I am on vacation. VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES good through Sept. 15 only. Rates apply to U. S. and Possessions. Starting Date Last Copy To Be Mailed My Name (Please Print) Vacation Address City State I have enclosed for weeks subscription. (Amount) (Number) Moil to: Alton Evening Telegraph, c/o Vacation, Alton, III. Finsterwald Wins '500' Golf Meet INDIANAPOLIS (AP)—A golf course with as little rough as a veil-kept cemetery, a crisp putter and a dedicated caddy made Dow Finsterwald $10,000 richer today as he moved from the Speedway Festival Open golf tournament to the Flint Open. Most of the big money winners shunned the $55,000 event this •ear, but Finsterwald, 33, boosted himself into sixth place among this year's players on the circuit with 126,543. He had been running linth. The Ohioan picked up his first ourney victory since the 1960 New Orleans Open by putting together rounds of 68, 68, 64 and 68 for a 268 total—16 under par. Bob Nichols, Tony Lema, Julius Boros and Tommy Aaron finished ivith 270s, 14 under par. Finster- .ld went 15 under by sinking a 17-foot putt on the 16th hole. Early eader Fred Hawkins, playing in the same final threesome, went 14 under with a birdie on No. 17. A dramatic situation on the dogleg par 5 18th hole quickly became an anticlimax. Hawkins hit his second shot into a creek and had to take a bogey 6. Finsterwald hit his second shot 75 feet from the pin and putted to less than a foot from the cup for an easy birdie. Nichols, Lema, Boros and Aaron won $3,400 apiece. Juan Rodriguez of Puerto Rico, Bob Duden and Hawkins got $2,100 apiece for their 271s. Chateaugay, Candy Spots Head Field NEW YORK (AP)—The Belmont Stakes at Aqueduct Saturday is shaping up as a two-horse race or what could be billed as the third and rubber clash between the winners of the Kentucky Derby and the Preakness. That would be, of course Chateaugay and Candy Spots with the winner likely to gain the title as 1963 champion three-year-old in addition to first money from the $125,000-added purse. With a small field in prospect for their rubber meeting in this last event in racing's triple crown there promises to be no excuse for either camp. The Belmont is at a testing 1%-mile compared to the Derby's 1% mile and the Preak ness' 1 3-16. At the moment there are only five other prospects for the Bel mont and some of those are doubtful. The five: Get Around Top Gallant, Tom Cat, Insurrection and Outing Class. Joel C. Frazer of Alton and Valter R. Marvich of East St. iis were named Southern Illi- ois University intramural play- rs-of-the-year at the Sixth Anual Men's Intramural Sports ward Banquet at Edwardsville iaturday. The two top athletes each re- eived a personal disk trophy and heir names engraved on SIU's jermanent player-of-the-year tro- hy. Frazer, who lives at 2107 Fnlrmount Avenue, Alton, a 23-year-old senior, was presented a letter blanket as the first man to earn five Intrn- niural loiters. Marvich, an 18-year-old fresh- nan, received a first-year letter ward. He and Frazer wore given ntramural council key chains and medals awarded to men's intramural council members. Norman E. Showers, SIU instructor in physical education and director of the IM program pre- Chateaugay, John Galbreath's 1963 Kentucky Derby winner, is a full sister to former filly champion Primonetta. Their sire was Swaps and their dam Banquet Bell. Joel Frazer of Alton Recipient of SIU Award Wood River Pool Opens Thursday WOOD RIVER — The municipal swimming pool officially op>ns at 1 p.m. Thursday, it has seen announced by Howard Deling, pool manager. Advanced season tickets will be sold from 9 a.m. to 12 noon and 'ram 1 to 5 p.m. Wednesday and igain on Thursday, Getting said. sented awards to approximately 100 participants in intramural sports. An estimated 65-1 men and 45 women (co-ed bowling) were active in the intramural program during the year. John Reid, Alton, was awarded a letter sweater for earning four intramural letters. James Lowery and Tom Stuchlik of Alton received a wall plaque for three letters. Area athletes honored for two letters were Jerry Coardy and Jerry Montague of Alton and Bruce Kirk of Edwardsville. First year letter winners from the Alton center include Rill Ilrnckns, Don Conn, David Dabbs, Kuftrr llntson, Rill Mills, Gerald Morris, Charles Taylor, Kirhard Tiniko, Dennis flnrden. Carl Main and Marshall Selkirk. Speaker at the award banquet at the Edwardsville Junior High School was Larry Wilson, defensive back of the St. Louis Football Cardinals and member ol the 1963 pro-foot ball all-star team. Don Smitley Asks Leave of Absence EDWARDSVILLE - Don Smit- ey. principal of Glen Carbon School in Edwardsville School District 7 has requested a one- par leave of absence to complete vork on a doctor's degree in iducational administration at the University of Illinois. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE — One area resident was admitted Monday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, ind two patients were discharged. Lawrence Heffernan, 210 Spring- r, was admitted. Discharged were: Miss Marcia Evans. 626 Frederick; Mrs. Elsie Verner. 140S Eberhart. EVINRUDE SALES * SERVICE Try the newest thing In boatlng- — Evinrude's Push-Button Electric Shift. Come in for a demonstration. We'll make you a "push-button pilot" quicker than you can say •Tllbedamned." WILSON BROS. BOATS & MOTORS East Alton—Edwardsville Rd. CL 4-7750 WITH INSTANT POWER Six great skiing motors by Two with Push-Button Electric Shift for easy, finger-touch control. CLIFTON TERRACE MARINA McADAMS HIGHWAY 466-3709 THE DEPENDABLES BUILT BY DODGE! THERE'S ONLY ONE WAY . . . TO TOP THIS COMPACT Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Technically, two ways. With a manual top. Or with an optional automatic top, as shown above with the'snazzy Dart GT convertible. Either way, you have the top of the convertible news for '63. Dodge Dart! Low in price and upkeep like other compacts. But loaded with room and comfort. Dart's the large economy size compact! Its Six acts like a V8. And you get a 5-year/50,000-mile warranty* itiafl,' universal Joints (excluding dust covets), rear aile and differential, and tear wheel beating! -provided the vehicle has been serviced il reasonable intervals according to the Dodge Certified COMPACT DODGE DARI!!! CKXXM DIVISION I CHRYSLER MOTORS CORPORATION Hoefert Bros., Inc. Joe Hurley Sales & Service 827 E. Broadway, Alton, III. Park St., Hardin, III. Gloss Motor Co., Inc. Jersey County Motor Co., Inc. 78 E. Lorena, Wood River, III. 217 N. State, Jerseyville, III. SEB "EMPIRE", NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTINGS. '9ara • key to start. Posh a button to shift. Nudge a throttle to GO. It's Evinrude's 75 hp V-4 Starflite with electric pushbutton shifting. All you do is push a button, feed the gaa and steer. Luxury that makes sense! Makes 'docking a boat as easy as parking your car. Most responsive marine engine built. Crack the throttle. Feel its power. Instant. Eager. Digs out with catapult thrust. It's V-4. Short-stroke. Over- equare. Inherently balanced. Cushioned on rubber mounts. Smooth. Quiet. Sound-sealed. It's all heart. Rugged. Dependable. Backed by the industry's first two-year warranty. It has other features ordinary motors don't have. Automatic choke. Automatic thermostat-controlled cooling. High output 20-amp AC Uni- Churger. Even finger- to^ich electric motor tilt, if you want it. It holds the world's speed record. But who cares. We build 'em for fun—not racing. The ultimate in boating luxury. The ultimate in versatile marine power. Costs nothing to try it. Or price it. Or both. Your Evinrude dealer is waiting to give you a demonstration. Why keep him waiting? E FIRST ''IN OUTBOARD*

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