Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 6, 1963 · Page 36
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June 6, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 36

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Thursday, June 6, 1963
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PAGE THIRTY-SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1963 DOWN MKMOKY LANE Oldtimer Punk Wood Has New Love-Birds \\lio )>(•< ii working since 1934. A friend Ry Mll.l. MIOIKA Telegraph Sports Writrr Waller \V. (Punk' \V.x>rl. has hem honored and nvicni/. ,in Toledo. Ohio where Mr. Mild ed for his ninny .irhi<n<'im>nis inJAIis. Wood lived for 15 years was athlHics and cnmniunily lil^ forja wildlife photographer and, the pasl :•><! \f'ii!> is last adrlinu'ilhi'MiL'h association. Wood look up .•mother Ir-aiiier in his already -! the linl-hy. experimenting with distinguished cap and it - literally i\ari.»us lenses and equipment, a feather. Kqiiipped «iih Ireder ••] couldn't find a lens that camera aridn pa I ii nee Mr. \Vm.il u ,,ulil |<ri-p the birds' wings from has heeiinie a wildlife photograph- him-nii:.' when In flight," he comer, spe.-iali/ini: in the photon-laph\ niented alxuil the difficulties of! of birds. .stariii'g such a hobby. from the Owens-Illinoisliniseintj. "He used to come to our Company for whom he hndjpractices and watch. We did our own coaching." from Alton HiRli Wood went lo Kansas T'nivcrsll.v the following vfiir and stayed until ]f)lfi, lettering thrice each in football nnd baseball. He returned to Alton In 1916 for a year of coaching for his alma mater, lending its gird tram to n fi-2-l record. After a summer of minor league "But, 1'ball with the Alton Blvies in the Wood entered the The immerou* slides. r.-muiiiL' in'fiMMlly tried two speed lights:3-1 League. variety Iron, the rommon ho.i-e which can lake a still in V 5000th,service, eventually sparrow of the Midwest to white-crowned sparrow i'f the Arctic have brought pleasure to; his retirement and knowledge to| them, not only to close friends I and visitors, but also to the school children of the Alton area. Camera Club winner of the Slide of the Year award n year ago for his picture nf a mockingbird balancing delicately on a camera lens, Mr. Wood shows his collection before church groups, schools, garden clubs and other interested organizations. t h c.of a second." Slill stepping quickly iiiul light I.v, Mr. Wood Is not ns far away from the once-great gridiron quarterback for Alton Higli and Kansas University ns Ihe years might inci- catc. | first lieutenant of artillery. j Following Ihe war, Wood re| turned to Kansas University to [graduate in pharmacy, once again returning to Alton. Except for two years from 19'23 1925 at Muhlenberg College In 1912 the Alton Rcdbirds had an 8-0 record blemished only by a 0-0 tic with East St. Louis. Only three other Alton elevens — .1905, 1935 and 1939 — can bonst an Allenlown, Pa., Wood resid- Louis in the second game of their series that year. Ceramic identifications, madej Asked to compare football then by his wife Hazel, have been at- with tached to the feeders and stumps and matching photographs of the bird and stump taken. Thus, a to in ed in Alton for the next 24 years, and played an active part in aca demic and community life. Teaching and coaching at Shurt leff College until 1934, Punk thei jjoined Owens-Illinois Glass as undefeated season and none came I' rsonne i director and a partnei close to the 54-0 rout of East St. red-headed woodpecker peering at |days like they do now. We could- the viewer perches gracefully j n't. We didn't have enough play- above his own name tag. Punk took up photography few years before his retirement'sics teacher." he went on, rem- ship, that was to last 25 years began. Wood organized a sports program for the company and later was twice elcted to the Alton Board of Education, Ills second term being cut short in 1944 by Ids transfer to Toledo as chief coordinator of veteran returns. In 1947 he became personne Our coach that year was a phy- d j rector O j the Kimble Divisioi football now. Wood stated is no possible comparison; "it's much belter now." "We didn't specialize in those ers. and later was appointed indus trial relations director for the same division. Wood returned to Alton aftei his retirement and resides with his wife at 29 Frotenac Place. He anxiously awaits a 50-year reunion of the Alton class of 1912 at wliich he plans to show slides of the 1912 Tattler. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Wisconsin Rapids 11-4, Quad Cities 1-0 Qu9ncy 8, Dubuque 5 Clinton 12, Waterloo 1 Decatur 10, Burlington 5 Cedar Rapids at Fox Cities, ppd rain Mrs. Wiley 9 s 6th Graders Honor Her With Picnic More than 60 parents and pupils of the Mark Twain Sixth Grade Class honored the teacher, Mrs. Leroy Wiley, at a picnic at the Onized Club grounds Wednesday. Missed Putt Forces Seiiioi Golf Playoff RYE. N.Y. (AP) — Partly be cause no one told the congress nan, it'll take an 18-hole playof today to decide the 59th annua U.S. Seniors Golf • Association Championship. e t ). Jack Westland, 58, forme U.S. Amateur champion fron Everett, Wash., and John Bart lett, a 56-year-old oil marketing- executive from San Marino, Calif, shared first place after the 36 holes of regular competition will 146 totals. After leading the field of -100 seniors through the first rounc Tuesday with a 7.1, Westland came to the last hole at the Apawamif Country Club course Wednesday becoming a needing a birdie to beat Bartlet by one stroke. His fl-iron approacl nestled five feel from the pin Sinking the five-footer woulc mean the championship. But no one had told Westland he needed to sink the putt and h hadn't asked anyone. His putting stroke was too timid and the bal stopped a foot short. He holed oul for a par 4. a 75 for the day anr a 146 total—matching that of Bart lett, who was in the clubhouse waiting it out with his seconc straight 73. "I didn't know." said Westland who won the National Amateui title in 1952. "If someone had tok me, I'd have gone for it boldly Instead, I was just playing i' safe." The two West Coast golfers wound up three strokes ahead ol the next in line—Egon Quittner ol Jenkintown, Pa., and J. Walcott Brown of Sea Girt, N.J., tied for third with 149. Warren Brown of New York was fifth with 150. Ttvo-Horse Race At Belmont NEW YORK (AP)—There'll be t least five 3-year-old colts at he starting line in the 95th run- ing on the 5125,000-added Belmont Stakes at Aqueduct Saturday. But if past performances, work- uts and opinion of experts mean nything, the New York Racing .ssociation could save time and ffort by making out a $99,200 heck in advance payable to Rex Sllsworth. Standing out like a lone man in bevy of bathing beauties is Ellsworth's Candy Spots, the mottled chestnut who has bowed only once in nine starts and has won four $100,000-plus races this year. His lone defeat came in the Kentucky Derby, where he ran third behind John W. Galbreath's Chateaugay. Chaleaugay, runner-up to the California-owned Candy Spots in the Preakness, will be among the small field in the Belmont. But off his disappointing workout Wednesday, he doesn't figure to be on the same race track with the son Room mothers Mrs. J. J. Finn!of Nigromante-Candy Dish, and Mrs. T. L. Cope were in! charge of the event. OUTDOOR HOBBY Walter W. Wood, former Alton athlete and civic leader, checks bird feed apparatus. In his retirement Wood is a wildlife photographer.—Don Hayes photo. 'SPORTSMAN'S .ffk*. AIM CAST ABOVE THE TARGET - -- N Ruling; in Amateur o Feud Expected &AISE NEW YORK (API—Old soldier [helped resolve some wars before. Douglas MacArthur, who has! is expected to make a ruling in — ~ ;the near future—possibly tod i.v— 'in an effort to effect a temporary I truce (sports The asked Coughing Hits Race Track INGLEWOOD, Calif. (AP)—A oughing epidemic, spreading like vildfire through the Hollywood 'ark stable area, has attacked uore than one third of the horses n the grounds and reduced the fc-J Howie Young Traded to Black Hawks national between groups. Amateur Athletic Union the five-Btiir generil to make a ruling in its disput<> with the college-sponsored U.S. Track j and Field Federation. The dispute j | threatens to wreck the track meet | MONTREAL (AP) — Badmanjat which the U.S. team will be Howie Young, long a problem for j chosen for ji scheduled meel with the Detroit Red Wings, went Chicago in the completion of an earlier trade and six other players changed teams in a mild draft to I Russia. B.V SETTLES BEFORE LEADER AND LINE IT'S USUALLY DESIRABLE FOR A FLV TO SETTLE, LIGHTLY? UPON THE WATER BEFORE LEADER AND FLV LINE. THEREFORE, KEEP FORWARD CAST HI8H, AND AS THE LINE STRAIGHTENS, RAISE POP SLIGHTLY OR TUQ LINE TO HALT IT SUDDENLY. THIS SHOULD TORN FLY DOWNWARD TO SETTLE FIRST. A FEW TIMES WILL, SHOW JUST HOW MUCH «STOP" IS NEEDED— IP YOU dERK BACK, LINE FALLS SHORT IN A "SNAKE CAST" AIMING AT TARGET WILL DRIVE LINE UPON WATER WITM FKISHTEN- INQ EFFECT, AND COiL. LEADER. MacArthur, named by President i Kennedy to arbitrate the long, j complex power stiiigtjle between | session that closed the National | the AAU and the college »roups, Hockey League's annual three-day meeting. Young, who collected a record 273 minutes in penalties last season, was turned over to the Black Hawks Wednesday in the completion of an earlier deal that brought the Red Wings defense- man Ron Ingram and rookie goalie Roger Crozier, with St. Louis last season. There are indications Young may be farmed to Buffalo of the American League. Detroit picked up three players in the mild draft session, Boston two and New York one. Toronto, Chicago and Montreal passed. Among the better known player: changing uniforms were is expected to rule only on the National AAU championship meet scheduled for St. Louis, June 21-22, at which the U.S. team will be picked. i The complicated question of] sanctioning rights for this meet is! the crux of the latest flare-up between the AAU and the USTFF, and the general is expected to confine his ruling to the AAU meet alone. At Ihe President's request, MacArthur hammered out some stopgap truce measures in March, aimed at keeping the two factions at ease until after the 1964 Olympics in Tokyo. Under that agreement, the AAU given the right to sanction drafted by Boslon, and Detroit left wing Val Fonteyne, drafted by New York. Detroit picked up Irv Spencer, a forward-defenseman with Boston; Ted Hampson, a center with New York, nnd Art St rat ton, a Chicago center who played with Buffalo of the American League last season. In addition to llebenlon, Boston drafted Wayne Rivers, a minor leaguer owned by Detroit. open meets, meets involving both college and non-college athletes. And the USTFF was given the right of sanctioning the athletes themselves in such meets. That's the problem involving the AAU meet. The USTFF has advised its members that college athletes should not compete in the meet unless the USTFF is allowed sanctioning nghts in the meet. This, the AAU had steadfastly re/used. JAY-BEE RESORT Foley , Mo. Ski Show Sunday John & Marie I.cller, owners of I he Jay-Bee Resort. Imvc: made arrciiiKcments with the Water Ski Club lo open this year's BoutliiB & Skiing Season with a V/iilur Ski Show on June !). ruin date June 1«. Jay-Dee Is ioculed half way between l-oley. Mo and Elsberry, Mo. hack on Ihe beautiful Mississippi River. Follow Ihe .I<n'-Bee arrows back from Koute 70. The club has recently purchased several thousand dollars of new equipment Includlnx a 17 fl. boat with twin 2S!> II. P. outboard motors. The show will start at 2:'M p.m. and runs aboul 2 hours. One of the main altraclions will be the new Para-Sail. Para-Sail Is a water skier wearinw a parachute and beiiiK pulled by a boat which lifts Ihe skier to a helBht of over 100 feel. This will be Ihe first showing of the Para-Sal! In the Greater St. I.ciuis area. 22 acts in all will make up Ihe show. Including slalom akliiiK, nkllni! on one ski, A<iua Maids, turnarounds, pyramids, barefoot skiiiiu, and ski jumping. Slate & local ski champions will purtlcl- pale in Die Show. Including Jeny Howard and Cleo Sewell. Both are Illinois State champions. A $1.00 charge per car tor parking. Refreshments served on grounds. ields for One of card has many races, the races on today's only six starters anc ionic of the rich stakes races have been affected by the absence o! Dig starts who are ailing. The epidemic, which hit many lamess tracks in the East anc Midwest last month, lias even hi he huge Belgians who pull Hi starting gate and the small hack neys used to take patrol judges t< their posts. These animals buy not been able to work this week WINS HANDICAP SHOOT P. R. Ferguson of Bethalto receives $100 award for winning the Major O. T. Dtinlap Handicap at the ninth annual Memorial Shoot at the Edwardsville Gun Club recently from Major Dunlap's son, Robert B. Dunlap, and his widow Mrs. O. T. Dunlap. Major Dtinlap had financed construction of the Gun Club which has become widely known in trapshooting circles. By JERRY L1SKA Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP)—The wondrous Chicago Cubs were within one ?ame of the National League- eading San Francisco. <G!ants today, but the Cubs' head coach, Bob Kennedy, said, "Let's not ;el excited about this — it's a ong season." The "old pro" attitude of Kennedy, who has taken real charge of the erstwhile rudderless Cubs, n-obably has more to do with Chicago's surprising surge than any scattered heroics by Cub players. "Sure, we've beaten San Francisco three straight in this stand," said Kennedy after the Cubs thumped the Giants, 9-5 and i-4, in Wednesday's twin bill, vhich marked Chicago's ninth and ,0th triumphs in their last 12 games. But Kennedy, a 15-year major league playing veteran, added: * "Let's not go ovevboard yet. All know for certain is that — ! f •ou'll pardon the corny expression—we have had a tremendous Outdoors with Harold Brand Keen Shooting Competition The ninth annual Major O. T. Xinlap Memorial Shoot at the Idwardsville Gun Club last week ttracted 104 entries, reported osepli V. Kcllcriimiin, club pres- In the 100 target IB-yard pro- ram, Louis t. Louis, won breaking 99 out f 100 targets. He was also Class winner. Ten shooters lied in Class B and it was divided. Imrlcs Fensterman, Avon Park, la., won Class C breaking 90x 00. There was a three-way tie in the lajor Dunlup Handicap with P. Ferguson, Bethalto; Jerrold E. Jeuscr, St. Louis; and Mrs. Mary Joberts, Alton, each breaking 5x100. Ferguson won with 24x25 i the shoot-off. A total of 17,800 clay targets vere thrown during the events. The next registered shoot is set or July 4th, Kellermann said. Will Deepen Park Harbor The other day this column told I a cruiser becoming grounded vhen it tried to enter Pere Mar- uette Park Harbor. A few days go, William T. Lodge, director f Conservation for Illinois, an- ounced that §40,000 llocated to enlarge has been the boat hannel at the Park and to dig •hannels and build levies and wa- er control structures in Long Lake and Stump Lake. Half the cost is paid by tho federal government through the Accelerated Public Works Program,, and the remainder of the cost will be paid by the Illinois Department of Conservation. Thi: the second major project by the two agencies in this area. Water control construction is now under way at Gilbert Lake and at 3atchtown. Uimker Club Candidate off a boat on Gilead Slough and attempted to step onto a dock. As he took the step, the boat pulled away from the dock and Cook and his motor hit the water with a big smash. After climbing back out of the water and recovering the motor, and observing no one was about, Cook attempted to sneak into the cabin where he and his wife were visiting to change clothes but was spotted by his hosts, Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Harvey, Avalon Street, East Alton. Cook took much ribbing about trying to wash a motor the hard way. The two couples spent sev- ral days at the cabin and landed large numbers of bluegill, channel catfish and crappie. The carp were also rolling in the vicinity. Later Cook paid rental on his boat with his wet money further exposing his dunking. Other FisJiing Scores Other anglers at Gilead Fishing Spots, between Hardin and Batchtown, included John Zarr and Don Swappe, both of Mt. Olive. The men fished two days and took more than 100 fish on trotline and pole and lines. The catch consisted of mostly catfish and one turtle. Mrs. Dixon, operator of the fishing area, said the water is up to normal. Earl Carstens, a bait dealer there, said the bluegill are really hitting and those that score zero are not fishermen. Leonard Selllers, 606 Wyss St., said the lish were biting Tuesday below the new Chain of Rocks Dam off the Illinois shore. He scored 26 stripped bass averaging % to IV*. pounds and five walleyes averaging one to two pounds. The fish were striking on yellow and white casting jigs, sonics and shysters in a three or four hour also fish. period. Other anglers there took many nice strings of The Dunker Club gained an im-j willing candidate last week \\lio 1 even tried to keep his dunking I .secret. Kenneth Cook, Sylvan Lane, lifted an outboard motor *50 till payday for 70< take 2 tveekt to pay Larger loans with longer term* of repayment are available U families and to single men or women for any worthwhile purpoi*. Phone or come in today. LOANS $25 TO $800 ASSOCIATES SUMMER! TIME FOR LOAN COMPANY ALTON: 1828 E. Droadway Alton PIuzu, HO 2-9713 WOOD H1VICK: 08 H. Ferguson St.. CL 4-3878 Charges ure computed ul 3% on thul part ol scheduled monthly balances not exceeding $150. 'i°h ubovc {ISO to $300 und 1% on remainder. Listen to Associates Weather Report on W013Y Hudlo 59, 7:15 a.m., Monday thru I-'rlduy. 20" Only Other Si/i'S in Proportion For boys and girls, models to fit every age. It s the season's biggest buy in bicycles . . genuine Schv. inn quality at a new low price. Here's the newest in cool comfort Carrier room air conditioner .Mitny Stylus And Size* To Choose I'Voin WELLS TIRE CO, 88S 10. lidwy HO ! WELLS-SCHMIDT TIRE CO, 101 K. Ferguson, Wood Ulver OL Outstanding operating economy 4-way aittlow control Weather-Armor casing Super-silent Two-speed fan 8500 to 15,000 BTTJs Two 115 volt models- 7Vz or 12 amp 208 or 230 volt models from $208. NO MONliY DOWN JIM JONES, Inc. (Ill Milton, Alton Dial HO 2-2766 Cubs Sweep Twin Bill From Leading Giants BOWLING BOWL ARENA Men's Wed. Trio League Althoff 204, 203, 211, Knight 234, Vlathews 228, Hcnvell 224, M. iheets 216, Smith 216, Jouett 214, Voorhees 212, A. Sheets 210, White- icad 208, Tyree 208. BOWL HAVEN Wed. Z Mixed Women — L. Breeden 171, 162, Iteiger 160, 168, Bensman 176, <idd 202, Hagen 222, 194. Men - Chappell 237, 212, Smith 241, 202, Steiger 226 (612); Edgars 257 610); LaPinta 236. Wed. 1 Mixed Women McMillan 173. Men — 07-201. Tuesday Men Carter 228, Bohen 211, Hush 04, Coffler 203, Hill 202, HKeller, 01. Tues. Summer Ladies Horn 168, 233 (549); Butler 167, 22, (507); Hartman 199, Host 193, Hilgrert 187, Roberts 179, Heaf- ler 179, Fosha 170, Yehling 167. BOWL INN Wednesday Mixed Ladies: McCoy 171. Men: Munzner 231, Holt 234, F. Ryder 258, (636), Phillips 210, Phipps203, 223 (622). BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING—Lou Brock, Cubs, collected five hits in nine at-bats, ncluding double, triple and homeland scored six runs in 9-5, 5-4 doubleheader sweep over National £ague leading San Francisco that moved Cubs to within one ;ame o£ first place. PITCHING-Ray Gulp, Phillies, posted third shutout with third hree-hitter, checking St. Louis en •oute to 6-0 victory. team effort by a club going all out to prove they're not a ninth- place outfit like the wise guys all said." If there is any clue to the resurgence of the Cubs, who have a 30-23 record—seven games over the .500 mark — it may be the baseball-wise guidance of Kennedy, despite only one year of previous managerial experience at Salt Lake City, nnd the canny over-seeing of alh'etic director Bob Whitlow. Former Air Force Col. Whitlow, since he took over an apparently nebulous job of running owner P. K. Wrigley'n "college of coaches" setup last spring, has flown a crafty course. Whitlow, in spring training, disported as a fun-loving member of the Cub family. But when he perceived that Kennedy was bringing a realistic and extremely capable managerial touch to the Cubs—without a manager for thre« seasons — Whitlow quickly dropped the "big brother" cloak and became a hands-off but sincere backer of the head coach. "I've been around baseball too long to start selling World Scries tickets in early June," said Kennedy. "We may be just a lucky ball club at the moment, or we could be 'hitting a solid stride. Only time will tel.'.." The Cubs, who have taken six of nine games this season from San Francisco, planned to send Larry Jackson. '7-5) against the Giants' Juan Marichal (8-3) in today's fourth and filial game of the series. In Wednesday'.-; twin triumph over the Giants, Ihe Cubs had a flock of heroes, including the suddenly-ignited Ernie Banks, who belted his ninth and 10th homers In the opener in a five-homer Cub assault, and Lou Brock, who tallied six runs for the (.'ay. The White Sox had a chance to go into first place in the American League, but the Los Angeles Angels handed them an 8-2 defeat in the second game of a twi- night doubleheuder in Los Angeles. The Sox won Ihe first game 3-0 behind Johnny Buzhardt's clutch pitching. Buzhardt, now 6-2, was tagged tor nine hits, but shut the door on the Angels when it counted. Dave Nicholson hit his llth home run with none in the second nnd Jim Landis stroked No. 7 with one on in the fifth to account for the White Sox scoring. Nicholson added two singles to the round-tripper. .A home run by Floyd Robinson with one in the sixth in the second game wiped out an Angel 1-0 lead, but then the roof fell in on starter Ray Herbert. Herbert, 5-3, took the loss. Ken McBride 5-5 was the winner. The Sox are idle today. YOU CAN BE SURE...IF IT'S WBStlnghBUSB (W Easy (o Buy High Power Cooling and Maximum Dehumidification 22,000 BTU TO 6,100 BTU -- TO - With Easy To Install Kit CALL. 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Now OX Ha. or llic Only "H Si|. Ft. Smart Modern Lookl Conulite COUNTER TOPPING Regular 98c PARK FREE IN WOOD RIVER. NO METERS! VETERANS LINOLEUM and RUG ID W. i-'eruuson, Downtown Wood River. Dlul CL 4-2457— We Deliver. Wull I'ulntl We Curry Dul'ont's Luclte Wull I'ulntl i' i' i' i' i' i' i' i > i' i' i' i' i'

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