WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE TWENTY-NINE Cards in First Place; Giants Win Again McCovey Bat, MarichalArm Do Damage By MIKE RATttET WllHe McCovey Tuesday night nicked Don Drysdale for a three- run homer that gave the San Francisco Giants a 3-0 victory over Los Angeles behind Juan MaHcbal's strong pitching and dropped the Dodgers out of the National League lead. McCovey now has tagged Drysdale for 8 homers, 4 doubles, 1 triple and a covey of singles since he joined the Giants In 1959. The slugging outfielder Is 21-for-4G, a .457 average, over-all against Drysdale, last year's 25-game winner bogged down at 7-7 this sea. son. McCovey's homer was more than enough margin for Mnrichal, who posted his first shutout of tho season and brought his record lo 9-3 with a seven-hitter that left ' the flip-flop Giants only .002 points behind the second-place Dodgers. The St. Louis Cardinals, 3-1 victors over Pittsburgh on Bob Gib son's pitching and batting, are sit' ting on top of the standings, o>io game In front of the two West i Coast rivals. • In other NL games, Houston i belted Chicago's Cubs 6-2 on Bob ' Aspromonte's 10th inning grand slum homer, Cincinnati whipped the New York Mets 8-3 and Philadelphia outlasted Milwaukee 8-7 in 10 Innings. x Gibson, 5-3, checked the Pirates on. six hits and drove Jn the run that snapped a ; 14 tie with a .single in the sixth, inning following /Julian Javier's double. Bill White had given, the Cards a 1-0 lead in the first with his 10th homer. The Cubs tied the Colts 2-2 in fthe ninth on Dick Bertell's triple 'and Don Landrum's single. Then, In the 10th, winning reliever Hal Woodeshick singled and an error and a walk filled the bases before , A'sprornonte followed with his grand slam. Vada Pinson collected a homer, double and single, leading a 12-hit Reds' attack that got the job done against the Mets. Jerry Harper also homered for Cincinnati. The Braves scored in the top of the 10th when Mack Jones stole his fourth base of the game and came home on Roy McMillan's third run-scoring single. But the Phillies came up with two in their half or a triple by John Callison and singles by Don Demeter, Roy Sievers and Clay-Dalrymple. GOLFING NOTES Mrs. Nelson McBrien won both the championship flight and Iho low net of a tee-to-green event at Rock Spring Golf Course Tuesday, sponsored by the Greater Alton Women's Golf Association. Mrs. B. J. Ward was the first- flight event winner and Mrs. Carol Barton won the low net. In the second-flight Mrs. M. L. Eck hard was a double winner. Mrs. I Walter Miller captured the third-flight event award and Mrs. W. Orris took'the low net. BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING—Willie McCovey, Giants, hit • three-run homer for 3-0 victory over Los Angeles that dropped Dodgers out of National League lead. PITCHING — Dick Radatz, Red Sox, pitched scoreless ball, allowing only three hits, over, final 82-3 innings In 7-3, 15-inning triumph over Detroit. By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer The Cleveland Indians made it ive victories in a row Tuesday ight with a home run crescendo liat drowned out Baltimore's off- fey Orioles, 9-5. The Indians, next-to-last in the itandings and 9% games behind ust 10 days ago, now have won 'ight of their last 10 and climbed o seventh, five games off the pace. Meanwhile, the drooping Oriules PINSON DOWN Bt/T NOT OUT NEW YORK—Vada Pinson of the Cincinnati Reds holds his head as he lies on ground near second base after he was hit by ball relayed in from the outfield by Duke Snider after Pinson hit a double. Chico Fernandez of the New York Mets holds ball as he stands near Pinson. Pinson recovered after being treated and one play later he took off for third and stole the base by sliding under waiting Mets' third baseman Charlie Neal. Pinson drove in two runs with the double and scored from third in third, inning of game in New York as he led the Reds to an 8-3 win. (AP Wirephoto) TOP By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American Leajnie Batting (125 at bats)— Malzone, Boston, .344; Kaline, Detroit, .338. Runs—Kaline, Detroit, and Allison, Minnesota, 41. Runs batted in—Kaline, Detroit, 45; Wagner, Los Angeles, and Allison, Minnesota, 41. Hits—Pearson, Los Angeles, 78; Kaline, Detroit, 69. Doubles—Versalles, Minnesota, 17; Power, Minnesota, 14. Triples—Hinton, Washington, 9; Clinton, Boston, and Cimoli, Kansas City, 5. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 15; Wagner, Los Angeles, 14. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 18; Wood, Detroit, 9. Pitching (Five decisions) — Slock, Baltimore, 5-0, 1.000. Ra-. datz, Boston, 5-1, .833. Strikeouts—Pascual, Minnesota, 82; Barber, Baltimore, and Bunning, Detroit, 81. National League Batting (125 at bats)—Covington, Philadelphia, ,353; Groat, St. Louis, .343. Runs—Flood, St. Louis, 50; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 49. Runs batted in—Robinson, Gin- :innati, 44; H. Aaron,Milwaukee, 42. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 83; White, St. Louis, 77. Doubles—Cepeda, San Francisco, 16; Pinson, Cincinnati, Gonzalez, Philadelphia, and Javier and Groat, St. Louis, 15. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 7; Brock, Chicago and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 17; Banks, Chicago, 13. Stolen bases—Robinson and Pinson, Cincinnati, 15. Pitching (Fjve decisions)—McBean, Pittsburgh, 6-1, .857; Maloney, Cincinnati, 9-2, .818. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los Angles, 104; Koufax, Los Angeles, 92. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Paulie Armstead, 137%, Los Angeles, out- pointed Bobby Scanlon, 139, Sacramento, 10. LONDON, England—Brian Curvis, 145%, Wales, knocked out Maurice Auzel, 149, France, 8. MILWAUKEE (AP)—The simmering dispute between members of the auto racing fraternity and officials for the U.S. Auto Club las added a new voice of protest. Jim Hurtubise, who was slapped vith a $100 USAC firi'e after Sunday's 100-mile event at Milwau- cee, charged the club with inadequate officiating at races including the Indianapolis 500-mile classic. Hurtubise was fined for staring ahead of pole driver Johnny Boyd in the Milwaukee race. 'That was terrible officiating," -lurtubise charged. "Something ought to be done about it." He proposed officials be fined 'or mistakes. "We've been getting a' lot of sad officiating lately," the veteran from North Tonawanda, N.Y., added, "and I don't see why officials can't be fined just like Major league! STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS •• American League W. L. Pot. G.B. Chicago 33 24 .579 New York .. 29 22 .569 1 Baltimore .. 32 25 .561 1 Minnesota .. 29 25 .537 2^ Kansas City 28 26 .519 3'/ a Boston 26 25 .510 4 Cleveland .. 25 26 .490 5 Ix>s Angeles 28 32 .467 6V& Detroit ........ 24 30 .444 7'/a Washington ... 20 39 .339 14 Tuesday's Results Boston 7, Detroit 3 (15 innings) Cleveland 9, Baltimore 5 Minnesota 8, Chicago 6 Kansas City 5, Los Angeles 2 Only games scheduled Today'* Games Cleveland at Detroit (N) Washington at Boston (N) Kansas City' at Minnesota (2- Twi-night) Los Angeles at Chicago (2-Twl- night) Thursday's Games Washington at Boston Cleveland at Detroit Baltimore at New York (N) Kansas City at Minnesota (N) National League W. L. Pot. G.B. St. Louis 34 25 .57B Los Angeles ... 32 25 .561 1 San Francisco . 33 26 .559 1 Chicago 32 27 .542 2 'incinnati ..... 29 27 .518 3% Pittsburgh .;.. 28 29 .491 5 Philadelphia .. 27 30 .474 6 Milwaukee .... 26 31 .456 7 Houston 26 33 .441 8 New York 23 37 .383 HVi Tuesday's Results Cincinnati 8, New York 3 St. Louis 3, Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 8, Milwaukee 7 (10 innings) Houston 6, Chicago 2 (10 Innings) San Francisco 3, Los Angeles 0 Today's Games Houston at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at San Francisco (N) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) New York at Milwaukee (N) Philadelphia at St. Louis (N) Thursday's Game* Ne,w York at Milwaukee Philadelphia at St. Louis Chicago at San Francisco Pittsburgh at Cincinnati Houston at Los Angeles Carter. Weber With / « Pros to Appear Here Bowling fans in the Alton area will get a chance to see the world's top professionals in action next month when Bowl Haven hosts the Professional Bowlers' Association tour. Top bowlers from throughout the country will appear at the lo- Hurtubise Blasts Auto Club Official \ After False Start Paul Hoskins In National Champ Meet EDWARDSVILLE*- Paul Hoskins, 14, of 305 Pine Street, Edwardsville, has'been chosen as one of nine young track and field stars :o represent Illinois at the First National Junior Champ Meet Aug< ust 9-10 at St. Paul, Minn. The national meet on t h e campus of St. Thomas College, Is sponsored by U.S. Chamber of Commerce and Wheaties Sports Federation. Members of the Illinois team will compete in the junior divisions and were selected on t h e basis of their performance at the 1962 state finals of the Illinois Junior Sports Jamboree under sponsorship of the Illinois Youth Commission. John A. Trolko, chairman of the Illinois Youth Commission, said.the nlue youths were selected (rom a field of nearly 60,000 boys and girls who entered the 1962 Junior Sports Jamboree. Hoskins, the Illinois entrant from Edwardsville, is scheduled to compete in the 220-yard dash. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRFJsS Decatur 1-3, Fox Cities 0-? Burlington 7-4, Clinton 6-3 (2nd game, 8 innings) drivers are." Hurtubise added tinder to the controversy of leaking oil at the Memorial Day 500 in Indianapolis. Similar complaints cost Eddie Sachs a year's probation Monday by a USAC disciplinary committee. Sachs apologized to the sanctioning group, said he had picked his words poorly in charging politics influenced officiating and was warned USAC would tolerate no further incidents of "impugning the integrity" of officials. Hurtubise admitted the possibil ity he might be suspended for his attack. "But I can't help that," he said. 'Something just has to he done. If it's not and they suspend me, I'll run in International Motor Contests Association races." Hurtubise zoomed ahead of Boyd Sunday at Milwaukee when starter Pat Vidan dropped the reen flag. Vidan said just as he dropped the flag Boyd raised his land, requesting another lap before starting the event. Hurtubise said he took off just as the green sanner was dropped and charged: The officials don't bacK tneir own decisions." PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Baltimore (McNally 2-1) at New York (Terry 6-6) (N). Cleveland (Donovan 3-4) at De troit (Aguirre 5-5) (N). Washington (Stenhouse 3-6) at Boston (Monbouquette 7-4) (N). Los Angeles (Nelson 2-3 and Fowler 0-0 or Turley 1-5) at Chi cago (Pizarro 5-2 and Buzhardt 6-2) (twi-nipht). Knr.sns City (Wickersham 4-4 and Rakow 6-3) at Minnesota (Kaat 5-4 and Pascual 8-5) (twi- night). National League Houston (Nottebart 5-3) at Los Angeles (Podres 3-5) (N). Chic;,go (Buhl 5-4) at San Francisco (O'Dell e-2 or Bolin 2-0) (N) Pittsburgh (Francis 2-1) at Cin cinnati (O'Toole 10-3) (N). New York (Cisco 3-5) at Mil Wftukee (Burdette 5-5) (N). Philadelphia (Short 1-6 or Me Ltsh 5-2) at St. Louis (Washburn 5-3 or Taylor 3-1) (N). PURITAN SPORTSWEAR naturally %/j) DAROL/I>'S MENU SHOP 17 EwtftU* Plaza >l I Eatt Alton, cal bowling establishment July 1821. Tuesday afternoon at Clifton Terrace Inn, a press luncheon was held for newspaper, radio and television media. Bob Fisher of Akron, 0., publicity and promotion man for the PBA, spoke briefly to the reporters on hand on what to expect during the tournament. Fisher also dwelled on the grow- ;ng popularity of the sport of Dowling. "Bowling has become a spectator sport as well as a popular sport," he said. "Bowling has opened up new fields for people seeking a career. Many students in colleges nowadays are inquir ing as to the possibilities of en tering the bowling field as a ca reer. "The PBA has had a fantastical ly successful growth. In 1959 there were three tournaments. In 196( there were seven. In 1961 there were 11 and last year there were 32 tournaments that grossed over $800,000. "This year the tour should exceed a million dollars and Nome 339,000 should see the pros in action. "This type of tour could easily turn into a world-wide type ol ihing. We've had inquiries from Hawaii, Japan and all over the world asking whether the tour could be staged in foreign countries." Some of the greatest names in bowling will appear here. Among the more outstanding ones are Don Carter, Dick Weber, Glenn Allison, Bill Pace (former Altonian), Buddy Bomar, Buzz Fazio, Tom Hennessey, Andy Marzich, Jim St. John, Al Savas, Wayne Zahn, Earl Johnson, Ray Bluth, Billy GolembiewsW, George Howard, Morrie Oppenheim, Pat Patterson, Carmen Salvino, Harry Smitht, Billy Welu, Bill Bunetta and Jim Schroeder. Local bowlers who will roll In the tourney are Bob Kallal, Jim Tittle and John Coleman of Alton, Barney Chappell of Jerseyville, Pete Bohorich of Belleville, Max Legate of Granite City, Clancy Mueller of Kdgeniont and three St. Louis bowlers, Gene Kessler, Bill McCulIough and Gus Marsala. Tickets for the four-day affair are being sold by. members oi the Alton Junior Chamber 01 Commerce. For further informa tion, contact Bowl Haven. SHELL MOTOR OIL AT DISCOUNT HOUSE PRICES! X 100 Quart $«*6S / Case of 24 Qts. . XI00 PREMIUM 10-W-30 Case of 24 SILVER SHELL 2-Gal. $4 49 Can T Cash and Curry BILL ROLLER Your Shell Dealer 6TH & RIDGE Tribe Makes Whoopee At Orioles' Expense Bob Gibson Wins Fourth Straigjit, 3-1 PITTSBURGH (AP)-Bob Gib son hurled the St. Louis Cardinals into the National League eadership last night with a six- lit 3-1 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates. Gibson, an early season disappointment, recorded his fourth straight victory, running his rec ord io 5-3. The Cardinal victory, coupled vith. S&n Francisco's defeat of he Los Angeles Dodgers, moved h?. Redbirds into first place by one same. The bif right-hander struck out eight and walked four,' singled in vhat proved to be the decisive run and scored another. Bill rVhire accounted for the first Cardinal tally with his 10th home run n the f.rst inning. Ray Washbum, 5-3, or Ron Taylcr, 3-1, will face left hander Chris Short tonight when the Cai- dinals begin a two-game series with Philadelphia. St. Louis (3) Pittsburgh (1) Player AB R H Player AB R H Flood 401 Schofleld 5 0 White 4 1 2 Stargell 4 0 Groat 402 Clemente 3 1 Boyer 401 Mazeroskl 3 0 Altman 3 0 1 Lynch 3 0 Javier 411 Clendenon 4 0 Carmel 000 Bailey 3 0 James 4 0 1 Pagliaroni 3 0 McCarver 400 Burgess 1 0 Gibson 4 1 1 Brand 000 Schwall 2 0 1 Logan 1 0 0 Veale 000 Savage 1 0 0 Totals 35 3 10 Totals 33 1 6 Inning: 123456789 RHE St. Louis 100020000— 3 10 1 Pitts. 100000000—1 6 0 Parnelli Janes ave dropped 10 of 12 and fallen rom first to third. They're a game behind the Chicago White Sox, who were trimmed 8-6 by Minnesota, and eight percentage joints behind the New York Yankees, who were idle. In other AL action, 15th-innirg iomer« by Frank Malzone and 3ick Stuart and another superb •eliri job by Dick Radatz carried ' stop over Detroit 7-3, and Kanas City beat Los Angeles 5-2. Vasl'ington was idle. A! Luplow, Fred Whit field and Dick Houser socked Cleveland lomers off Robin Roberts and Villie Kirkland connected with wo on against VVes Slock in the ndians' four-run seventh inning. Mudcat Grant yielded a *wo- run homer to AI Smith in Baltimore's eighth, then was lifted in a rhubarb-ridden ninth. With one run in and the bases loaded, Bob Alien came on in relief nnd pitched two balls to Jim Gentile. Tebbotts then called in Ted Abernpthy—despite the rule that says a reliever must finish pitching tr at least one man—and Manager Billy Hitchcock of the Orioles protested. Allen was recalled, walked Gentile f-nc< forced in a run, then Abeinathy got the last out. The Twins blew three leads before finally nailing down their victory over'the White Sox, with R.T- iiio Allen's double in the ninth inning: deciding it. Bill Dailey won his first in re- ie f , even though his string of scon less innings ended at in when Dave Nicholson hit his 13th homer in the eighth. ?oMo Versa'les coi'i-cted four of Minnesota's 16 h'.ts. P.Hdatz limited the Tigers to three hits in 8 2-3 innings and extended his streak of shutout in- nirgs to 31 in a relief pitching d-.iel with Terry Fox. The Red Sox finally got to Fox in the 15th when Malzone homered after Chuck Schilling reached base on an error and Carl Yastrzemski walked. Stuart followed with another homer. LJCRO Segui, starting for the A's for the first time in seven \vrnk\ threw a seven-hitter jn benting the Angels. INDIAN HITS DUST Skips Race INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Parnelli Jones, winner of the 1963 Indianapolis 500-mile race, figured in two actions Tuesday by the U.S. Auto Club. Club officials excused the Tor- ranee, Calif., driver from racing Sunday in a sprint car event at the Vigo County Fairgrounds in Terre Haute. Jones also was listed as the No. 1 driver In USAC'S big car racing circuit. Jones asked permission to skip the Terre Haute program because he had entered a weekend program of midget racing at Fresno and Gardena in California. Terre Haute promoters protested Jones' 'Withdrawal, but Henry Banks, USAC director of competition, said Jones "asked to be released before the entries were closed." Jones led in the USAC big car point 'standings with a 1,160 score. Don Branson of Champaign, 111., was sixth with 500 points. BALTIMORE—yic Davalillo, Cleveland Indian centerfielder, slides safely into home plate under Baltimore Oriole shortstop Luis Aparicio's throw to catcher Charlie Lau. Play occurred in fifth inning after Davalillo tripled. He scored on sacrifice pop fly by first baseman Fred Whrtfield. Indians racked up 9-1 lead, then held on to win 9-5 in last night's game. (AP Wirephoto) SPORTSMAN'S PI6ESI STUNNED BUGS fc-W JUNE BUSS, BEETLES, ETC., OFTEN PLV INTO TREES, ETC., BORDERIN6 OR STANDING IN WATER. THESE STUNNED BUGS FALL TO THE VVATEP, AND UPON REVIVING, >WV/ FLUTTER, OK /MOVE ABOUT TRYING TO ESCAPE. ANY HUNSRY FISH NEARBV APtt SURE TO FEED ON SUCH BUGS. USE SIZE «., 6, OR IO ARTIFI- CIALS THAT RESEMBLE NATURALS WITH A FLY-CASTING OUTFIT. MAKE Z. OR 3 FALSE CASTS TO 6ET TREE'S (OR ROCKS) EXACT RANGE. THEN AIM BUG TO H(T TREE, FALL, AND LIE STILL. WATT A BIT, THEN TWITCH B1I3. FOR CASH UP TO *5OOO or more VISIT OR PHONE THE ASSOCIATES You're welcome to omr money at THE ASSOCIATES ... where you can borrow for any worthy purpose... boms improvement, debt consolidation, clothes or travel. Whether jrow need a •maQ loan to tide you over until payday, or a larger amount to cover an emergency or accumulated bills, visit or phone THE ASSOCIATES office nearest you. You 11 like our fair terms, our prompt servic* and our courteous, helpful people. 6*t *p to $5OOO or more for today'* big $SO to $8OO for your doy-»o-day nood* CA1H YOU mciivi $100 JOO 100 MM •00 WONTHtV PAYMINTt 1* »•>. $10.04 19.91 1961 41.09 74.11 1* ••*. $ 7.J7 1441 J1.J6 34.13 J5.IJ 14 -01. $ S. 90 11.69 17.13 17.23 41.69 w *r* •omr**<t at 3* am thai 0.d WMitWy bafoacM t'". ""H -*• -- t 1 " -T-irrt"*-B t'". "" * IMO «^ 1% «. CASH YOU RECEIVE $2000 3000 4000 5000 6000 MONT 36 mat. $ 67.22 IOO.S4 134.43 168.03 , — HIY rAYMiNTl 41 mat. $ 53.34 80.00 106.67 133.31 - 60 met. $ 49.00 67.50 90.00 112.50 133.00 Abov« paymvnti Indud* prfad|MjJ and C^argM. pa to(»» If paid 9m tct ' ' b»t do »01 Indvd* charaw M lit* a»d DUablHy hmranc*. ASSOCIATES A ASSOCIATES LOAN COMPANY FINANCE INC. ALTON: 1828 East Broadway Phone: HO 2-9715 WOOD RIVER: 68 E. Ferguson St. Phone: CL 4-3879 Listen to Associates Weather Report on WBBV Kadio 59 7:15 a-m. Monday through Saturday. Bob Franz Quits SIU Grid Post CARBONDALE — Bob Franz, a veteran member of Southern Illinois University's football coaching staff, has resigned to enter private business in the Chicago area. Franz is a graduate of Tulane and played professional football with the Chicago Cardinals before joining the SIU staff 11 years ago. For the past few years he worked almost exclusively with the defensive line, one of Southern's strong points. The Los Angeles Dodgers stole 198 bases in 1962. All but 94 were credited to speedy Maury Wills. Mizzou Beats Texas, 3-2 OMAHA (AP) — Florida State blew an 11-inning decision to Arizona 4-3 Tuesday night in the top thriller so far of the NCAA's double elimination tournament. Arizona qualified to meet Missouri, a 3-2 victor over Texas, in the last of a tripleheader tonight. The other games match Penn State, which eliminated Western Michigan 3-0, against Texas and Southern California, which ousted Holy Cross 6-5 against Florida State. 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