Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1963 · Page 18
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June 17, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Monday, June 17, 1963
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PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1963 Many Records Tumble in YMCA Track Meet By BILL LffOTKA Telegraph Sports Writer Wayne Herman of San Jose State, Marvin Honn of Eastern Illinois and Andrew Johnson of Alton Hiph were double winners Saturday in the 3rd Annual YMCA Track and Field Meet at t h e West Junior High field. Approximately 100 athletes participated before a sparse crowd under cold and drizzly skies. Herman, who won both the 100 and 220 dashes, was named the. meet's outstanding ath- lete. The San Jose freshman, who graduated from Affton (Mo.) High School, bettered existing marks in both events, winning the 100 In 9.8 seconds and capturing the 220 In Z2.5 seconds. Honn and Johnson were also lominated for the outstanding athlete award. Honn set new dis- ance marks for the mile and wo-mile runs. He toured the four- ap course in an excellent time of :20.8, six seconds faster than the 962 record of 4:26.2 set by Ed Schneider of Northeast Missouri. Schneider finished third this year behind Honn and Lee King of Southern Illinois University. The Eastern Illinois runner, who hails from Charleston, turned in a time of 9:54.1 for the two mile distance. It marked the first time that Honn had ever participated in the event. Johnson had little difficulty winning both hurdles as former Illinois state champ, Warren Hamp- on of East St. Louis, was easily beaten. Johnson broke his own re- cords in both events. He turned in a clocking of 19 seconds for the lows, his best time in that event this season. George (Peewee) Hunt and Reggie Long, two runners who will he heading for California and the Golden West Invitational Thursday, apparently scared off competition In the 880 and 440. The Alton star had little trouble winning the two-lap run In 1:55.2. The Beaumont athlete overtook Tom Fnrni&n of Alton In the stretch to capture the once- around run handily with a record time of :50.9. Perhaps the most exciting race of the day was the finale. Winding up the two-hour track pro- g r a m was an eight-man relay race, athletes being allowed to pick their co-runners. An eight- man contingent from Alton and Roxana, paced by Doug Thompson, Reggie Sparks and Randy Robertson of Roxana and Andrew and Leroy Johnson of Alton, defeated the East St. Louis Athletic Club. After the. Johnsons and Sparks had given the locals a lead, East Side battled back. Anchor man Robertson took the baton from Denny McLain and battled Lester Petty down to the wire, pass- Ing him for the second time steps before the tape. While the cinder thlncladg were setting eight new marks despite the rain and chill, their field cohorts were unable to break a single record. Wayne Clinton of St. Ixrata copped ttte three-leap event with jumps totaling; 46 feet. AUgle Schiller of Colllrtsville nnd Murray State won the high jump with a low 6 feet V/i Inch height, Jim Johnson of Kansas dry speared 188 feet 2 Inches In the Javelin, and Cornelius Perry was a surprise winner In the broad Jump with a distance of 21 feet 3 Inches, Kent Floerke, former Olympic star, was unable to attend the meet because of family illness. RESULTS 220—1. Wayne Herman, Affton. 2. Dave Selbe, Washington U. 3. Henri Burton, St. Louis. 4. Nelson Boles, St. Louis. 5, Lloyd Graffbrd, Wood River. Time : 22.5 (breaks did record of :23.1 set by 8. B. Gator In 1961). Bfdad Jump—1. Cornelius Perry, East St. Louis. 2. Wayne Clinton, St. Louis. 3. Tom Korn, Kansas City. 4. James Frazier, Kansas City. 5. Henry Green, O'Fal Ion Tech, Distance — 21 feet 3 inches. Two-Mlle Run - 1. Marvin Honn, Eastern Illinois. 2. Don By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Lew Burdette and Paul Foy tack, a pair of veteran right- handed pitchers, were the key names involved in major league swaps just before the trading deadline passed. Burdette, who has played all lis major league career with the Braves, both in Boston and Milwaukee, went to St. Louis while Foytack, in his 10th year with Detroit, shifted to the Los Angeles Angels. Both deals were nailed down in sparse trading activity just before he deadline at 2 a.m. local time Sunday. Burdette, 36 and a 12-year veteran with the Braves, said he had mixed emotions about the deal. Foytack, 32, was delighted. "The deal didn't come as a shock," Burdette said, "but it's :ougn to leave after being a Brave for 12 years. I was 100 per cent a NEW PLAYER FOR TWINS ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS—American League umpire Bill Haller, brother of Giants' catcher Tom Haller, gives an assist to Minnesota Twins "base- runner" Jim Kaat Jr., 2, son of Twins pitcher Jim Kaat, during father-son game yesterday in Twin Cities. Game played between Twins-Los Angeles American League doubleheader, which the Angels won, 5-3 and 5-4 in 11 innings. Young Jim blasted a bit, but became a little confused about what to do next and umpire Haller helped out. Catcher is Twins Jerry Zimmerman. The kids, of course, beat their dads in the annual event. (AP Wirephoto) Cards Split, Trail By One Half Game ST. LOUIS (AP)—The St. Louis Cardinals gave up one power hitter Sunday, but their patience with another shows signs of paying off big dividends. George Altman slammed a three-run homer to help the Cardinals to a 11-7 victory in the nightcap of a doubleheader. Pittsburgh grabbed the first game in 12 innings, 4-3, on the pitching and hitting of Al McBean. The split left the second place Cardinals a half game behind San Francisco. Early Sunday, just before the 2 a.m. trading deadline, the Cardinals traded catcher Gene Oliver and minor league pitcher Bob Sadowski for Lew Burdette of the Milwaukee Braves. Oliver, counted on for righthanded power, showed only a .225 batting average, 6 home runs and 18 RBI's. Lefthander Altman, acquired for his big bat from Chicago last win ter, continued to hammer out of an early season slump, raising his average to .296 with 5 for 7 in the doubleheader. Included was his fourth homer, his first since June 1, and a first game double. He now has hit in 14 straight games. Charley James added a big bat with two doubles that produced four runs in the nightcap. Curt Simmons survived three run homers by Ted Savage and Jim Pagliaroni to stagger to his seventh victory against two defeats. The first game was all McBean. He pitched six shutout innings of two-hit relief, striking out seven, and then homered off the leftfield Scoreboard to end it in the 12th. The homer came off Ed Bauta, 2-2. The Cardinals will open a three- game series with the New York Mets tonight with Ernie Broglio (7-2) on the mound. Jay Hook (3-6) is scheduled to hurl for the Mets. 1ST. CAME Pittsburgh (4) Card! (3) Player AB R H Player AB R H Schofield 512 Flood 603 Brand 1 0 0 White 503 Stargell 5 1 1 Croat 500 Clememe 5 0 1 Muslal 300 Mazeroski 5 0 1 Carmel 3 0 1 Lynch 400 Boyer 5 1 1 Burgess 000 Altman 4 1 2 Puullaronl 500 James 200 Clendenon 500 Javier 400 Bailey 502 Sawatskl 3 1 1 Schwall 1 0 0 Maxvlll 000 Logan 0 1 0 Bauta 000 Haddta 000 Gibson 200 Savage 1 0 1 Taylor 100 McBeon 3 1 1 McCarver 1 0 0 Totali 44 4 8 Totals 44 311 Pitts. 000 002 010 001— 4 9 1 Cards 000 300 000 000— 3 11 1 2ND GAME Pittsburgh (7) Cards (11) Player AB R H Player AB R H 502 Flood 5 0 1 White 522 Groat Bailey Schofield Ciemente Mazeroskl 513 Boyer Clendenon 4 1 1 Altman Savage 4 2 1 Carmel Pagliaroni 3 1 1 James Brand Stargell Law Gibbon Logan Slsk Haddix Francis Face 101 Javier 400 McCarver 200 Simmons 000 Taylor 1 0 0 000 000 1 0 0 000 Totals 40 7 12 Totals 5 0 1 5 1 2 4 2 1 4 3 1 333 000 4 1 2 4 1 1 3 0 1 400 000 36 11 12 Inning: 123456789 HHE Pitts 100003030— 7 12 2 Cards 00030350 x—11 12 3 Chiefs Split At Casey ville CASEYVILLE — The Alton Jackson Chiefs and Caseyville Softball teams split a doubleheader Sunday night, Caseyville winning the first game, 1-0, in nine innings and the Chiefs coming back to take the second contest, 5-1. Flake outhurled Wisdom In the first game. Flake gave up two hits and Wisdom pitched a four-hitter. Bryant was the second-game winner, allowing three hits. Allen started for Caseyville and was the loser. He was relieved by Colson. The Chiefs collected 11 hits in the second game. Wednesday night at 7:30 the Chiefs entertained Gillespie in a doubleheader. Major League] STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 34 23 Chicago 37 26 Boston 31 Cleveland , Baltimore .. Minnesota .. Kansas City Los Angeles 25 31 27 33 29 32 29 30 31 32 34 Detroit 24 36 .596 .587 .554 .534 .532 .525 .492 .485 eV'u .400 ll'/a .318 17 J /2 3V4 4 6 Washington ..21 45 Sunday's Results Los Angeles 5-5, Minnesota 3-4 (second 11 innings) Chicago 2-3, Kansas City 1-2 Cleveland 4-6, Washington 2-4 New York 4-6, Detroit 0-3 Boston 8-12, Baltimore 1-5 Saturday's Results New York 9, Detroit 2 Baltimore at Boston, postponed, rain Cleveland 4, Washington 0 Kansas City 4, Chicago 3 Los Angeles 9, Minnesota 6 Today's Games Baltimore at Boston Washington at Cleveland (N) Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games Kansas City at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at Minnesota (N) Baltimore at Cleveland (N) Washington at New York (N) Detroit at Boston (N) National League W. L. Pet. G.B. San Francisco 38 27 .585 St. Louis 37 27 ,578 V 2 Los Angeles .. 36 Cincinnati .... 33 Chicago 34 Milwaukee 27 29 31 .571 .532 .523 .484 .468 .460 .415 1 3'/ 2 4 6'/ 2 7V6 8 11 30 32 Pittsburgh ... 29 33 Philadelphia ..29 34 Houston 27 38 New York .... 25 40 .397 13 Sunday's Results Cincinnati 11-10, Now York 5-3 Milwaukee 5-4, Philadelphia 3-7 (second 11 innings) Pittsburgh 4-7, St. Louis 3-11, (first 12 innings) Houston 3-3, San Francisco 0-4 Chicago 8-0, Los Angeles 3-2 Saturday's Result* New York 4, Cincinnati 1 Milwaukee- 5, Philadelphia 3 Pittsburgh at St. Louis, postponed, rain Los Angeles 4, Chicago 1 San Francisco 1, Houston 0 Today's Games Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N) Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N) New York at St. Louis (N) Los Angeles at San Francisco (N) Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games Houston at Chicago Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N) Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N) New York at St. Louis (N) Los Angles at San Francisco (N) Burdette Now a Card; Oliver, Sadowski Gone Brave and now I'll be 100 per cent a 'Cardinal. "I hope I can help St. Louis win a pennant." Cardinal Manager Johnny Keane, plagued by spotty pitching and injuries, said he would put Burdette to work immediately, probably as a starter against the New York Mets Tuesday. "I'm delighted with the deal," Foytack said. "I want to pitch and I know I can help the Angels." Burdette, hero of the 1957 World Series when he won three games from the New York Yankees, was traded to St. Louis for catcher- outfielder Gene Oliver, 28, and minor league pitcher Bob Sadowski, 25, just .15 minutes before the deadline. Foytack and Detroit reserve infielder Frank Kostro were traded to the Angels for utility man George Thomas and a minor league player to be named later. Dodgers' New Find Hurls Five-Hitter By JIM BECKER Associated Press Snorts Writer "I found my curve in Honolulu." Those are not the opening ivords to a new hula tune, to be crooned to the strum of a uke- ele, while palms and wahines sway. It's the secret of the success of the newest flame-throwing pitcher imported by the Los Angeles Dodgers, 22-year-old left-hander Nick Willhite. • Willhite made his major league debut Sunday 'and shut out the Chicago Cubs 2-0 in the second game of a doubleheader. He gave up only five hits, struck out six and walked just one. His win gave the Dodgers a split, as the Cubs won the opener 8-3. The National league-leading San Francisco Giants also split, osing to Houston 3-0 and winning 4-3, and the St. Louis Cardinals divided a pair with Pittsburgh, losing 4-3 in 12 innings and winning 11-7. Philadelphia and Milwaukee split, the Phils taking the second game 7-4 in 11 innings and the Braves the opener 5-3. The Cincinnati Reds scored the only sweep on the full 10-game slate, trouncing the New York Mets 11-5 and 10-3. The Dodgers' young Willhitp suddenly found his curve and his winning ways while working for Spokane in the Pacific Coast League. Willhite's victory kept the Dodgers a game back of the Giants and a half game behind the Cards, after Bob Buhl beat them handily in the opener ior his sixth victory. The Giants, pitched into first place Saturday by Juan Marichal's no-hitter, held on when Billy Pierce and Jim Duffalo combined to stop a Houston ninth inning rally in the second game. Don Nottebart, who suffered a sprained right foot in the fifth inning, and Jim Umbricht combined to shut the Giants out in the opener. Catcher Jim Campbells two-run double was the big blow for the Colts. , ' Al McBean pitched six scoreless innings of relief for the Pirates and won his own game in the 12th with a homer to run his record to 7-1. The Cards bounced back with seven extra-base hits to take the second game, despite three-run homers by both Jim Pagliaroni and Ted Savage lor the Pirates. The Braves fought back from a 3-0 deficit in the opener against the Phils, with five singles for four runs in the seventh inning. In 'the second game the Phillies came from behind to tie the game in the ninth and win in the llth. Jim Maloney won his; 10th victory in the opener and Jim O'Toole his 12th in the second game for the Reds. The pitchers, who won 25 games between them last year, now have a combined 22-5 record, to take up the slack left by Bob Purkey and Joey Jay. Purkey and Jay won 44 games last season, but have only four so far this year. The Reds collected 24 hits, nine for extra bases, off six New York pitchers. Al Jackson and Roger Craig took the losses. Cronin Happy, League Shows Tight Scramble By MURRAY ROSE Associated Press Sports Writer American League President Joe Cronin was as happy today as a cat who fell on a plate of sardines. The AL pennant race has become as hot as midsummer's day at the Equator. A year ago Cronin was gleeful over a "shoehorn" battle. Today you'd have to use a crowbar to pry the jamming teams apart. New York's league-leading Yankees took two from the Detroit Tigers for their first twin conquest of the year and discovered the Chicago White Sox were still in a virtual tie with them, only a hot breath away. The Boston Red Sox, Cleveland Indians and Los Angeles Angels also swept doublehoaders, resulting in a complete shuffle of the next four places. They're so tightly packed they must be suffering from claustrophobia. The Red Sox were third, games back of the Yanks and White Sox, with streaking Cleveand and slumping Baltimore each 3'/a games back and Minnesota four games behind. The Yanks bumped off the Tigers 4-0 and 6-3 before 44,357, argest crowd of the season at Yankee Stadium; the Red Sox copped their sixth in a row with 8-1 and 12-5 blitzes of the Orioles before 29,258 — biggest Boston turnout of the year; the White Sox edged the Kansas City A's 2-1 and 3-2 before 28,909 in Chicago; the Indians bumped off Washington 4-2 and 6-4 before a disappointing 15,347 attendance at Cleveland, and the Los Angeles Angels dismayed 37,160 Minneapolis-St. Paul customers by topping the Twins 5-3 and 5-4. New York got fine pitching from Ralph Terry and Bill Stafford and extra-base power from the hitters in skinning the toothless Tigers. Terry hurled a three-hitter In the shutout opener. Tom Tresh's two-run double in the first inning and Tony Kubek's two-run homer in the third made work enjoyable for Terry. Stafford required help from Hal Reniff in the ninth but he had it made before then on two runs in the second and four in the fourth off ex-Yankee killer Hank Aguirre. Detroit's Al Kaline, the AL's leading batter, ran his hitting streak to 14 games, Johnny Buzhardt (8-2) pitched NO-HIT HYSTERIA SAN FRANCISCO—San Francisco hurler Juan Marichal, who Saturday pitched the Giants to their first no-hitter since 1929, hugs teammates Chuck Hiller and Jim Davenport in the dressing room at Candlestick Park after their 1-0 victory over Houston Colts. Giants winning lone run came in eighth inning when third baseman Davenport doubled. Second baseman Hiller scored Davenport with a double to right field corner. (AP Wirephoto) : BrightonCops Doubleheader JERSEYVILLE - The Brighton Merchants defeated the Jerseyville Merchants in. a Softball doubleheader Sunday by identical scores of 3 : 2. Ray Rushing was the first- ., game winning pitcher, giving up six hits. Bruce Crawford was the loser as the game went eight Innings. Larry Davis pounded a homer for Jerseyville. Jerry Wiedner was the winner in the second, game, giving up three hits in his relief stint. He had replaced Earl Sauerwein in the third inning. Doug Anderson took the loss, giving up six hits. Brighton, now 16-4 for the season, hosts Jacksonville State Hospital Friday night at 7:30 in a twin bill. an opening game four-hitter, marred only by Norm Siebern's homer with two out in the ninth, and Juan Pizarro and Jim Brosnan combined their pitching talents in the second game for an eight-hitter for the White Sox. In the second game, the White Sox scored the big two nans for a 3-1 lead in the sixth on a triple by Jim Landis, a doubljj by Nellie Fox, Pete Ward's bunt single and Floyd Robinson's single. Roman Mejias walloped three homers—equalling his season's total—in the happy Red Sox' dou ble rout of the 'Orioles,' who lost their 15th of their last 18 decisions. Mejias hit tAVQ homers \ in the first game in backing Bill Monbouquette's (9-4) eight-hitter and the third in the free-hitting closer. Dick Stuart cracked nis 15th homer—and his fifth in as many games—in the opener for the Red Sox. The Angela put on a couple of late uprisings, scoring three runs in the ninth inning of the opener and two in the llth inning of the closer to cut up, the Twins twice. Felix Torres got key hits in both games. Fred Whitfield's three-run pinch homer in the ninth inning of the second game and a cluster of .hits in the eighth of the opener.gave the crippled but hopped up Indians their 13th victory in their last 15 contests. LEVI'S 20 styles & patterns Including the newest "Durt" & Spikes GREENFIELD'S 309 Icllt St. Chrysler • Plymouth • Valiant Before you invest in any new car, investigate our trade-In allowances and service a/(er the aalel RATHGEB >R°S. BRIGHTON DIAL FR 2-3346 FOR EVENING APPOINTMINT Palmer Richer By $25,000 After Win By DON WEISS Associated Press Sports Writer HARRISON, N.Y. (AP)—Arnold Palmer turns his attention to the U.S. Open today, richer, wiser, out of a nagging slump, and once again able to laugh and quip:' "After all these years, I've found my choking price. It's $25,000. The 33-year-old Latrobe, Pa., strong boy—refreshed and relaxed after a month's -layoff—shoved himself back on the throne of golf Sunday by winning the $100,000 Thunderbird Classic in a sudden death playoff with skinny Paul Harney. Palmer put away his challenger by a stroke with a par 3 on the first extra hole after they had tied over the regulation 72 with 277 totals, picked up his winner's check lor $25,000, and was able to say, without a grin: "It's been a profitable week. I hit only one poor drive in the tournament. I hit only two shots that I was ashamed of. My game has improved a lot. 5 "That rest was just what I needed, 1 guess, although the way I approached to the 17th and putted on the 18th, I could have used the practice." Although he shot a 2-over-par 72 on the last round and let Harney catch him when he hit a too-strong approach and a too- weak chip on the 17th and missed a three-foot putt on the 18th, Palmer dominated the Thunderbird from the start to finish. Never out of the lead after firing a first-round 67 on the 6,550- yard, par 70 Westchester Country Club course, he showed he can be a front-runner as well as a stretch storm er whe i he has to. It was a far different Palmer who flew his own plane to Brook- line, Mass., late Sunday night for Thursday's start of the National Open than the one who quit the tour, ailing and disgusted, little more than four weeks ago. With the $25,000 first prize, which led to Palmer's "choking" quip after his missed three-footer forced the playoff, the king became the first golfer in official PGA records to earn more than $400,000 in a career. A pro since 1955, Palmer has piled up earnings of $401,323, has won 39 official tournaments plus two British Open titles, has won 10 of 13 playoffs in which he has been involved, and now trails the year's leading money-winner Jack Nicklaus, by only litde more than $2,000. Nicklaus, bothered by a sore neck here, pocketed $1,075 after shooting a 284 total and has $58,690 in official earnings, Palmer jumped into second place with $56,545. Harney, with a final round 69, settled for the $10,000 second prize and defending champion Gene Littler took third money of $5,700 after a final round 67 left him but one stroke short of the Palm- pr-Harney tie. Football in June Scheduled for TV Sports fans will have an opportunity to see a one-of-a-kind football game when ABC-TV telecasts the American Football Coaches' All-America Game June 29 at 10 a.m. EOT. The game, which will be played at Buffalo, N.Y., will pit two teams made up of players chos en by the experts as the 'best in the country — the All-Americans. MEN—GET THAT JOB!!! OPERATING HEAVY EQUIPMENT * BULLDOZERS* BACK HOES * GRADERS if DRAG LINES * CLAM SHELLS * SCRAPERS Complete practical training on OUR modern machines, at OUR Resident Training Centers, gives you the background you need to get that JOB you want as a HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR, CALL WY 4-0555 OR MAIL COUPON TODAY!!! Qualify New For the many high paying Jobs In heavy construction, building roads, bridges, dams, pipe lines, air fields, office buildings, etc. Local and foreign employment opportunities. You can start now without leaving your present job. Associated Heavy Equipment Schools, Inc., 811 N. Llrtfl. bergd, St. Loull 41, Mo. Name Age.,.. Street City State Phone Hrs. at Home.... i Information about our trained n operators available upon request. Trobridgfe, Southern Illinois. 8. Mike Brazier, Southern Illinois. 4. Don Hequenboufge, SlU. S. Clyde Minor, Kirkwood, Mo. Time —8:54.1 (breaks old record of ; 9:59.4 set by Bill Silverburg in 1962). Hop, Step and rfiihip — 1. Cltn- ton. 2. Korn. 3. Warren Hampton, East St. Louis. 4. Wayne Henderson, Edwafdsville. 5. H a 1 b e. Distance — 46 feet. High Jump — 1. Augie Schiller, Collinsvllle. 2. fton Tuli, Kansas City. 3. Richard Swift, Alton. 4.,: Ken Waters and Cornelius Perry, East St. Louis. Height - 6 feet i inches. Javelin—1. Jim Johnson, Kans-, as City. 2. Ben. Hemp, Kansas City. 3. Tony Parola, Hillsboi-o.'.; 4. Dennis Slsson. 5. Larry Donahue, Alton. Distance — 183 feet 2 inches. 120 High Hurdles — 1. Andrew Johnson, Alton. 2. Leroy Johnson, Alton. 3. Hampton. 4. Sam Hawkins, St. Louis. 5. Al Randolph,. East St. Louis. Time — :14.5, (breaks own record of :14.8 feet in 1962). Two-Mile Relay — 1. D. Trowbridge, J. Trowbrldge, Brazier, Don Hequenbourge. 2. Darrell Groves, George Frazier, Bruce Carroll, Jeff Bernard. 3. Steve Geary, Dennis Nixon, Tom Cravens, Bill Piper. Time — 8:25.6. 100 — 1. Herman. 2. Burton. 3. Ed Youngblood, East St. Louis. 4. Selbe. 5. Randy Robertson, Roxana. Time — :09.8 (breaks re-, cord of :10.1 set by Wayne Clin-' ton, St. Louis in 1962). Mile — 1. Honn. 2. Lee King, Southern Illinois. 3. Ed Schneider, St. Louis. 4. Bill Toggle. 5. Hequenbourge. lime — 4:20.8 (Breaks record of 4:26.2" set by Schneider in 1962). 880 Belay — 1. Kansas City (Selbe, Korn, Peters, Herman). 2."' East St. Louis. 3. St. Louis. 4. Roxana. Time 1:31.6 (breaks re-cord of 1:32.5 set by Alton in 1961) 440—1. Reggie Long, Beaumont- High. 2. Ernie Johnson, East St. Louis. 3. Tom Forman, Alton. 4.. Art Lawson, Springfield. Time — :50.9 (breaks record of :51.G set by Bill Boykin of St. Louis in. 1962). 180 Low Hurdles — 1. A. Johnson. 2, Burton. 3. Doug Thomson, Roxana. 4. Bonini, Eastern Illinois. 5. Robert Rembert, St. Louis. Time — :19 (breaks record of : 19.4 set by A. Johnson in 1962). 880 — 1. George Hunt, Alton. 2. Schneider. 3. Toggle. Time—1:55.2. 8-Man Relay—1. Alton-Roxana. 2. East St. Louis. 3. Kansas City. : Time — 3:14 (breaks record of 3:15.2 set by Alton-Roxana in; 1962). Shotput—1.. Dale Coller, Northeast Missouri. 2. Don Brooks, East St. Louis. 3. Paul Economides, Alton. 4. Tony Parola, Illinois, 5 % Dale Sisson, Kansas City. Distance —49 feet IVz inches. Discus—1. Dale Sisson,. Kansas' City. 2. Don Brooks, East St. Lou-, is. 3. Joe Hiles, Granite City. 4.. Ernie Johnson, East St. Louis. 5.. Paul Economides, Alton. Distance. —125 feet 9 ] / 2 inches. LEARN S TO FLY 110 plui gai WALSTON CL 0-3230 EAGLE SUITS WOOD RIVER Delco Super Rid* Shock Absorbers at BOB'S SHELL SERVICE 2500 Brown Ph. 465-9046 FIND DOT ABOUT THE NEW EASY WAY TO PAY FOR FUEL OIL j*m OMB tah* up to t* •toot!* to p«qr far th« fuel ofl y<*» OM. And jro» pay no •erviM fe* or fatwert charge.. Tb0M or* to* 9t the features of the Phillip* 66 Dietillate Even Payment Plan. These features mean convenience for you. Instead of making large MMonal payments for fuel oil daring the winter months, yo« make smaller, more convenient payments spread out over the jretur. For full information on this eocy «*y to pay for jrowr Fuel OQ... Dial 465-4242 THOMECZEK OIL CO. Foot of Ridge St. ALTON, ILLINOIS

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