Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 20, 1963 · Page 38
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June 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 38

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 20, 1963
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Page 38
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THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THIRTY-NINE Outdoors witli Harold Brand How to find the fish when the stretches and points of land that appear promising. The old trick of moving in reverse cuts speed to a minimum, allowing you to maneuver easily with one hand and cast with the other. It also permits you to maintain position in a wind. Always ask plenty of questions, at gas stations, tackle stores, marinas. Resort operators, whose businesses often depend upon fishing success of guests are usually top source. Take the veteran anglers' advice: Remember that prospecting precedes the catching. Map your strategy accordingly, and you'll be able to spend more time fishing where the catching is good. McKinley Is Best U.S. Hope LONDON (AP)-Chuck McKinley, the only American to achieve Hie dignity of seeding for the Wimbledon Tennis Championships, going is slow is explained by the outdoor writer for the Kiekhafer Corp., Fond du Lac, Wis., The net results can be fish in the creel instead of coming back with a score of zero: Finding Pish Fishing's easy. Finding fish is the tricky part. This observation will take on more importance dur- tlie the summer months as many thousands of vationing fishermen try their luck on strange waters. How successfully the obstacle of finding fish Is surmounted often determins the success of the trip. To make your job of exploring the depths easier and quicker, Outboard fishing experts outline several methods that will be helpful. Your best bet, they say, is to hire a guide or enlist the aid of a friend who knows the waters. If he cannot be with you each day, utilize his time in showing you a variety of "hot" spots. Fish each only briefly, then move to another suggested location. The knowledge thus gained will be invaluable on succeeding days. Cover Territory When exploring alone, keep your outboard running. You'll have to cover a lot of territory i in order to pinpoint, the places favored by local anglers with years of experience. You can either troll or drift slowly while casting shoreline appears to be favored for an to the easy passage at least quarter-finaals. McKinley, from St. Louts, 'Mo., spearheads the 17 Americans en- ering the championships, which begin next Monday. He meets Chris Drysdale of South Africa in the first round and should move ahead to meet Australia's Martin Mulligan, a much BOWLING ACME 32 LAJVBS Wed. Mixed Men — Arnold 202, Women — Arnold 150, Foiles 159455-155 (469), Johnston 183, Holloway 157 Dichon 189, Bozzell 157, Taul 168182. BOWL HAVEN Wed. No. 1 Mixed Drepy 174-173-188 (535), Kogel 165-188-166 (519), Kroeger 170. Wed. No. 2 Mixed Women — Steiger 200-191-178 (569), Glowers 161-197-182 (540), Beattie 186, Hunt 181-180, Breeden 175. Men — Steiger 235-200 (644), Beattie 227 (602), Fry 203217 (600), Smith 215-279, Ducey 266. BOWL ARENA Men's Wed. Trio League Walters 259, A. Sheets 252-216, Althoff 227-205-202, Dabbs 220-221, Morris 230-227, Tyree 218-215, Au- .ery 234, Bosoluke 230, Kasting 210-211, McDonald 211. BOWL INN Wednesday Mixed Ladies, Renden 190. Men Tolley 204, Ryder 203, 201, Holt 232, Guth- le, 228, Boehm 250, Brenner 202. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ERIE, Pa.—Gene Toran, 134, Erie, Pa., knocked out Ed Whitiker. 130, Louisville, 1. ougher proposition, in the round if eight. The draw, made Wednesday at the All England Club, puts 128 men and 96 women in the bluest free-for-all the tournament has ever seen. Hawk Coach Grooms Rookies for Game ST. LOUIS — Coach Harry Gallatin plans to Use his top nine rookies in action against a team of last year's "first year men" in the windup of the St. Louis iawks' rookie camp Saturday night at Washington U. The 8 p.m. contest will be play ed for the benefit of the Buddj Fund with all participants includ ing players, officials and game staff purchasing tickets. Washington U. is donating the ield house and all facilities with he Hawks paying all other expenses. Opposing the current crop of rookies will be Gene Tor- inolilen, Zclnio Beaty, Charley Vaiiglm. Bob Duffy and John Barnliill with Bill Bridges a possible added starter. They'll be couched by L e n Wllkens and rookies C h u c k Itiichow. Frank Davis and a Don Turner will be added to Wllkens' unit. The game will be a regulation affair played under NBA rules. Admission will be $1 and all roceeds will go to the Buddy 'und which provides recreational and athletic equipment to un- lerprivileged children in his area. Doors to Washington U. will ipen at 7 p.m. and tickets will ic on sale there. The Hanks will hold a Mingle workout today winding up with two more. Friday before the final phase of training: — Saturday night's guiiK*,. Although he wasn't mentioning any specific names, Gallatin figures to bring back at least six members of the rookie crop for u shot on a position with the Hawks. "Five or six have a real good chance, "Gallatin said in pointing out once again the crop here waa the best ever in a rookie camp. "Listen in Eight By RICHARD K. O'MALLBY LONDON (AP)—Cassius Marcellus Clay, the punching prophet, recited a poem in which he predicted "Listen will fall in eight if the money is great" and then left still buzzing London by plane today for New York. "The Greatest," who /nade ^ood his boast that British heavyweight champion Henry Cooper would "fall in five," Tuesday night, recited his poem for newsmen at the airport: "Listen will fall in eight "If the money is great; "But if you're a person who likes to lose his money "Then be a fool and back that big bear Sonny. "But if you want to have a good day "Then put it on that great guy Clay. "I'll tell you now—if the money is right "I'll put ole Listen right out of sight." The all-conquering, 21-year-old Kentuckian had said the same Mng without rhyming in his dressing room Tuesday night following his technical knockout vie- Hole-in-One Tourney at Edwardsville Four SIU Runners In St. Louis AAU EDWARDSVILLE — Edwardsville American Legion Post 199 Golf Course will be the site of a hole-in-one tournament Saturday and Sunday. Action will begin at 9 a.m. each day and will conclude at 5 p.m. Golf balls will be on sale at the course. A $25 prize will be given for n hole-in-one. There also be three other prizes given away. First prize Is a one year memberslp. Second prize Is a dozen golf balls and third prize is 10 free rounds of golf. A golf league will be formed at the course in the near future and the public is invited to become members of the league. At present sand greens are being used until grass greens are ready. Par for the 2,652-yard, nine-hole course is 35 for men and 37 for women. The course is open every day from 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. CARBONDALE - Newly-crowned NCAA high hurdle champion Bob Green, who credits an early season defeat by Rice's Bobby May as being the turning point in his career, will head a field of four Southern Illinois University athletes in this weekend's National AAU Track and Field Meet at St. Louis. After outclassing the nation's MINOR LEAGUES Bj THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Jacksonville 4, Buffalo 3 (13 innings) Columbus 6-3, Atlanta 1-2 (2nd game 10 innings) Indianapolis 4, Arkansas 0 Richmond 8, Syracuse 4 Rochester 3, Toronto 2 tory in 1:15 of the fifth round over the chopped up and bleeding Cooper. \\ / /// I III II /// -//, D OPENING c ;*» \v ALLEN MCAFEE AFEE' Conoco Service finest collegiate hurdlers at Albuquerque, New Mexico, last weekend, Green is now looking forward to earning a spot on the U.S. team which will face the Russians this summer. Teammates Bill Cornell and Brian Turner will be entered in distance runs wlu'le George Woods will compete in the shot put event. Green, a Washington, D.C. sophomore, directed credit for his NoiucAvlmt surprising NCAA victory to May and SIU Coach Lew Hartzog. "I always considered myself a pretty fair hurdler," Green said, "until May beat me out of second place in a qualifying heat at the Texas Relays this spring. Right then I realized maybe I wasn't quite so good'after all and decided I'd listen to some of the suggestions Lew (Hartzog) had been trying to make all along. That's the whole story behind me being the NCAA champion today." A liighly-touted prep star, Green failed to live up to expectations during his freshman season at SIU when a back injury hampered him throughout the spring. He returned this year however, and after the personal setback at the Texas Relays in early April, has improved steadily under Hartzog's tutelage. "I remember Lew tried to change my style last year, but I was too stubborn to listen," Green said. "This year, thank gwxlness, I did." The style change dealt primarily with Green's carriage of his right knee and with the downward storke on his right arm while over the obstacle. Asked specifically how the changes had helped. Green said "a year ago I was hitting 10 out of 10 hurdles and knocking at least five of them over in every race. Now I sometimes make it all the way without knocking a single hurdle over and frequ^'v only hit two or three like I uivJ in the NCAA finals. That in itself is quite an improvement." Too, he's cut Ms best time from :14 to :13.9 seconds. Despite the admitted stub- borness, Green was described as being "a very coachable athlete" by Hartzog who added: "He deserves being champion simply because he's worked his head off this spring after realizing it takes more than natural talent to be really great." Cornell placed second behind Oregon State's Norm Hoffman in the NCAA half-mile with a 1:48.4 effort and is expected to compete against former SIU teammate Jim Dupree, who won the 1961 AAU meet, at St. Louis. Turner, a top favorite in the three-mile run, wa: forced to drop out while leading at the half-way mark and is anxious to redeem himself this week. Wright Launches Open Title Defense MADISON, Wis. (AP)—It was Mickey Wright against the field today as the undisputed queen of golf led 36 pros and 74 amateurs into the opening round of the 34th Women's Western Open at Maple Bluff Country Club. 32 Battle For State Golf Crown ROCKFORD, III. (AP>—Thirty- two qualifiers stepped to the tee at the Forest Hills Country Club for the 36-hole finals of the Illinois Men's State Amateur golf tournament today with Rockford's Dean Lind leading the pack by two strokes. Lind. three time Rockford City titleholder and former University of Michigan golf captain, shot a tour-under par 6fi Wednesday to -o with an ordinary first round of ."•> for a halfway point total of 140. The former national junior champion fired six birdies and nine pars in taking the lead. Lind is a two-time western junior titlist. The cutoff point at the halfway mark was 150. One of those who failed to qualify for the final 36 holes was Evanston's Ace Ellis, the defending champion, who missed out with rounds of 76-77— 153 over the par 36-34-70 course. Rockford golfers made quite a splash in the qualifying play. Frank Jurasek of Rockford and Dave Huske of Elgin, were run- nersup to pace-setter Lind, each with 142 scores. Jurasek's 69 was the second best of Wednesday's rounds. Four were tied at 144. They are John Holmstrom, another Rockford entry; John Levinson of Highland Park; Fred Franz of Crystal Lake and Jim McKinney of Decatur. Alone in eighth spot was Alex Welsh, also of Rockford, who fired a 145. Rounding out the top ten qualifiers was Dave Hiner of Waukegan, 146, and Bob Sederberg of lenview, another 146 shooter. Three golfers tied at 147 and seven at 148. VACATION TIME 6=; BRIGHTON, ILL. FRIDAY-SATURDAY-JUNE 21 & 22 • V,i i, / / nm WATERMELON WITH EVERY PURCHASE OF 8 GALLONS OF GAS OR MORE ISilSl GHAKD WEE! JUST STOP IN AND REGISTER OPENING SPECIALS! YOU MAY WIN A •Zs?/? Ladies' Soft Comfortable f%f\i -ij. MOCCASINS . 89 "•'^^ * j A STEREO ro Purchase Necessary. Register Each Day. 50 Ft. Plastic GARDE HOSE . . DON'T FORGET! TAKE YOUR TELEGRAPH ALONG GARDEN yyc '\ \ "t f'i l' ft* *. mm * BALLOONS * SUCKERS FOR ALL THE KIDDIES! CONOCO mem PONY RIDES •RING THE KIDDIES IN FOR A FREE PONY RIDE .., iVERYONI WELCOME. COME ONE, COME ALLI Before you leave arrange for a vacation subscription to the Alton Evening Telegraph Reduced Rates Through Sept. 15 Only! U. S. and Possessions. 1 Week 50c 2 Weeks... $1.00 3 Weeks... $1.50 4 Weeks... $2.00 ON THIS YEAR'S VACATION TRIP! '-''-V' ; ^ CLIP COUPON BELOW ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I Please send the Alton Evening Telegraph while I am on vacation. Vacation Subscription Kates Good Through Sept. 13 only. Rates apply to U. S. and Possesslona. Starting Date Last Copy To Be Mailed , My Name , Vacation Address City (please print) State. I have enclosed for week's subscription (amount) (number) Mail to: Alton Evening Telegraph, c/o Vacation Alton, III,

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