Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 21, 1963 · Page 13
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 21, 1963
Page 13
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FRIDAY, JUNE 21, 10G3 ALTON EVEiNLNG TELEGRAPH PAGE llllHl'Jt,EN fttvet* and with Harold Brand How to put more floatation in your boat is explained by Bob Browster, outdoor writer for the Kiekhaefer Corp., Fond de Lac, Wis. The suggestions add more safety to your craft: Adding Buoyancy Buyers of older outboard hulls and folks building their own boats can add substantially to the buoyancy of their craft without making structural changes in the basic designs. One of the most effective things the inveterate tinkerer can do, say boating experts, is use one of the "do-it-yourself" foamed plastic buoyancy kits to put flotation material into strategic areas of his craft. If done carefully it's possible to rival the excellent flotation of present day production models. Foamed plastic is so light that a cubic-foot block weighing only about two pounds will support 60 pounds in the water. Kits which make that much foam cost about $5, and $10 to $15 will sinkproof most outboard boats. Wooden craft, because of their natural buoyancy, won't need as much foamed plastic as a metal or fiberglass hull. With all boats, the more of a boat's buoyant material that's above the waterline, the better, for this contributes to stability when floating "awash." Place Where Needed To place the foamed plastic where it's needed, invert the boal on horses, crawl underneath and pour foam mix onto the undersides of the forward deck and stern motor wells, storage lockers, bulkheads and compartments. It adheres well to all clean, firm surfaces. To put it between side frames an dagainst the transom, make "dams" of plywood or hardboard, covered with polyethylene film such as garment bags are made of. This prevents sticking. Then pour the mix in place and when set remove the "dams." See your marine dealer for these new buoyancy kits, which contain instructions for mixing, handling, and painting. It's really easy to do, say those who have tried it. While good boaters concerntrate on keeping out of trouble it's comforting to know the boat will support the family if it should ever be swamped. Sweet Sight at Fight, Little Miss in Corner .TOKYO (AP) — One of the sweetest sights at the fights in Tokyo is a little doll about shoulder-high to a flyweight, with a pony tail hanging down her back. She works there. It's Kyoko Shimada, 29, a housewife who divides her time between cooking the rice in the family kitchen and working as a second. She's the first, and so far only, licensed woman second in Japanese boxing. She is also* far and away the cutest. Kyoko comes by her interest in fighting naturally. She is married to a former boxer, Jo Shimada, a retired flyweight. She was working as a shop girl at the American Pharmacy, a Tokyo haven for tourists, when Shimada walked in for some band aids or headache powder. Eventually, they got married. Enter Kenji Yonekura, recently retired former Oriental bantamweight champion, and a friend of Shimada. He was opening his own modern two-story gymnasium, complete with closed circuit television so he could supervise training on both floors. The old champion wanted to get women interested in boxing, a thriving sport in Japan these days. He was looking for a pretty girl to work in the corner. Kyoko (pronounced Key-oh-ko), applied, and quickly picked up the rudiments of the trade. She has one boxer, Kimio Ech- izen, a rising youngster, and works all his fights. So far he's had only four-round preliminaries. BOWLING BOWl' ARENA Thurs. Mixed Doubles Men — Blotna 209 (529); Leonberger 190, Young 188, Ingram 195, Wells 201. Women — Adler 167, Heafner 165, 163, Warner 170, Blevins 169, 161, Shake 177. SKIING OUTFIT 14 Foot Fiberjjlas 35 H.P. Mercury Electric. $ I I AC Complete with trailer I I *«* HAROLD'S PLACE 181 B. Ferguson, Wood River FOR FAMILY FUN! 20-Ft. Riviera Cruiser Pontoon Boat. Many $1 ICQ Extras, rail, top, etc. • • w •» CLARK BOAT & MOTOR 318 W. St. Louis Ave., B. Alton Russet Saddles with Quilted Seat '88 Reg. 99.95 Meal for all-around pleasure riding- IB-Inch padded seat for extra comfort. Reg. 3.98 Halter 2.44 Reg. 1.29 Bit 99c SEARS ROEBUCK & GO. f 00 Flww, Alton, III. Patterson Also Has Poetic? Abilities NEW YORK (AP) — The next thing you know the fight broadcaster is going to be saying: "Liston ripped off a combination of couplets. He has Patterson staggering. But Patterson, with a funny look on his face, fired back with a sonnet and the crowd is going wild, wild, wild ..." Pretty soon they'll be staging fights in Greenwich Village or the Hungry i in San Francisco. The responsibility for it all belongs to Cassius Clay, boxing's brash bard, who has cashed in on brass, predictions, poetry and a pair of fast hands. It's become catchy. Even the grim, solemn Floyd Patterson has been bit, by the bug. Asked for his prediction on his return fight with heavyweight champion Sonny Liston at Las Vegas, July 22, Patterson replied in verse: "I will not hit the ground "In the first round "How does that sound?" Two old-time fight managers gulped, tossed away their cigars, and swore off smoking. Even Patterson hung his head after that one. He grinned sheepishly and seemed as embarrassed as a cat chased by a mouse. Miss Smith Has Lead at Madison MADISON, Wis. (AP)—A determined band of 100 golfers, including most of the nation's top pros, challenged a narrow and tricky course with vengeance today in the second round of the 34th Women's Western Open. Many of the entrants were left feeling like duffers as par 74 stood up in amazing fashion in the opening round of the 72-hole tournament Thursday at the 6,259- yard maple Bluff Country Club course. Veteran pro Marilynn Smith, the former Kansas State and intercollegiate champion, was the only one in the field to conquer the exacting layout whipped by a strong north wind. Miss Smith fired a 2-under-par 72 for a four- stroke lead over Sybil Griffin. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES—Johnny Smith, 156, Los Angeles, knocked out Charlie Austin, 159, Phoenix, Ariz. 3. HYDRODYNE RUNABOUT IG-Ft. Custom Deluxe With 80-H.P. Volvo Inbonrd-Oinboard ... PIASA HARBOR McADAMS HIGHWAY FOOTBALL IN JUNE BUFFALO, N.Y.—Quarterback Daryl ing of practice today for the All-America Lamonica (3) of Notre Dame flips the Football Game June 29. Lamonica and ball to end Johnny Baker (84) of Missis- Baker will play for the East squad and sippi State as center Jim Maples (54) of Baylor watches just before the open- Maples for the West. (AP Wirephoto) Jackson Blanks Colts As Cubs Sweep Series CHICAGO (AP)—The Chicago Cubs, after sweeping a three ;ame series from the Houston Colts, entertain the Pittsburgh Pirates in Wrigley Field this afternoon with Bob Buhl (6-5) facing the visitors' Don Cardwell (3-8). The Cubs made it six triumphs in their last eight games Thurs- day in blanking the Colts 5-0. Meanwhile, in Minneapolis, the old White Sox tormentors, the Minnesota Twins, dealt the Chicagoans their fifth Twin-City defeat in six games there by a score. * Tonight the White Sox face an old teammate in a series opener Darkhorse Paces National Open BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)—The U.S. Open golf championship moves into its second round today with a "who he?" in front, Arnold Palmer and Gary Player in trou- 22 of 29 Have Been Losses For Hodges NEW YORK (AP)-Gil Hodges knows anguish. He once went 21 times at-bat in a World Series without a hit. He was the Brooklyn first base man when Bobby Thomson took $10,000 World Series money right out of his pocket with his historic slayoff home run. He was a member of fhe world's worst baseball team, the 1962 Mets. But no anguish he ever suffered Defore compares to the anguish rlodges is suffering now. Twenty two defeats in 29 games —eight in a row. Five by one run. Two in the ninth inning. One in 19 innings. That's Washington's record since Gil took over as manager of the Senators nearly a month ago. The neophyte manager, who still hasn't become accustomed to osing after 15 years with the pennant-winning Dodgers, was virtually speechless Thursday. For close to an hour after the Senators lad dropped a 5-4 decision to the 'tew York Yankees he sat in his office without uttering a word. "I thought we had this one in he bag," he finally managed to say. "I really thought we had it." Now Open Daily EXCEPT MONDAY EVERGREEN LAKE Three Milt* East of Brighton, III. (follow signs) JACK RIEHL, Owntr 15 ACRES OF DEEP CLEAR WATER ,.. The Area't Finest Ban, Bluegill and Channel 0*1 FUhing! 2'/a Miles of Shore Line • Boat Rentals • Bait • Cold Drinks -FOR THE FAMILY- lirbecue Pitt *nd Plenty of Shad* «nd Tables for Your Enjoyment ble and defending champion Jack Nicklaus with his broad back squarely to the wall. "I'll have to shoot a 66 or 67 to get back into it," a discouraged Nicklaus said after his horrendous 76 Thursday left him seven strokes behind the leader—Michigan club pro Bob Gajda. "The way things are going, I don't know, I don't know," the Ohioan, 23, added. "I certainly don't feel very good about it. II was my worst round in the open since 1959 and my worst of any kind in a long, long time." No one looks to Gajda, 46 Bloomfield Hills, Mich., bachelor to duplicate the sizzling 2-under- par 69 he fired on opening day at the windswept and rain-dampened old course of The Country Club that stretches 6,870-British type yards and plays to a par of 35-36-71. But there are 43 players ahead of Nicklaus and 19 others tieti with him. Many are capable ol matching Nicklaus shot for shol in this 72-hole grind that ends with Saturday's 36-hole double round. At 70 is Texan Jacky Cupit, 25, tabbed as one of the bright new stars of the game. At 71 are red- hot Tony Lema, former champion Julius Boros, and veteran Lionel Hebert along with Davis Love, 28, a club pro from Charlotte, N.C. Such as Don January and Walt Burkemo opened with 72s, Palmer landed in a big group at 73 and Player in a bigger batch at 74. BROOKLINE, Mass. Wi — Here are first round scores of Illinois golfers in the National Open Golf Tournament: Dean Refram of Medinah, 3636—72. Bob Harris of Winnetka, 37-36— 73. Bill Ogden of Glenview, 34-39— 73. Bill Erfurth of Crete, 38-36—74. Bob Goalby of Belleville, 34-4 -74. Errie Bali of Oak Park, 38-39— 77. TRAP SHOOT Friday — 7:80 P M. TRI-COUNTY ROD AND GUN CLUB Brighton, 111, CflMPUS CLOTHES IN THE YOUNG MAN'S MOODI 2520 College Avenue in Cleveland—pitcher Early Wynn who will be after his 300th hurling victory. Wynn, who is (0-0) for the Indians will start against Juan Pizarro (7-3) for the Sox. The Cubs' Larry Jackson won his third shutout and his eighth victory as he held the Colts to four singles. He yielded two walks and allowed only one runner as far as second base. Dick Drott, the former Cub who took the loss, posed his fifth defeat in seven decisions. The big-offensive star for Chicago was Billy Williams who slugged home runs in the first and fifth innings and then settled for a double in the seventh for a total of ten bases. The Cubs' Ron Santo had three hits and a walk in four appearances. Minnesota hammered 14 hits off five White Sox pitchers in chalking up its 9-4 decision. Chicago's Johnny Buzhardt, who had won four in a row and allowed only two runs in his previous 36 innings, was blasted for seven hits and three runs in 3 1-3 innings. He suffered his third loss against eight triumphs. Minnesota's Jim Kaat was the winner (6-6), although he had to be relieved before the end of the sixth inning. A big five-run Twins' shindig in the fifth inning was started off with Harmon Killebrew's 13th homer. The White Sox collected ten hits off Kaat and Bill Dailey. The pace setter was Pete Ward who hammered out his eighth homer and two singles. Lemaster Hits Homer, Beats Bues, 2-1 MILWAUKEE Ml — Milwaukee Braves' hurler Denny Le master is 18 years younger than Warren Spahn, but they have a lot in common. Both are left-handers, both are often victims of poor batting support, and both can hit home runs. A homer by the 24-year-old Lemaster was the deciding ru.n in Milwaukee's 2-1 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates Thursday. The home run was his second of the year and far short of Spahn's 32 —the all-time National League ligh by a pitcher—but LemasKT was happy to talk about it. "At Jacksonville (a Milwaukee farm club), I was used as a linchhitter," he said with a chuckle. He recalled that in high school 'I averaged one or two homers a game. I played first base my 'irst two years—because our team had a lot of senior pitchers. I did the same in American Legion ball. And the Yankees scouted me for :hree years. They actually wanted o sign me as a first baseman. "But I thought there would be nore money pitching, and natu- •ally, picked the Braves when hey expressed an interest." Friday Evening TV Digest (R) Denotes REPEAT Program KTVI (ABO 2, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSD (NBC) 5, KPLR 11 6:00—2 4 5 News 11 Three Stooges B:10-4 5 Weather 4 News: Oonkite 5 Huntley-Brinkley 11 Rocky & His Friends 6:15—2 City Camera & Weather 6:30—2 Cheyenne (R) 4 Rawhide (R) 5 International Showtime (R) 11 People Are Funny 7:00—11 Best of Groucho (R) 7:30—2 Flintstones (R) 4 Route 66 (R) 5 Sing With Mitch (R) 9 P.S. 4 11 High Road to Danger 8! 00—2 I'm Dickens (R) 9 What's New? 11 I Search 'or Adventure 8:30—2 77 Sunset Strip (R) 4 Alfred Hitchcock (R) 5 Price Is Right 9 Book House 11 Jeff's Collie (R) 8:45—9 Book Review 9:00—5 Jack Paar (R) 9 Drama Festival 11 Movie — "Outcast" (1953) John Derek, Joan Davis 9:30-2 Third Man 4 Eyewitness 10:00—2 4 5 News 10:10—2 4 5 Weather 10:15-2 Steve Allen . 4 Eye on St. Louis 5 Johnny Carson 10:30—4 Movie — "It Came From Beneath the Sea" (19561 Kenneth Tobey, Donald Curtis 10:50—11 Movie — "Headline Hunters" (1955) Rod Cameron. Julie Bishop 11.45—2 Movie — "The Pheni.x City Story" (19551 Richard Kiley. John Mclntire 12:00—5 Tonight in St. Louis 12:05—4 Movie — "The Hucksters" (1946) Clark Gable, Deborah Kerr 12:30-5 11 News 12:35—5 Almanac 12:40—5 Weather 11 Newsreels & Religion 1:16—2 News & Sports 2:10—4 News & Religion Saturday Daytime., June 22 5:45—4 Give Us This Day 5:50—4 News 6:00—4 Town and Country 6:30-4 P.S. 4 7:00—4 Landscaping Your Home 5 Modern Farming 7:30—4 Cartoon Corner 5 Ruff 'n Reddv 7:45—2 Mahalia Jaclson 7:50—2 Farm Report 7:55—2 News Break 8:00—2 Spotlight v .1 Ch. 2 4 Capt Kangaroo 5 Corky the Clown 9:00—2 Crusader Rabbit 4 Alvin 5 Shari Lewis 9:30—2 Heckle & Jeckle 4 Might Mouse (R) 5 King Leonardo 10:00—2 Casper & Co. 4 Rin Tin Tin (R) 5 Fury 10:30—2 Brave Eagle (R) 4 Roy Rogers (R) 5 Make Room for Daddy (R) 11:00—2 Cartoonsville 4 Sky King (R) 5 Annie Oakley (R) 11:30—2 Marty's Funnies 4 Story Shop 5 Lone Ranger (R) Voon—2 Bugs Bunny 4 Friendship Show 5 St. Louis Hop 11 Modern Almanac 12:30—2 Allakazam 4 Movie — "Parole Fixer" (1940) William Henry, Virginia Dale 11 Education 1:00—2 My Friend Flicka (R) 5 Top Star Bowling 11 Newsreels 1:30—2 Highway Patrol (R) 4 Inside Ch. 4 11 Foreign Legionnaire 1:45—4 News: Carmichael 2:00—2 Waterfront (R) 4 Freedom on Trial 5 Robin Hood (R) 11 Suspense Theater 2:30—2 Movie — "Two Flags West" (1950) Linda Darnell, Joseph Cotton 4 Challenge 5 Hopalong Cassidy (R) 3:00—4 Close-Up 3:15—11 Movie — See Fit, 10:50 p.m., Ch. 11 3:30—4 Repertoire Workshop 5 Special — USGA Open Golf Tourney 4:00—2 Wide World of Sports —Nat. AAU Men's Track & Field Championships at St. Louis 4 SS Popeye Van Dyke's Brother Also Comedian B.v CYNTHIA I.OWRY AP TVIrvlsion-RndIo Writer NEW YORK (AP>—Jrrry Van Dyk<\ at 31 on (lie threshold of an rxritirffc television carrel', is n comedian who is something of an expert on brotherly relationships. His expertise 1 lias really been forced upon him. He is the look- alike younger brother of Dick Van Dyke and chose to follow his brother into show business-comedy department. But there, Jerry insists, the similarity ends. "I've done a little checking." Jerry admitted, "and I can't find a single instance where a younger brother was as successful as an older brother in the comedy field. Fortunately, I don't go in for the same type of comedy as Dick." During recent years when Dick, almost six years older, was becoming a skillful actor specializing in comedy. Jerry had been developing his night-club routines —telling unsophisticated jokes, strumming on his old banjo and creating a lovable low-key, dopey character which, he hopes, is identifiable to his audiences. He walked into the national spotlight last season, appearing in two episodes of '"Hie Dick Van Dyke Show," playing hero Rob's younger brother. CBS promptly put him under contract. Next Tuesday night ho will start his summer chores as host on CBS' "Picture This," a game show replacing Jack Benny for the season. And, in the fall, he will appear as a comedy regular on "The Judy Garland Show," one of the new season's really big new programs. The combination has turned Jerry into one of the transcontinental airline's best customers. He'll split each week evenly between California, where the Garland show soon goes into production, and New York, where "Picture This" will be made. It works out so mat his day off. if any, will be in California khere he lives in Sherman Oaks with his wife and two young daughters. Shipman Girls At 4-H Meet SHIPMAN — Local girls are at thn University of Illinois this wrek where thoy nre attending 4- H meetings as delegates from local clubs. Dianna Baker is representing the 4D-er Club; Terry iMilhi, Sunbeam Girls club and jJoAnn Stamps, Camera Club. j Burial Kilos j SHIPMAN — Burial sen-ices ! were conducted at the local ceme: lery Tuesday for Roy Kulenkamp ! following funeral services at Gil| lespie. He was the brother of Mrs. Roy Archer. Mrs. James Stevenson of Indianola and Mr. and Mrs. Lyndell Archer of Yates City were here for their uncle's funeral. Honored at Shower SHIPMAN—Mrs. James Sauerwein was feted with a shower at the Methodist Church on Monday evening. She is the former Miss Betty Gregory. After games and refreshments the bride was presented gifts. Hostesses were Mrs. John Rosentreter, Mrs. Truman Rogers, Mrs. William Rosentreter, M r s. Floyd Wiltshire, Mrs. Gene Brueggeman, Mrs. Frank Simmermaker, Mrs. Mablc Sauerwein, Mrs. Harold Morrison, Miss Joanne Gregory and Mrs. Alan Bullman. Shipman Notes SHIPMAN — Mrs. Donald Du- Rail entertained 21 children with a party on Monday after Bible School in honor of the fifth birthday of her daughter. Dana. Mrs. Mildred Crocker and Carl Williams are patients at St. Francis Hospital in Litchfield. Recommended weekend viewing: Saturday — National Open golf 4:30—<J Movie — "Tarzan, the Ape Man" (1931) Johnny Weissmuller 11 Shirley Temple Theater 5:00—5 Wrestling 5:30—2 Strike It Lucky tournament. NBC, 3:30-5 p.m. (Central Daylight Time) — final holes, live from Brcokline, Mass.; "Hootenanny," ABC, 7:30-8 — folk and country music by the Chad Mitchell trio, Josh White, Jr. and Jo Mapes- Sunday—Ed Sullivan Show, CBS, 7-8:30—special 90-minute 15th anniversary program with tapes and film from programs over the years; "A Dozen Deadly Roses," NBC, 9-19 — Lauren Bacall and Walter Matthau in a suspense story. The rich plain of Hauran in the south of Syria bears many cereals; a coastal strip yields tobacco, cotton and peanuts. RCA WHIRLPOOL AIR CONDITIONERS Installation and Repair MARTIN SALES & SERVICE 259-1011 Arnold Palmer won golf's )layer-of-the-year award in 1962 'or the second time in three years, YOU NAME IT.... Ebbler's COOLS IT FOR LESS WITH PHILCO iAIR CONDITIONING Old Satan had a devil of a time keeping cool—what with the fiery furnaces, flaming coals and all that jazz. Then he got a message about EBBLER'S Air Conditioner Sale! He went up to the store in North Alton and got a new PHILCO unit installed in his domain. Now it's real comfortable in Hades these days. Now we're not suggesting you go to him and ask for a testimonial. Just stop in at Ebbler's and find out how inexpensive it is to turn your own private bit into a cool and comfortable realm. CHECK THESE LOW, LOW PRICES!!! 6300 BTU 115 VOLT $ 179 95 9200 BTU 115 VOLT $ 229 95 11,300 BTU 115 VOLT 95 239 14,200 BTU 220 VOLT 95 259 16,000 BTU 220 VOLT $ 279 95 Sale! Philco FREEZERS! 12 Cu. Ft. UPRIGHT 179 95 406 LB. CAPACITY d* REGULAR $200 ^ 15 Cu. Ft. UPRIGHT *199 95 511 LB. CAPACITY REGULAR $230 With Lock and Warning Light YOUR COMPLETE HOME FURNISHING HEADQUARTERS 2606 STATE ST. (Next to Tri-City) Open Mon., Tues., Thurs., 1-rl. Nights COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS PHONE HO 5-7588

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