Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 14
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June 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Monday, June 24, 1963
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PAGE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1963 Hunt Finishes 2nd in National Track Meet By TK)\ PKARSKI I rnnner who boal him. Dennis Trlpgraph Sports Editor j Carr of HTilttler, Calif.. w>n LOS ANGELES—Georgp Hunt's j thr race wifJi n time (tt 1:50.8, hid to become tin? national high school champion in the 880-yard run foil short by three stridps Saturday afternoon in the Golden West Invitational Track and Field Meet at Los Angeles State College, run on a cool, cloudy, overcast day with the temperature in the mifl-60?. Peewee. ninning against five hvo tenths of a second over thr meet record sot by Tommy Sullivan of Evnnston, III. »n 1961. The national interscholastic record is held by Tom Carroll of New York City when he ran the distance in 1:50.6. the same as Sullivan. However, since Sullivan! had graduated when he competed! other top half milers from other in this meet in '61. his mark is not parti of thr country including'recognized as an official record, the bpst S«n runner in high school, Carr was not originally sched history, finislv-d second with a'uled to nin in the half milr. Just, time nf 1:.il.7. It was a personal'two hours before 'he race, how- hiph for- him. ever, he scratched from 'he mile- More Important, be became ; in favor of the SSO. the fourth fnstc-l half miler I Another last minute chance saw; In high school history. Tfce | Mike Coley of San Maria. Calif MTcUeh from the race. He had a time of 1:5^.li to his credit this season. Kiinning in law No. 2, Hunt got off lo a Rood start and stayed in the pack for the first lap. Carr, who drew the sixth lane, the outside lane, took an early lead. Just as the six runners finished (lie first lap, Peewee, running third, started to make his move. Ricanlo Urbina of Elmhursl. N.Y.j was a stride in front of Hunt. As Hunt started to pass L'rbina. Bart Barlo of Mercer Island, j U'.'isli. glided past both runners.j Peewee w;is forced to delay hisj ii)o\i : for a split second. \Vhenj Barto got past Hunt, the runners were a third of the way around the next-to-last curve. Hunt then came on strong. He passed Urbina. then Barlo and punned for the smooth-striding Carr. who was five strides ahead of Peewee coming out. of the curve. Peewee stayed in second on the straightaway and didn't make his most serious challenge until midway through the final curve where he rapidly closed the apparent safe lead of Carr. By this rime the screaming crmvd was on Its feet. As the two runners mine out of the rurve, IVewee nas less than half a stride behind Cart. It appeared thr "unheralded" runner from Illinois might do it. But, Carr never relented. He kept up the pressure. Peewee SPOItTALK By IN» PLARSKI Telegraph Sports Editor Alton can be proud of the showing of its George Hunt in the Golden West Invitational Track and Field Meet Saturday. The boy ran his heart out and it took the greatest 880 runner in high school history to beat him. Peewee rose to the occasion magnificently. His attitude during his stay in the California city was one of calmness and confidence. Even when he found out Dennis Carr of Whittier, Calif, had scratched from the mUe and entered the half mile, he didn't waver in his emotions. He was ready to meet the challenge of the all-time champ of high school half milers. The only pre-meet report most of the athletes and coaches had on Hunt was "this guy from Illinois is a pretty good runner." Most of the attention focused on Ricardo Urbina of Elmhurst, N. Y., the pride of the East. He had run two brilliant races in Madison Square Garden and fans out that way were all agog over him. Another pre-meet favorite was Mike Coley of San Maria, Calif. But, he failed to show and was scratched. So, all Peewee had to do was beat Carr. All he had to do? It wasn't an impossible ta.sk. Nothing is in the sport of track. Carr set a blistering pace. He took the lead before the first turn and pressured the rest of the field — except Hunt. Peewee had just one bad moment — when he was; boxed in for a split second before heading into the! next-to-last curve. He came out of it nicely, though, and gave the California partisans some anxious moments later when he challenged Carr on the final curve. After the race Hunt was a thoroughly pooped lad. "I thought I was dead," he said about the final 10 yards of the race when Carr led him across the finish line by three strides. Peewee had only one regret about the race. "I should have made my move sooner," he said. "I think I could have caught him." This Carr was too much. He is everything they say of him. He had intended to enter the mile, an event in which he was timed in 4:08.7 this year. Southern California University can hardly wait to get him enrolled. You'll hear a lot about this boy in future years if he continues at his present pace. Until the athletes stepped on the track Saturday afternoon, it was the first time they got a look at the site of the national meet. Previously, they had all worked out at the USC track. The Los Angeles State College track is of crushed brick and red clay and is one of the finest tracks on the West Coast. The campus is not a big one, but the buildings are beautiful. The athletes were treated to a buffet style supper after the meet. Each of the first four winners in each event received plaques. Every boy who finished fifth or lower in each event received medals. couldn't catch him and in the final 60 yards Carr was a winner by three strides over the exhausted Hunt. It was a brilliant effort by Hunt. His previous best time was 1:54.6. Carr had run the 880 in 1:49.2 and 1:50.9, plus Saturday's time, this year. He has been acclaimed the greatest half miler in high school history. Hunt's time of 1:51.7 is the sixth fastest in high school history. Just a month ago he was recovering from a shoulder separation. Hunt finished well ahead of Urbina, whose time was 1:53.0. Nils Venge of San Marino, Calif., was fourth with 1:54.2, Barto fifth with 1:56.3 and Mike Curtis 1:58.4. Highlight of the meet \ra* the pole vaulting event where Marc Savage of Clnremonl, Calif, soared 15 feet \'j Inch to become the greatest vnnlter In high school history. However, since only graduating seniors competed In (Ms meet, none of the records will go down as national marks. For his brilliant effort, Savage was named the outstanding athlete of the meet. In the state finals in California, he had finished fourth. The first five vaulters broke the meet record of 14-4*4. Runner- up Bill Fosdick of San Jose, the California state champ, went 14-9. The other three vaulters had 14-5 of North Eugene, Ore., sixth at| efforts. The two-mile run was the first event of the day. Tracy Smith of Arcadia. Calif, took an early lend, led the entire way and was an easy winner. The 120-yard high hurdles was a thriller. The first three runners were all timed in :14.1, but Jerry Saffell of LaPorte, Ind. was declared the winner over second place Don Shy of Pomona, Calif, and Ed Orr of Los Angeles. Saffell was the Hoosier Slate champ in both the highs and lows. He couldn't, however, come back later to win the 180 low hurdles. Lithe Al Mann of Fresno, Calif, tied the meet record with an :18.8 clocking in edging Saffell by a tenth of a second. The 100-yard dash was another crwd-stirrer. Little Sox Split Pair With Cleveland CHICAGO (API-Unable to get anv 1)p , , h haw (o Alt-Wood Tops Dickens Twice The Alt-Wood Merchants won a doubleheader from Dickens Sporting Goods of St. Louis Saturday by scores of 8-1 and 8-3. o , i D - * i , A .u ,- . Butch Rtster hurled the f,r S t | game for Alt-Wood, yielding , ww , c three hits and striking out eight., ph themralves if , hev , to \Wn-»t int-i VvrsMi-rrti-I ft ri/MlKln *»»nrl OIM_ 1 » f keep the New York Yankees from turning the American League pennant race into a one-team affair. The Sox return home from a fairly successful road trip in which they won four of seven games over Minnesota and Cleveland to find themselves two games behind the Yankees. The two tangle in a four-game series which includes night dates today, Tuesday and Wednesday and an afternoon affair Thursday. The four games are expected to draw more than 100,000. Chicago split a double-header with Cleveland Sunday, winning the opener 2-1 and losing the nightcap 2-0. Manager Al Lopez' pitching ROUGH LIE BROOKLINE, Mass., June 23 — Julius Boros holds a hand to head as he looks at the position of his ball deep in the woods along the 13th at The Country Club in Brookline, Mass., during the playoff round for the 1963 Open golf championship. Boros wound up with a two-over-par six on the 420-yard par 4 hole. (APWIrephoto). AAU RESULTS Wint.jen banged a double and sin gle. Beverie a double and Davis a pair of base hits. In thp second game Bob Gainer hurled for the M e r- chants, giving up two hits. West slammed a homer and single, Boverie a double and single. Gainer fanned 10. Sunday night. Alt-Wood traveled to Vandalia for a doubleheader and dropped both contests, 4-3, and 2-1. The first game went 14 innings as Cal Johns of Alt-Wood and Rip- Rappe of Vandalia locked in a pitcher's dual. Alt-Wood scored twice in the first and once in the fourth but Vandalia bounced back tying it finally in the seventh. Reppe won his own ball game with a single off Johns' glove in the 14th. Johns fanned 12 while Reppe struck out 18. The second game was called after five innings. Croster's liomer off loser Bob Johnson was the deciding blow. Leto Metz homered for A 11- Wood. Wednesday night, Alt-W o o d travels to Granite City for two games with the Park District team at 7:30. (Winners and Runnersup I form U.S. Team for Russian Tour) Hammer Throw — 1. Al Hall, New York AC. 2. George Frenn, Pasadena AA. 3. Ed Burke. Santa Clara. 4. William McWilliams, Boston AA. 5. Jim Pryde, Santa Barbara AC. Distance — 214 feet 11 inches. 400 — 1. Ulis Williams, South- m California Striders. 2. Adolph Plummer, New Mexico University. 3. Lester Milburn, Texas Southern University. 4. Ray Saddler, Texas Southern. 5. Ron Freeman, Striders. Time —:45.8 (ties AAU record held by Williams. 1962 and Eddie Southern, 1958). Three-Mile Run —1. Pat Clohessy, Texas Olympian Club. 2. James Keefe, Central Connecticut; Athletic Assn. 3. Julio Marin, Pas-: ers. 5. Oscar Moore, New York! Pioneer Club. Time — 13:40.4. j - 880 — 1. Bill Crothers, East York Track Club. 2. Jim Dupree. Striders. 3. Morgan Grolh, Oregon State U. 4. Stephen Haas, Striders. 5. Bill Cornell, Southern Illinois U. Time — 1:46.8 (breaks meet record of 1:47.1 set by Jerry Siebert in 1962; ties American record set by Tom Courtney in 1957). Two-Mile Walk — 1. Ron Zinn, U.S. Army. 2. Akos Szekely, U.S. Miliary Academy. 3. Jack Mortland, Ohio Track Club. 4. Ron Laird, New York Athletic Club. 5. M a 11 Rmtyna, University of C h i c a go Track Club. Time — 14:03.6 (breaks meet record of Brighton Wins, 6-1 and 13-2 BRIGHTON — The Brighton Merchants won a doubleheader Saturday night from the Franklin Life Insurance Company of Springfield by scores of 6-1 and 13-2. Ray Bushing was the winner in the first game, B. Hall the loser. Clem Wendie hit a bases-empty homer. In the second game John Reno got the win, Frederick* the loss. Cliff Dawson walloped a. homer for Brighton. staff appears to be in shape for the big series since Sox hurlers allowed Cleveland a total of four runs in the recent series in which Chicago took three games to one. The Yankees, who haven't been exactly dismantled by the foot injury that has kept Mickey Mantle out of the lineup, invade Chicago 14:23.2 set by Henry Laskau in i Brighton visits Gillespie for lits next game Wednesday night. Bushy's Takes Two Games From Granite Busby's took a doubleheader Sunday from Granite City by scores of 8-5 and 8-1. In the opener Jack Rhoades pitched a six-hitter and George Wallace belted a double, Bill Bryant a triple and Louie Marmino a homer. In the nightcap Jerry Voloski hurled five innings, giving up three hits. Gene Elledge pitched the last two innings. Errandi slammed a double and homer. Marmino drove a homer. Grady Watkins ripped a triple. Bushy's, with a 27-4 overall record, hosts Granite City Wednesday night on the West End| 440 Medium Hurdles — 1. Rex , adenaAA. 4. Charles Clark, Strid-i Cawle - y - Pasadena Athletic Assn. 2. Jim Alleen, Washington State U. 3. Willie Atterbury, Los Angeles Track Club. 4. Donald Stauffer, University of Maryland. 5. Russell Rogers, Grand Street PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Aineridan League Baltimore (Pappas 5-3) at Minnesota cKaat 6-6). i Cleveland (Ramos 3-1 or Me- Reggie Long, the Beaumont 440 runner from St. Louis, was placed in the 220 by meet officials prior to|^' e » 3 ' 4) at Boslon (Heffner his arrival in LA, but later placed in the 440 upon Long's request. As a result, Reggie drew the outside lane, the sixth one, and could not run his type of race. "I didn'i like it out there," he said. "It's the first time I've ever been out that wide and I couldn't do anything. I think if I had been maybe in the fourth lane I could have placed." The most disappointing event was the high jump where three leapers cleared the 6-4 ] /j mark. All of 1-01 N. New York (Downing 2-0) at Chicago i Buzhardt 8-3) (Nj. Detroit (Mossi 4-4) at Kansas City (Rakow 6-5) (N). Washington (Osteen 1-5) at Los Angeles (Turley 2-5) (N). National League San Francisco (Marichal 11-3) at St. Louis (Burdette 7-5) (N). Boys. Time —:50.4. 3000-Meter Steeplechase — 1. Pat Traynor, Villanova. 2. Vic Zwolak, Villanova. 3. Jeff Fishback, Santa Clara Youth Village. 4. George Young, Arizona AAU. T). Ray Hughes, Los Angeles Track Club. Time — 8:51.2. Discus Throw — 1. Jay Silvester, Intermountain AAU. 2. Rink Babka, Pasadena AA. 3. Bob Humphreys, Pasadena AA. 4. Jens Reimers, West Germany. 5. Dave Weill, Stanford U. Distance —198 feet ll'/i inches. Mile — 1. Dyrol Burleson, Em- the eight competing in the event had had leaps of 6-5|kee (Lemaster 3-4) (N). Houston (Brown 1-2) at Milwau-lerald State. 2. Tom O'Hara, Loy- or better with Bob Channel), the runnerup, having the ; top mark 6-9Vi- B. B. Gater, ex-Alton High School state champ in the 100 and 220 and now living in LA where he participated in this event in 1961, was a spectator at the meet. B. B. hinted he may enter a track club somewhere in LA. At present he is attending night classes at LA City College and might try to attend day classes later on. Previoulsy, Galer had attended Tennessee A & I where he participated in football. He dropped out of the Nashville school, however, in favor of the West Coasl. No doubt you'll be hearing ot some of t lie- boys \\lio took part in the meet in future years. Names like Swarts, Savage, Carr, Hunt, Channell, Smith, White, Wilhelm, House, Greene, Saffell will be popping in sports pages all over the country the next three and four years. Probably some will be in the 1964 Olympics. The anticipation of seeing the finest high school athletes in action at one meet was a thrill. Hunt's challenge of Carr held the most excitement for this writer. Most of the shorter races are over quickly and fans do not have time to get the impact of an impending stretch duel or fight for positions as runners enter the final curve. Hunt should not be ashamed of losing. He ran against the best. He would have been national champion had Carr not entered, but it's better to lose to the all-time great than be unsure of prestige without a Carr running. jola. 3. Cary Weisinger, Marines. LO. S Angeles (Drysdale s-8) at|'i. Jim Beatty, L.A. Track Club. Cincinnati (Jay 3-10i IN). Only games scheduled. McKinley, Ralston Head U.S. Group WIMBLEDON, England (AP)— America's hopes of winning the Wimbledon men's singles championship—regarded as the most glamorous in amateur tennis—are the brightest in eight years. John Camien, Emporia State. !Time —3:56.7 (breaks meet re- j r:ord of 3:57.9 set by Herb Elliot, J1958 and Jim Beatty, 1962). 220 — 1. Henry Carr, Phoenix- Olympic Club. 2. Paul Drayton, Philadelphia Pioneer AC. 3. John Moon, Army. 4. Donald Webster, Villanova. 5. Larry Questad, Stanford. Time — :20,4 (wind aided, no record; both Carr and Drayton had :20.4). lli|r|i Jump — 1. Gene Johnson, Chuck McKinley of St. Umi.s, si riders. 2. Paul Sluber, Emerald Dennis Kiilsion ol BakersfieUi. Empire. Foust, Stridevs Calif, arc the two leading hopes |an( i Hogor O)so(1| SanUi Clara _ 5 _ I of Uncle Sam in the tourney open-!j on ,, Thomas, Boston AA. Height I IIIL; todtty with Williiim Lenoir ol\._i f ( , e | | Tucson. An/, a possible dark; H,,,,, step and Jiini|i — 1. Kent I hwse. '< Klot-rke, Kansas City Track Club, .onoir. ill-favored in the draw, •>_ \villiam Sharpe, Philadelphia laved a giant task in the first round, paired against top-seeded Roy Emerson of Australia. McKinley, fourth-seeded, was paired against Colin Drysdale of South Africa and Ralston was down to meet Laci Legenstein, Austria, in other first round matches. Delco Super Ride Shock Absorbers Sold ut Ba user's SbeU Service College at Uellllne Alton, Illinois Phone 462-3713 Pioneer AC. 3. Mahoney Samuels, Santa Clara. 4. Chris Mousiadis, New York AC. 5. Herman Stokes, Striders. Distance — 51 feet 7% inches. Decathlon May Be Changed LOS ANGELES (AP)—It looks like decathlon competitors — already among the world's hardest- working athletes — will have to sweat harder for their points. That's the word spreading through track and field ranks today. And the man who's most unhappy about it, is the one who has the most points—C. K. Yang of UCLA. Dick Nash, chairman of the Southern Pacific AAU Decathlon Committee, says he has been informed that the decathlon committee of the International Amateur Athletic Federation is revising the scoring table on (he 10- event feature. He said it would be ready for the 1964 Olympic Games in Tokyo. When the points allowed for each of the events are cut, existing records would also be affented. Nash said a general downgrading is expected. This could hurt Yang, who broke the 9,000-point ceiling April 27-28 and set a mark of 9,121 now pending for the world record. Under the proposed plan his score could be cut back blow the 9,000- point level. The scoring table has been revised several times since it was written prior to the 1912 Olympic diamond. Roxana Winner At Speedivay Bill Peuterbaugh of Roxana won both the first heat race and the midget feature in the midget and supermodified races at the Godfrey Speedway Sunday afternoon. Other midget winners included: Dwight Brown of Decatur in the trophy dash and Don Gerstner of St. Louis in the second heat. In the supermodified events, Gene Banner of Brighton won the trophy dash. Glenn Vetter of Cottage Hills won the first heat, Charley Booten of Wood River copped the second heat. and Spaulding of Granite City copped the feature race. The mid-week date ai the Speedway has been changed from Thursday night to Tuesday night. Modified, stocks and fender benders will compete on Tuesday night, midgets and supermodified on Sunday nights. ARROW SPORTSHIRTS WOOD UIVER Chrysler-Plymouth-Valiant Be/ore you invest In any new car. investigate our trade-in allowances and service a/ter the sale/ RATHGEB •«<" BRIGHTON RIAL M 2-334* FOR IVININ* APPOINTMINT with a three-game winning streak and a record of 10 victories in their last 11 gnmes. Excellent pitching, good defense and the recent surge of Roger Maris have put the Yankees well ahead of the best of the league. Outside of Chicago, Boston is the closest team and trails New York by five games. Maris, who hit 61 home runs in 1961 and then had a dismal year in 1962 when he nil 33 home runs and batted .256, clubbed his 14th home run against Boston Sunday and lifted his average over .300. Manager Ralph Honk has already named his pitching rotation for the series which the Yankee could use as a stepping stone in turning the race into a runaway, Al Downing will open the series and will be followed by Ralph Terry, Whitey Ford and Jim Bouton, who recorded his 10th victory in the 8-0 shutout over Boston Sunday. Lopez will open with Johnny Buzhardt, who has an 8-3 record this season and defeated the Yankees three times last y ear. Chances are he will follow with Juan Pizarro, Gary Peters and Ray Herbert. One of Chicago's high points of the season has been the hitting of third baseman Pete Ward, who is making a strong run for rookie of the year honors. Ward singled home two runs in the 2-1 victory over Cleveland Sunday and also hit safely in the nightcap loss to run his hitting streak to 17 consecutive games. Ray Herbert, getting help from Hoyt Wilhelm, was the winner in the first game against Cleveland and Dave Dubuscherre, making his first major league start, pitched creditably after yielding two runs in the first inning. The Chicago Cubs suffered a 7-6 loss to Pittsburgh Sunday when their defenses collapsed. The Cubs took a 4-0 lead in the first, inning which was highlighted by Ron Santo's two-run single. Chiefs Win 3 of 4 Games The Alton Jackson Chiefs jtook a doubleheader Saturday night from Vandalia by scores of 4-3 and 3-0, then split a twin bill Sunday with Hannibal, Mo. on the letter's field winning 7-1, and losing 5-3. In the first game Saturday night Crotchett got the win, Coleman the loss. Watkins went three-for-flve arid Burmostnr two-for- three for the Chiefs. In the nightcap Bryant was the winning pitcher for the Chiefs, firing a no-hitter. Niehaus took the loss. Ebbeler went two-for-three for Alton. Sunday afternoon the Chiefs won the first contest behind the three-hit hurling of Calvin and two-out-of-two hlting of Palermo. In the Hccond game Orot- clit-tt was the losnr despite two-out-of-four performances by Ebbeler, Watkins and Smith. The Chiefs host Dickens Sporting Goods Store Wednesday night at Jaycee field. Charlie Greene of Seattle. Wash, and big John House of Pnsndrnn, Calif. «pro caught In :09.5 times, nut Greene lunged ahead nl House at the wire to take first. The 5-7 speedster from the Apple State led all the way and just did manage to stave off the late rush of House. In the 440. Reggie Long of St. Louis. ex-Beaumont High School star, was entered. Running In the outside lane, the sixth, Long faded halfway through the final curve. Until then he had been ninning smoothly and In third place. But, when the rest of the field made its movr, Long couldn't keep the paw and was edged out of fifth place by John McGowan of Compton. Calif. Tom Smith was the winner as he came on strong the last 100 yards to beat Leon Home of Sacramento. Smith's time of :47.3 tied the record held by Ulis Williams, formerly of Compton and now a star for Arizona State. (Williams won the 440 Saturday in the National AAU meet in St. Louis.) A surprise occurred In the 32fl-.vurd dash. ,lim White of Dullas, Toxas was the winner over the favored House, (he pride of California dashmen. The race was run around a curve and apparently it was made to order for White. He burst into the lead with 50 yards to go over House, but had to stave off the late surge of Greene, who not only lost out by a tenth of a second, but managed to slip past House at the finish line. Another five yards and Greene would have been the day's only double winner. White, who will enter Texas A & M on a track scholarship, was timed in :21.5. Greene and 'louse were caught in :21.6. The mile, the last race of the day, was a heartbreaker for 125- pound, 5-7 Lou Scott from North- rn High School in Flint, Mich. The little guy took an early lead ;md still held it coming out of [he final turn. Wade Bell of Ogden, Utah was coming up fast with Richie Bright of Middletown, Conn, ninning third. As Scott came ont of the him his left foot scraped the concrete rimming the track. Down he went. Bell almo** tripped over him, but managed to keep his feet, By the time Scott recovered Bright had also passed him. The Michigan state champ put on a Durst of speed, but Bell and Bright couldn't be caught. Scott did manage to salvage third. Bell's time was 4:17.1. Henry Green of St. Louis (0'- Fallon Tech) finished seventh in the broad jump after fouling three of his four jumps. His only good leap produced a mark of 21-2. On one of his jumps he hit the 24-foot mark, which would have easily won first place. The winning distance was 23 feet 3% inches by James House of Pasadena. John Jaeger o( Hinsdale, III. finished fourth In the mile with a time of 4:20.7. He ran fifth most of the race until Smith of Arcadia, the two- milt; winner, laded badly. Art Swarts of Scotch Plains, N.J., who had the best discus throw in the country this year with a heave of 186 feet 8 inches, bettered that and the meet record with a toss of 187 feet 7 ] ,4 inches. The old record of 183-4 was held by Ron Pascarella, Miami, Fla. in 1962. Gary Carlsen of Rock Island, 111. finished fourth in the discus with a toss of 171-2V 2 . In practice throws, Carlsen went over the 180-foot mark twice. The sliotput wan won by BriiL-e Wilhelm of Sunnyvale, Calif, with a heave of 63-7'/2. The high jump was won by Rick Carey of Eagle Rock, Calif, with a leap of 6-4%. Actually, three jumpers cleared that height, but Carey had fewer misses and was declared the winner. RESULTS 880—1. Dennis Carr, Whittier, Calif. 1:50.8. 2. George Hunt, Alton, III. 1:51.7. 3. Ricardo Urbina, Elmhurst, N.Y. 1:53.0. 4. Nils Venge, San Marino, Calif. 1:54.2. Bart Barto, Mercer Island, Wash. 1:56.3. Broad jump — 1. James House, 'asadena, Calif. 23-3 %. 2. Jim Kennedy, San Diego, Calif. 23-2. ?. Dave Appleton, San Gabriel, Calif. 22-llVfc. 4. Tom Smith, Le- noore, Calif., 22-9. 5. Steve Carson, P 4 ed Oak, Iowa 22-9. (Henry Green of St. Louis finished seventh with a leap of 21-2). Two-mile run — 1, Tracy Smith, \rcadia, Calif. 9:17.0. 2. Gene Carson, Redlands, Calif., 9:26.4. 3. Wendell Cox, Hillsboro, Ore. 9:27.4. 4. Ralph Likens, San Maco. Calif., 9:29.2. 5. Phil Anderson, Glendale, Calif. 9:31.2. 120-yard high hurdles — 1, Jer•y Saffell, LaPorte, Calif., :14.1. 2. Don Shy, Pomona, Calif., :14.1. 3. Ed Orr, Los Angeles, Calif., 14.1. 4. Clint Jones, Cleveland, Ohio :14.2. 5. Carl Davis, Comp:on, Calif. :14.4. Discus — 1. Art Swarts, Scotch Plains, N.J. 187-7& (new meet record; old record set in 1962 by Ron Pascarella, Miami, Fla.). 2. Tom Knutson, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 184-4. 3. Stan McDonald Fresno, Calif, 182-6. 4. Gary Carlsen, Rock Island, 111. 171-2V&. . Marly Eisner, Cleveland, Ohio, 170-1. High Jump — 1. Rick Carey, Eagle Rock, Calif., M^L. 2. Bob Channel!, Fresno, Calif. 6-4%. 3. Al Washington, Flint, Mich. 6-4%. 4. Tie between Steve Straight, Men-jam, Kans., Larry Mason, El Monte, Calif, and Bill Harris, Mira Costa, Calif., all 6-444. (Carey had fewer misses.) Shotput — 1. Bruce Wilhelm, Sunnyvale, Calif. 63-7',i. 2. Toby Belt, Houston, Texas 60-lOVa. 3. Karl Ilenke, Ventura, Calif. 60-%. 1. Roy Thurman, Anaheim, Calif. 39-7. 5. Terry E s t h a y, Lake Charles, La. 58-3%. 220 — 1. Jim White, Dallas, Texas :21.5. 2. Charles Greene, Seattle, Wash. :21.6. 3. John House, Pasadena, Calif., :21.6. 4. Travis Williams, Richmond, Calif. :22.0. 5. Phil Smith, Birmingham, Ala. :22.5. Mile — 1. Wade Bell, Ogden, Utah 4:17.1. 2. Richie Bright, Middletown, Conn. 4:18.1. 3. Lou Scott, Detroit, Mich. 4:19.7. 4. John Jaeger, Hinsdale, 111. 4:20.7. 5. Tracy Smith, Arcadia, Calif., 4:23.1. 180-yard low hurdles — 1. Al Mann, Fresno, Calif., :18.8 (ties meet record set by Bill Mackey, Bakersfield, Calif., 1961, and Ed Moody, Oakland, Calif, and Tom Hester, San Bernardino, Calif., 1962). 2. Jerry Saffell, LaPorte, Ind., :18.9. 3. James Wiles, Long Beach, Calif., :19.4. 4. Ed Orr, Los Angeles :19.4. 5. Clint Jones, Cleveland, Ohio, :19.5. 440 — 1. Tom Smith, Lernoore, Calif. :47.3 (ties meet record set by Ulis Williams, Compton, Calif., 1961). 2. Leon Home, Sacramento, Calif. :47.9. 3. Marshall Edwards, Dallas, Texas, :48.4. 4. Dave Buck, Brea, Calif., :48.4. 5. John McGowan, Compton, Calif. :49.5. N. Reginald Long, St. Louis, Mo. :50.1. 100 — 1. Charles Greene, Seattle, Wash. :09.5. 2. John House, Pasadena, Calif., :09.5. 3. Jim White, Dallas, Texas -.09.7. 4. Al Mann, Fresno, Calif., :09.7. 5. Tom Smith, Lemoore, Calif., :09.8. Pole vault — 1. Marc Savage, Claremont, Calif., 15-% (sets new meet record; old record of 14- 4V 2 set by Jim Farrcll, Tulsa, Okla. and Mike Lindsay, Santa Ana, Calif., 1962). 2. Bill Fosdick, San Jose, Calif. 14-9. 3. Phil Manuel, Kansas City, Mo. 14-5. 4. Jelf Hendrix, Downey, Calif., 14-5. 5. Dean Lehman, North Phoenix, Ariz. 14-5. LEARN $11A TO FLY MU plus gas WALSTON •# M Godfrey Speedway 1 STOCK CAR RACES EVERY TUESDAY TIME TRIALS 7:30 P.M. Racing 8:30 P.M. 2 New Modern Rest Rooms 2 New Concession Stands New Lighting System City Water Now Installed Bleachers Cleaned and Repainted MIDGET and MODIFIED RAGES! EVERY SUNDAY TIME TRIALS 7 P.M.—RACING 8 P.M. GODFREY SPEEDWAY Formerly Alton Speedway, Now Under New Management ROUTE lit 1 MILE NORTH OF GODFREY LEVI'S 20 styles & patterns Including the newest "Dart" & Spikes GREENFIELD'S 309 Belle St. FIND OUT ABOUT THE NEW EASY WAY TO PAY FOR FUEL Oil Now you cwa take up to IX months to pay for the fuel oil you UM. And you pay no service fee or interest charge These are two of the features of the Phillips 66 Distillate Even Payment Plan. These features mean convenience for you. Instead of making lorff* SMsoniU payment* for fuel oil during the winter months, you make smaller, more convenient payments spread out over the ye«r. For feU information on this easy w*y to pay for your Fuel Oil.,. Dial 465-4242 THOMECZEK OIL CO. Foot of Ridge St. ALTON, ILLINOIS \

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