Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 15
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June 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Monday, June 24, 1963
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MONDAY, JUiNE 24, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH "AGE Kli-TKKN I Major [League} STANDINGS By tHE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. O.B. New York ...40 24 Chicago .... 41 29 Boston 35 29 .626 .586 .547 .537 .529 .521 .500 .463 .409 14 5% 6 6% 8 Cleveland ....36 31 Minnesota ... 36 32 Baltimore ...37 34 Los Angeles ... 36 36 Kansas City ... 31 36 Detroit 27 39 Washington ..22 51 .301 22% Sunday's Results Washington 4, Los Angeles 0 Chicago 2-0, Cleveland 1-2 Baltimore 4, Minnesota 1 Detroit 11, Kansas City 2 New York 8, Boston 0 Saturday's Results Chicago 2, Cleveland 1 Minnesota 3, Baltimore 1 New York 6-2, Boston 5-2 Detroit 3, Kansas City 2 Los Angeles 9, Washington 4 . Today's Games Baltimore at Minnesota Cleveland at Boston (N) New York at Chicago (N) Detroit at Kansas City (N) Washington at Los Angeles (N) Tuesday's Games Baltimore at Los Angeles (N) Washington at Kansas City (N) Detroit at Minnesota (N) New York at Chicago (N) Cleveland at Boston, 2, (twi- night) National League W. L. Pet. G.B. St. Louis San Francisco Cincinnati ..., Los Angeles . Chicago . . . Milwaukee Pittsburgh Philadelphia New York 41 29 41 30 ... 40 30 ... 39 30 ...38 33 ..34 35 ...33 36 ... 31 40 ..28 44 1 1% 3% 6% 7% .586 .577 .571 .565 .535 .493 .478 .437 10% .389 14 Houston ....... 27 45 .375 15% Sunday's Results Cincinnati 4-8, Houston 0-1 Pittsburgh 7, Chicago 6 Milwaukee 10, San Francisco 4 Los Angeles 4, St. Louis 3 New York 5-4, Philadelphia 0-1 Saturday's Results Philadelphia 2, New York 0 St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1 San Francisco 3, Milwaukee 0 Cincinnati 3, Houston 0 Pittsburgh 3, Chicago 0 Today's Games San Francisco at St. Louis (N) Houston at Milwaukee (N) Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N) Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games Chicago at New York (N) Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N) Houston at Milwaukee (N) San Francisco at St. Louis (N) Ripples: and Outdoors with Harold Brand Reading the water is an accomplishment used by veteran skipper. Some suggestions on how to do so are told by Bob Brewster, outdoor writer lor the Kiekhaefer Corp., Fond du Lac, Wis. What to Look For "Reading the water" is a lot like reading a well contrived detective story. It's pretty hard to pick out the villians by skimming casually, but if you read thoroughly and know what to look for, there are plenty of clues to guide you. An outboarder trying to spot such "bad guys" as submerged rocks or a sand bar, for instance, can usually find one or more telltale signs to aid him, say outboard experts. Offshore boaters should study the nature of the coastline for hints about the water, high bluffs rising steeply from the water's edge usually indicate a rocky shore and the presence of submerged boulders. Many times there is considerable current along such bluffs. Possible Trouble Eddies and swirls in the mid- dle of a current or tide should be regarded with suspicion and avoided, since they signal the location of underwater obstructions. When looking toward shore from seaward, the height of breakers can be easily underestimated because you're looking down the backs of the waves. Anticipate that the breakers are as much as 50 per cent higher and rougher than they appear and guide your boat accordingly. On a river cruise keep in mind that the deepest water will normally be midway between the banks on straight stretches, but will swing wide on river bends. Sand and silt tend to build up at the mouths of tributaries creating sandbars and mudbanks that are a threat to navigation. As a general rule water turns lighter in color as it becomes more shallow; this gradation is particularly noticeable when the bottom consists of sand or some other material that reflects considerable light. Boros Whips Palmer, Cupit for Open Victory BROOKLINE, Mass. ffft — Julius (Moose) Boros, the oldest man ever to win the National Open golf tournament, is a hulking, plodding, pleasant fellow who rarely shows emotion but lifts a disdainful eyebrow when anyone mentions the Big Three. "I felt a little reluctant to ac- cnpt that big check," Boros quipped with $16,000 in his baggy pants after a 1-under par 70 Sunday had swept him to his second Open title in a three-way playoff with ailing Arnold Palmer and young Jucky Cupit. "I thought it was already in the bank for one of the Big Three." Boros wouldn't dwell on the subject but it was plain he shared the feeling of many professionals thai the public bus been led un justly to believe that golf starts and stops these clays with Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player. The fact that he whipped the mighty Palmer by six shots—even though Arnold was off his feed, said he felt lousy and rushed away from the course with hardly a word—obviously was a great sat isfaction to the 6-foot, 200-pound veteran from Connecticut. Since Boros turned proiessiona in 1947, he has performed as wel as anyone in America's premier championship with nine finishes lithe top 10. He has won the Open twice, the first time in 1952, and has been second twice, third once fourth twice, fifth one and ninth once. Although at 43 he is 10 years older than any of the Big Three and 20 years older than Nicklaus who failed to make the 36-hole cu here while Player ended back ii the pack, Boros has been thi finest player on the PGA tour in the last two months. He has won three championships since May 12 beginning with the Colonial Na tional Invitation and continuing through the Buick Open before th big one, and in that period alon< has pocketed nearly $45,000 ol hi 1963 total of $59,680. His caree earnings top $300,000. "He Is a great player," sal Cupit, who finished three stroke behind Boros with a 2-over-par 73 "I think he rates as one of th best three players in golf righ now." With Cupit away shakily an Palmer far off his game and fin ally out of it completely with triple bogey 7 at the llth hoL Boros took control with birdies a ter brilliant close-in iron shots o the fourth and fifth holes. He ra n a 10-foot uphill curling putt for nother birdie at the ninth to nuke the turn in a 2-under-par 3! nd then cliniched matters with a 0-footer for a birdie at the 17tl mild hen Cupit was making a liailenge. Cr-enter Wins Amputee Golf LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP)-Righ leeve flapped empty in the wind He took the golf club in his lefi and, swung it away from him nd sank the putt. A companion snapped his two- ngered hook around a club 'rapped his left hand around it nd swung. Another player walked up, knee queaking. His shorts revealed i eg with quite a different shadi •f tan than its mate's. He madi iis shot. The golfers were among 20 whc :nme to Las Vegas for the West rn States Amputee Golf Tourna nent during the weekend. They are men to whom th >vord "handicap" might mea nore than it does to most golfer — and yet it doesn't. Tom Cremer of Phoenix, Ariz ivon the Western States nhaiv pionship Sunday with 54-hole total of 254. Not bad for a man with his left eg off below the knee, and half of his right foot gone? Not good, says Cremer, 40. "Most of our scores were about 0 strokes higher than usual on each round," said Cremer. "The winds were terrible. They must lave been up to !50 miles psr hour .oday." He won the Western States title Dy one stroke over Allen Monts, a San Diego, Calif, school teacher. The man with the empty right sleeve won third place. He is Bur ;ess Windsor of Stockton, Calif., who swings a right-handed club powerfully across his body from right to left. He scored 263. In 1961, Windsor tied for the National Amputee championship, but lost in a play off. Bouton Allows 4 Hits As Yanks Beat Bosox Major League ==Leaders= By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (150 at bats)—Groat, St. Louis, .336; Gemente, Pittsburgh, .335. Runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 57; Flood, St. Louis, 55. Runs batted in — H. Aaron. Milwaukee, 54; Robinson. Cincinnati. 51. Hits—Groat. St. Louis 94; White, St. Louis, 93. Doubles—Javier, St. Louis, 20; Pinson, Cincinnati and Cepeda, San Francisco, 19. Triples — Pinson, Cincinnati, 9; Brock, Chicago and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwai: kee, 21; Banks, Chicago, 15. Stolen Bases—Robinson. Cincin nati, 21: Pinson. Cincinnati, 19. Pitching (Seven decisions)—Ma loney, Cincinnati, 11-2, .846; O'Toole, Cincinnati, 13-3, .813. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles 120; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 112 220 TOSS UP ST. LOUIS -— Henry (128), Phoenix, Ariz., and defending champion Paul Drayton (166), Philadelphia, Pa., hit the tape in a photo-finish of the 220- yard dash as both clocked 20.4 seconds, one tenth under the world mark at the 75th National AAU Track and Field meet Sunday in St. Louis. Carr was first declared winner and his time declared ineligible for record because of an 8-mile an hour aiding wind. The judges later said finish too uncertain to declare a winner now. Rules will also be checked about the time because the race was run on a curve. Runner at left is John Moon of Army. (AP Wirephoto). Cards Lose But Stay In First ST. LOUIS (AP) - With some assistance from Milwaukee, the St. Louis Cardinals have retained heir one-half game National ^eague lead after dropping a 4-3 )allgame to the Los Angeles 3odgers Sunday. Despite the loss, the Cards didn't lose any ground because he Braves pounded out a 10-4 decision over second-place San 'rancisco. The decisive blow against the tedbirds was a three-run, fifth- nning homer by Jim GiUiam, who also scored the first Los Angeles •un. The clincher came off Ernie Broglio. Bob Miller won the game in re- ief as starter Johnny Podres was evicted from the mound by a two•un homer in the first by Dick •iroat. Broglio, shooting for his fourth straight victory, gave up only five lits in the seven innings he vorked. He now has an 8-3 record Lou Burdette will be shooting or his eighth victory of the season against five losses tonight as faces the Giant's Juan Marichal, 11 and 3. SATURDAY Los Angeles (1) St. Louis (2) Player AB R H Player AB R H Wills 400 Flood 2 0 Gllllam 402 Groat 3 0 W Davis 302 While 4 0 T. Davis 3 1 1 Boyer 4 0 vloon 401 James 4 1 Skowron 4 0 1 James 300 Altman Roseboro 300 Carmel c-Camllli • 1 Tracewski 2 a-Walls Wllhite 4 3 0 0 0 0 1 Javier 3 1 0 0 McCarver 3 0 200 Gibson 2 0 2 0 1 Shantz 0 0 Spahn, Braves Beat San Francisco, 10-4 GOLFING NOTES JUNIOR MEET The pairings for the Junior City Match Play Championships, sponsored by the Alton Recreation Department will be announced Tuesday with the first matches scheduled for Thursday. Those who have played qualifying rounds of nine holes instead of the regulation 18 are asked to call Jim McBrien tonight at his home. BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING—Carl Willey, Mets, recorded two-hitter for his third shutout of the season in opening game as Mets swept doubleheader from Philadelphia, n-0 and 4-1, b-Howard 100 Taylor 000 Perr'oskl 000 d-Zimmer 100 Totals 33 1 8 Totals 28 2 4 Inning: 12345678B RHE Los Ann's 010000000—1 8 1 St. Louis 00001100 x— 2 4 1 SUNDAY Los Angeles (4) St. Louis (3) Player AB R H Player 4 1 2 Javier 2 1 Groat Wills Gilllum Oliver 000 White W. Davis 400 Boyer T. Davis 400 James 0 2 Musial Moon Fairly Camllll Tracewski 3 1 Podres Miller 1 b-21mmer 1 Perr'oskl 0 0 0 1 Carmel 0 Burke 0 a-Altman 4 0 McCarver 4 0 0 Broglio 2 0 0 d-Sadecki 0 0 0 c-Saw'skl 1 Shantz 0 e-Maxvlll 1 AB R H 4 1 4 4 3 4 4 1 1 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 0 000 000 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 32 4 6 Totals 35 3 9 123456789 RHE Totals Inning: Los Ang's 000130000—4 6 0 St. Louis 200010000—3 9 1 Old Men Bout In Phillie By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sugar Ray Robinson and Joey Giardello, a couple of old men of he ring, recapture the boxing spotlight tonight. Robinson, 43, a live-times hold er of the middleweight crown, and liardello, nearly 33 and still the Jo. 3 contender of the 160-pound set, clash in the featured 10- •ounder nl Philadelphia's Conven- ion Hall. Sugar Ray no longer is rankec among the top ten but his magic name will lure a large crowd, including Cassius Clay. They'll al! ae hoping to see the former box ing great display a little of his old time form. Giardello, who will be 33 on July 16, has won three straigh Including decisions this year over Wilf Greaves and Ernie Burford Milton Road Barbershop 1124 MILTON ROAD Next Door to Camp Electric Specializing; In Flat Top And All Styles of ifelroutt Children Welcome BILL WOOTEN, Prop. and climbed out of National League cellar. BATTING — Roberto Clemente, Pirates, hit game-winning three- run homer in seventh inning and two singles in 7-6 victory over Chicago Cubs. Miss Wright Wins Western Open Title MADISON, Wis. (AP)—Mickey Vright is going fishing—and her ompanions on the pro golf tour an hardly wait. "I'll play this week on Long Is- and and then head for Texas and little fishing," Miss Wright sa,d iunday after winning her second traight Women's Western Open Championship with a 4-under-par 92 in the 72-hole classic at the rtaple Bluff Country Club. Miss Wright, the top money inner since 1961, pocketed $1,200 westing her earnings for the year 0 $12,332. She has won 7 of the 11 ournaments she has played this season. Miss Wright fired a 4-over-par '8 and trailed by six strokes after he first round. Then she put to;ether successive rounds of 70, 1 and 73 as the rest of the field of more than 100 amateurs and jros wilted on the narrow, tricky course. SEE US FOR EXPERT REPAIR ON ALL SMALL ENGINES STANKA GARAGE State St., North Alton Dial HO 5-8889 By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sports Writer Carl Willey is the only state of Mainer in the major leagues. Warren Spahn is the only Warren Spahn. To their unique status each added a sparkling performance Sunday. Willey pitched his third shutout of the season, became the only New York • Mets starter who has won as many as he has lost and played the key role in pitching the club out of the National League cellar for the first time ever a; late as June. Spahn beat the San Francisco Giants 10-4 for his 10th victory eighth complete game and 37th career win, and hit his 3rd home- run, high for National League pitchers. Spahn's victory kept the seconc place Giants from moving up on the league-leading St. Louis Cardinals, who fell to the Los Angeles Dodgers 4-3. While the leaders were faltering, the Cincinnati Reds charged to within one game of the top by sweeping a doubleheader from the punchless Houston Colts, 4-0 and 8-1. The Colts fell into lOtt place. Pittsburgh battled back to take the Chicago Cubs 7-6. Willey won the first game of a doubleheader over the Philadel phia Phils 5-0, and Tracy Stalard with ninth-inning help from A Jackson, won the second 4-1. Willey, 32, was born in Cherry field, Maine, and even speaks to umpires with a broad A. He se the Phils down with two hits triples by Johnny Callison in the fourth ann Tony Taylor in tin sixth, and evened his record a 6-6, best on the Mets. Jimmy Piessall hit his firs homer as a Met in the first game his 100th of his career, and cele brated the occasion by circling th bases running backward. and trailed 3-2 after Hank Aaron's 1st home run for the Braves. .Vith one out in the fifth, the fan- astic 42-year-old left-hander hom- ered off Jack Sanford to tie the TERMITE SPECIAL Any Sfie Home $97.50 — ALSO — $1.00 PER ROOM To Eliminate All Household Pests DEPENDABLE Termite Control Co. Member of Alton Chamber of Commerce 2615 State St. PHONE 462-9647 Spahn gave up Harvey Kuenn and homers t Tom Halle score. That set off a seven-run nning. Bob Purkey threw the firs ;ame shutout for the Reds over the Colts, the first complete game this season for the sore-armec right-hander who won 23 games last year. It was the fourth straight shutout defeat for the Colts, tying a major league mark, and the sixth straight victory for the Reds. They made it seven in the second game behind Joe Nuxhall and Dom Zanni, who pitched the last two innings. Houston finally scored in the second inning, after 40 scoreless innings. Johnny Edwards hit a three-run homer for the Reds in the opener and Bob Skinner, Vada Pinson and Jesse Gonder homered in the second game. Jim Gilliam's three-run homer off Ernie Broglio carried the Dodgers to victory and to within /2 games of the lead. The winning pitcher was Bob Miller, who took over for starter Johnny Podres in the first after Dick Groat had hit a two-run homer. Miller went six and allowed the other run, and Ron- Peranowski finished up. Roberto Clemente struck the major blow for the Pirates, a three-run homer in the seventh inning. The Cubs knocked out starter Vernon Law in a four-run first but frittered away the lead on some shabby fielding. Ron Santo homered for a 6-4 Cub lead but Glen Hobbie couldn't hold it. American League Batting (150 at bats)—Malzone Boston, .347; Wagner, Los An geles, .333. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 48 Yastrzemski, Boston, 46. Runs batted in — Malzone, Bos ton, Kaline, Detroit, Allison, Min nesota and Wagner, Los Angeles 49. Hits—Malzone, Boston, 86; Wag ner, Los Angeles, 83. Doubles—Powers and Versalles Minnesota, 19. Triples—Hinton, Washington, 10 Clinton, Boston and Fregosi, Lo Angeles, 6. Home runs—Stuart, Boston an Allison, Minnesota, 17. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Balti more, 19; Wood, Detroit, 15. Pitching (Seven decisions) — Radatz, Boston and Walke Cleveland 6-1, .857. Strikeouts — Bunning, Octroi 90; Barber, Baltimore, 89. By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer From so-so finisher to super arter-finisher in six weeks— lat's the success story of Jim teuton. The hefty youngster wrote an- thev winning chapter Sunday in ie New York Yankees' 8-0 romp ver the Boston Red Sox, firing a our-hitter that helped the Bomb- rs edge a bit further in front in ne American League race. For Bouton, a routine reliever ntil pressed into the starting ro- ation six weeks ago, it was vic- ory No. 10. He has nailed eight >f those in his 10 starts and has ost just once since his bullpen lays—by a 10-0 score. For the Yanks, it was the third itraight victory titter an opening ;ame loss in the set at Boston anc t pushed the once-surging R« Sox five lengths off the pace on the Yankees' agenda is a our-game stand at Chicago start ng tonight against the second >lace White Sox, who slipped two games behind Sunday in a spli vith Cleveland. Pete Ward's two-run single ii he eighth inning gave Chicago a 2-1 decision over the Indians before Cleveland right-hander Barrj atman tossed a five-hit 2-0 shut out at the White Sox. Elsewhere in the AL — A Smith's key hits and Stu Miller' neat relief highlighted Balti more's 4-1 victory over Minnp sola; the Detroit Tigers brok loose for eight runs in the eight inning and crushed Kansas Cit 11-2: and Tom Cheney pulled th Washington Senator out of a 10 game losing slump, allowing onl four hits in a 4-0 shutout over th Los Angeles Angels. The Yanks, on the way to the: 10th victory in the last 11 game' built up a 4-0 lead as Bouton hel the Red Sox hitless until Die Stuart's leadoff double in the fift inning. Roger Maris helped pi the finishing touches on the rou with his 14th homer in the eighth and a run-scoring single in the ninth. Bouton, 10-2, recorded his sixth complete game and lowered his earned run average to 2.06. Earl Wilson, forced out with minor houlder injury suffered in a first- nning collision with teammate Ed ressoud, was the loser. Lefty Jack Kralick blanked the Vhite Sox until two were out in he eighth nining of the first ame, then singles by Al Weis nd Floyd Robinson and a walk oaded the bases, setting the stage or Ward's deciding hit. Ray Her- iert won it. with strong two- nning relief from Hoyt Wilhelm. Latman struck out seven and id not allow a walk in the Tribe's ;econd game victory. Cleveland got its two runs in the first gainst towering rookie Dave De- Susschere. Smith homered, doubled and singled for Baltimore, driving in wo runs, scoring one and setting ip another. Miller turned the Twins back without a hit after •eplacing Steve Barber with the bases full and one out in the seventh. Barber won his llth against five defeats, with Dick Stigman the loser. Bubba Phillips had a triple and hree singles in Detroit's 10-hit of- enso. The A's clipped Mickey Lolich for 11 hits, but the rookie southpaw went the distance as the Tigers beat Kansas City for the third time in a row. Detroit had lost 10 straight before taking on the A's, who have dropped seven of their last eight. Cheney, notching his fourth shutout for the last-place Senators, permitted only one Angel beyond second base. COLLEGE BASEBALL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sunday's Results Peoria 12, Galesburg 2 Lincoln 12, Bloomington 3 Champaign 1, Springfield 0 (12 innings) KLUMP BOAT & MOTOR 1319 Milton Rd. HO 5-6541 Boats & Motors FISHING TACKLE Select from the beat names! Mutual Funds '"..t, , f ' - Ask for Prospectus HAROLD G, HUBER S2502 N. Bodgers — 462-26311 For VACATION Money "PUBLIC FINANCE MORE MILEAGE! Start the summer right with these amazing new tires ... now priced for tremendous savings! Dual Tread JET-AIRS feature the new, mileage-making Duragen rubber, a General exclusive which will deliver thousands of safe, extra miles. 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