Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 28, 1963 · Page 15
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June 28, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 28, 1963
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Page 15
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FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE b 1FTEEN River 1 anil with Harold Brand The advantage of a boatowner in beingable to read weather signs is explained by Bob Brewstor, boating writer for the Kiekhaefer Corp., Fond du lac, Wis. Old- timers were often killed at reading the many indicators of what weather is ahead. Directions of Storms Thanks to the scientific advances in weather prediction of recent years, most people seldom have to rely on the lore that grandfather employed to avoid being caught in a rainstorm. But what do you do when you're out of touch with U.S. Weather Bureau reports, as so often happens to outboard boaters? Do what grandfather did, say veteran boating authorities. Take a good look at the signs nature has to offer, then apply some of his maxims. A surprising amount of his "do it yourself" forecasting has been proven out by modern science. The familiar quatrain, "Rainbow in the morning, sailor take warning; rainbow at night, sailor's delight," is pretty accurate, for example. So is the other common version which substitutes t h e words "red sky" for "rainbow." In the case of the rainbow it should be remembered that storm usually move from west to east. So a morning rainbow would be seen in the west — where a storm is brewing. An evening rainbow would be seen in the east within a storm that has already passed. Often Reliable Signs "Evening red and morning gray are certain signs of a fine day," may be a bit too positive, but. is generally regarded as accurate by the experts. Ditto for, "When the dew is on the grass, rain will never come to pass. When Grass is dry at morning light, look for rain before the night." Dew will only form when the atmosphere is clear and the air is dry. Animals and vegetation can give many weather clues to the observant boater. When leaves show their undersides, it's because of a sudden shift in wind direction which usually precedes rain. Large numbers of birds perches on lines or flying low foretell a storm. This is because the less dense, low pressure air accociat- ed with poor weather makes it more difficult for birds to fly. While these signs are usually reliable, it's best to check on official weather reports whenever possible to be on the safe side. Four-year-olds won the most money in harness racing in 1962. Pacer Henry T. Adios earned $220,302 and trotter Duke Rodney won $206,113. STRANGER SMILES CLEVELAND — Bill Eggers, a 30-year-old professional from Henderson, Nev., cools off in the clubhouse after shooting a 33-33-66 to share the first round lead with Gary Player and Bo Winninger in the $110,000 Cleveland Open. Eggers, who is virtually unknown on the pro circuit, winning only $1,612 this year, was thrilled with his round in 90-plus-degree weather at the Beechmont County Club. (AP Wire- photo) Darkhorse Paces Cleveland Open CLEVELAND (AP)— They may not be up there at the finish, but two colorful newcomers to upper bracket golf are creating an early furor in the $110,000 Cleveland Open. The upstarts are 30-year-old Bill Eggers of Henderson, Nov., and 29-year-old Clyde (MOON) Mullins of Indio, Calif., a transplant from Kentucky's hills. In three years on the tour neither has come close to winning a tournament. Eggers, a smiling redhead, was married at 16, turned pro at 17, has four children, and rode a SPORTSMAN'S LEADERS FOR FLY CASTING IN WINDS -WIND-*HEAVY y—/ SHORT •npfer long-driving 19-year-old brassie to a rousing 5-under-par 66 in Thursday's opening round. That tied him with South African Gary Player and Oklahoma City's Bo Wininger for the top spot in the field of 150 shooting for the $22,000 first prize. Playei lias won $44,000 this year, Wininger more than $13,000 and Eggers a mere $1,612, which hasn't come close to paying his expenses. Mullins learned to play golf in he mid-fiOs while in the Marines ind never has finished bettoi han eighth. His wife and daugh er are tagging along on the tout ind for them he fired a 67 in he inaugural. He bogied two of he last three holes or he coulc lave been off by himself. Tied with Mullins were Dave lie from Jackson, Mich., am -Jill, the slim 26-year-old ex-cad ionel Hebert of Lafayette, La. .vho won the last of the PGA match play titles in 1957. USE. SHORTER LEADERS WITH A HEAVIER TIPPET (ENP) THAN NORMAL SO THEY STRAIGHTEN OUT EASILY WHEN CASTING INTO THE WIND. (/CXI AUTOMATI- CAM-V GET A HEAVIER TIPPET BV CUTTING OFF THE EXISTING ENP «= A TAPERED LEADER.) A 6-OR 7-FT. LEADER (WAV BE SUFFICIENT TO BUCK MOST WJNDS. FINE •-•-WIND— L.ON6 (»-TO 12-FT.) LBADER IS USEP WITH BACKWINDS TO SETTLE FtV 0ENTLX. USE BLOOD KNOT TO LENGTHEN LEADER WITH A FINER TIPPET FOR FAMILY FUN! 20-Ft. Riviera Cruiser Pontoon Boat. Many $ I IKQ Extras, rail, top, etc. • • v *» CLARK BOAT & MOTOR 818 W. St. Louis Ave., E. Alton I McKinley, Froehling Are Only Yanks Left WIMBLEDON. England (AP>— One of the more interesting matches of the tournament is shaping up in the round of 16 when the soft-serving Indian, Ramanathan Krishnan, strives to reach the Wimbledon semifinals for the third time in a long international tennis career. The luck of the raw has put im in the same half of the BULLPEN VISITOR BOSTON — Cleveland outfielder Al Luplovv jumps back into playing field after making a sensational ficial protest by Red Sox manager Johnny Pesky and Indians won 6-4. Willie Kirkland, Indian centerfield- catch in Red Sox bullpen of what threatened to be a er is No. 27 and Red Sox pitcher in bullpen is Jack three-run homer by Dick Williams in eighth inning at Fenway Park Thursday. Game continued under of- Lamabe. (AP Wirephoto) Roxana Club 'Ladies' Night* Next Wednesday ROXANA — The Rotary Club Wednesday at First Presbyterian Church discussed "Ladies Night" iet for next Wednesday at the Colonial Supper Club. Visiting Rotarians were Bill Shortal of Wood River, George ipringman of Alton and Paul Meyer and Chris Johns of Ed- Mid-adult Picnic ROXANA— The Mid-adult class if the First Baptist Church will lave a picnic supper at 5:30 p.m. Saturday at the Roxana Commun- ty Park. Library To Close ROXANA — The Roxana Pubic Library will be? closed July 1 o 14 for the annual general clean- ng and refinishing of floors, it las been announced by the li- n-ary board. Mrs. Doris Little is ibrarian and Mrs, Muriel Scammahorn is assistant and they will ake their vacations at this time. Shower for Infant ROXANA — Maria Kay Dyer, nfant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bud Dyer of 1150 E. Lorena Ave., Wood River, was given a shower I'uesday evening in the annex of he Church of the Nazarene. Mrs. Muriel Scamnmhorn received a prize for games and re- reshments were served by Mrs. Clyda Williams, Mrs. Melva Clou- Ure, Mrs. Delores Dyer and Mrs. Delores Gray. Entertain Guests ROXANA — Mr. and M r s. Ralph Ruder and family of Doerr Avenue had as guests the past 'ew days, Rader's cousin, Cecil iartman, and daughter of Broadway, Va. Other guests Monday through Wednesday were Mrs. Rader's father and family, Mr. iind Mrs. Fred Leach and son of Stone Mountain, Ga. North Korea Admits Holding U.S. Fliers SEOUL, South Korea (AP)— Communist North Korea admitted for the first time today that it is holding two U.S Army captains whose helicopter made a forced landing in Communist territory May 17. But the Communists gave no indication of the condition of the captains, Ben W. Stutts of Florence, Ala., and Carleton A. Voltz of Frankfort, Mich. Sox Face Indians And Early Wynn CHICAGO (AP) — The Chicago White Sox — only .008 points out of the American League lead will face former teammate Early Wynn tonight as the Sox play host to the Cleveland Indians in the opener of a four-game series. The White Sox silenced New York's bombers 6-0 Thursday in a series finale in Chicago before 48,554 fans as Ray Herbert (8-4) limited the Yankees to five singles. It was Chicago's fifth triumph in six games with the world champions. The Chicago Cubs, who were FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS GLASGOW, Scotland — Eddie Cotton, 170%, Seattle, outpointed Chic Calderwood, 173, Scotland, 10. RICHMOND, Va.,—Larry Boardman, 140, Jacksonville, Fla., out- pointed Rocky Randell, 144, Miami, Fla., 10. LOS ANGELES-Danny Valdez, 127, Los Angeles, knocked out Paul Alba, 126, San Antonio, Tex., 4. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS Quincy at Wisconsin Rapids, ppd., rain. Decatur at Fox Cities, ppd., rain. Clinton 4-2, Burlington 2-6 Waterloo 9, Dubuque 4 Quad Cities 3, Cedar Rapids 1 idle Thursday, open a three-game series with eighth-place Philadelphia there tonight with Dick Ellsworth (9-6) opposing the Phils' Dallas Green (1-2). Opposing Early Wynn, who is still in search of his 300th pitching victory, will be Dave De Bus- schere (0-1) for the White Sox. The 34-year-old Herbert, in blanking the Yankees for the second time this season, never allowed more than one hit in an inning and only one New Yorker reached second base. Herbert fanned two and walked no one. It was his sixth shutout of the season. His victim was sophomore righthander Jim Bouton (10-3). Tony Kubek got three of the five hits off Herbert. The White Sox scored three runs — enough to win — in the first inning. Mike Heeshberger beat out a dribbler and took second when Bouton threw wild. Bouton then hit Tom Me Craw with a pitch and Pete Ward singled to fill the bases. Floyd Robinson then singled two of his mates home and Ward scored while Charlie Maxwell grounded into a double play. The Sox added single runs in the second, fourth and fifth innings to round out a 10-hit attack. Marilyn Smith Leads PGA BROOKVILLE, N.Y. (AP)— Mickey Wright didn't have one of her better days in the first round of the Ladies PGA Carvel Open, but she's still close enough to give th° rest of the touring pros a severe case of the jitters. The powerful, personable belt- er from Dallas turned in a par round of 37-36—73 over the 6,194- yard Tarn O'Shanter layout Thursday, and trailed pretty Marilynn Smith by three strokes going into today's second round of the 54 iiole tourney. Miss Smith, a 34-year-old blue- eyed blonde from Tequesta, Fla. clipped three strokes off par on the front round and parred the home nine for a one-stroke lead over Judy Kimball. Mary Lena Faulk, Kathy Whitworth and Marlene Hagge were SKIING OUTFIT 14 Foot Fiberglas 35 H.P. Mercury Electric. $ I I AC Complete with trailer • • »5w HAROLD'S PLACE 131 E, Ferguson, Wood River HYDRODYNE RUNABOUT 18-Ft. Custom Deluxe With 80-H.P. Volvo Inbourd-Oulbouril P1ASA HARBOR MuADAMS HIGHWAY VISIT OUR SADDLE SHOP Wo have everything for your horse here at the ranch. Shoes, nails, bridles, Navaho blankets, halters, rain slickers, lead ropes, tie downs, etc., etc. We have the most complete stock of horse supplies in the area. We also have registered and grade quarter horses for sole or trade. We Con Arrange Your Financing I PONY SADDLES SPECIAL/ $29.95 Full Size Saddles $49.95 Phone 466-1886 HOLIDAY HILL RANCH, Inc. Mile East of Humbert Road on Oak Brook Lane HO 2-7897 MURLE'S BAIT STORE 2820 E. Broadway SPECIALS IN TIME FOR * JULY THAT VACATION! PLASTIC TACKLE BOX 98c $C50 ELECTRIC TROLLING MOTOR & CHARGER ZEBCO "202" REEL 2,98 "SOUTHBEND" REELS CAO/ OFF Ovr /o LIST LARGE SELECTION OF TENTS from $12 UP American LaFruuce Fire Extinguishers . . $9.95 YES. . .WE HAVE MARINE GAS MURLE'S BAIT STORE 2820 E. Broadway— HO 2-7897 bracket with lop-seeded Roy! Only two American men. Chuck Emerson, grnerally considered j McKinley and Frnnk Froehling, thr world's best amateur plavvr jmadr it past the third round and nnd an old. old foe of Krishnan.'only McKinley is scheduled for Krishnan. 2I>, is playing his 12th I singles action today, when most year at Wimbledon and lont; has been a favorite of the crowds. "I'm getting to be quite a veteran around here," he grinned after a 6-<l. fi-0. (j-4 victory over Ronald Barnes of Brazil Thursday. Reaction Mixed To Receptions Given Kennedy WASHINGTON (API—The acclaim given President Kennedy in Europe was welcomed by congressional leaders today, but Re- Dublicans cautioned against weighing the lasting success of he trip until all the results are in —particularly from France. HouseSpeakor John McCormack D-Mass., voiced the general Democratic feeling that the President's tour had made "a profound impression conducive to furthering he national interests of our country and those of Europe." The assistant Democratic lead• of the Senate, Hubert H rlumphrey of Minnesota, saw the President's trip as "vindicating all the doubts and dire predictions that assailed him before his departure." Humphrey said he considered the Kennedy restatements of U.S policy "direct answers to the most damaging arguments" ol President Charles de Gaulle of France. Senate Republican Leader Everett Dirksen of Illinois agreec that the President had been "wel corned with open arms and lis tened to in Germany as the Pros ident of the United States shoulc have been." Dirksen said he hoped tha "good results will flow" from the trip, but warned against speculat ing on the President's success in "trying to patch up certain situa tions." House Republican Leadei Charles A. Halleck of Indiana saic he had no quarrel with the trip was happy about the acclaim anc wished the President "every pos sible success that is in the cards.' one stroke back of Miss Kimball each with 72s. PORTSMANS SQUEEZING OFF HANDGUN SHOTS TRIGGER < TOP VIEW FOR BEST ACCURACY OONT TIGHTEN THE ENTIRE HAND TO PULL THE TRIGGER. IT IS LIKELY TO CHANGE AIW\ JUST AS TRIGGER RELEASES. SQUEEZE THE TRIG6ER BV TIGHTENING ONLY THE INDEX FINGER? WITH BALL OF-' FINGER ON TRIGGER, AS SHOWN IN LOWER SKETCH. THE OTHER THREE F1N6ERS ARE USED TO HOLD 6UN IM THE FVXLM OF THE HAND, WITHOUT EXCESSIVE TENSION TO TRANSMIT TREMORS. THUMB LIES RELAXED. MAINTAIN HOLD WITHOUT CHAN6E, EXCfcPI THE TRIGGER FINGER IN PIPING. nf the piny is devoted to men's women's and mixed doubles. McKinley. ton-ranked in the United Stales and fourth seeded at Wimbledon, will take on Krishnan's countryman, 21-year-old Jaidip Mukerjea, probably the most promising player in Asia. Froehling, from Coral Cables, Fla., will play Roger Taylor of Great Britain in the round of 16. In women's singles. Darlene Hard. Long Beach, Calif., whipped Helga Shultze of Germany 6-3, 6-0, but Carol Hanks, St. Louis, was eliminated. Tory Ann Fretz of Harrisburg, Pa., and Mrs. Donna Floyd Fales of New York won second round matches. BOWLING BOWL ARENA Thursday Mixed Men — Leonberger 213-179 (540) Lutz 184 (511), Adler 204 (511), Beets 200 (553), Wells 224 (524), Women. Ingram 168-154, Adler 180-167, Share 167, Warner 174201 (520), Griffin 168. Wed. Night Trio Crepps 202-213-200, Chambers 231-216, Tyree 224-223, Autery 211201, Taggert 255, Arnold 231, Kasting 221, Jouctt 217, Walters 215. ACME 32 LANES Thursday Men's League Reese 209, Kelly 201, Frisse 212, Sherman 218. BACK UNDER OLD MANAGEMENT OAK LANE FISHING RESORT MR. and MRS. BEN HOLTWISCH, Owners. Telephone 372-3365 NEWLY RESTOCKED LAKE AND NEWLY DECORATED CABINS Housekeeping and tourist cabins, picnic grounds with tables, fireplaces and playground equipment for children. Large new pavilion and refreshments. Showers on the premises. Camp sites too! CABINS RENTED $ 4 Per day, including fishing. Fishing and Picknicking $ i| 00 For a family JL SPECIAL RATES BY THE WEEK BAIT MINNOWS WORMS Picnic grounds and large Pavilion rental for picnics and private parties, clubs, meetings or family reunions. Located 2'/4 miles northwest of Brighton—Watch for signs In Brighton on Rt. ill, they will direct you to the grounds. PLYMOUTH'S IS THE KEY TO THESE EXTRAORDINARY VACATION SPECIALS! PLYMOUTH Sport Fury Bucket-Seat Hardtop PLYMOUTH Savoy 4-Door Sedan PLYMOUTH Savoy 6-Passenger Station Wagon SUCCESS-'63 PLYMOUTH! Winner in 8 out of 10 events for standard production V-8 models, in competition with Ford and Chevrolet at Riverside! That makes twice Plymouth has done it! SUCCESS-'63 PLYMOUTH! Top point scorer of all class winners in 1963 Pure Oil Performance Trials, testing acceleration, braking, economy! SUCCESS-'63 PLYMOUTH! Mobil Economy Run class champion ... the seventh year in a row Plymouth has won a class victory in this tough test of economy and endurance! PLYMOUTH Fury Convertible SUCCESS-PLYMOUTH'S WARRANTY!* This is America's longest, best new-car warranty ... 5 years or 50,000 miles. Proof that you can have confidence in Plymouth's quality! SUCCESS-PLYMOUTH SALES! Establishing new records with each succeeding month. Now up 52% over last year, and still going strong. SUCCESS-YOU AND PLYMOUTH! Let your search for a new car end in success with one of these extraordinary vacation specials now featured by your Plymouth Dealer. See him now. *Your Authorized Plymouth-Valiant Dealer's Warranty against defects in material and workmanship on 1963 cars lias been expanded to include parts replacement or repair, without charge lor required parts or labor, tor 5 years or 60,000 miles, whichever conies Hist, on the engine block, head and internal parts- transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch); torqua converter, drive shaft, universal joints (excluding dust coveis), rear axle and differ' ential, and rear whoel bearinys, provided the vehicle has been serviced at reasonable intervals according to tho PtynwuUi-Valiant Ceitil'ie'd Car Care schedules. MAKE YOUR MOVE TO PLYMOUTH NOW! PLYMOUTH DIVISION 09 CHRYSLER MOTORS CORPORATION

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