Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 2, 1963 · Page 13
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July 2, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 2, 1963
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JULY 2, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Lions, Cubs, Hornets Win JB Contests In the nlne-10 year old league of junior baseball action Monday, the Lions ripped the Falcons, 11-1, 1he Hornola tripped tho Astronauts, 5-2, the Eaglos edged the Reds, 11-10, tho Cardinals downed the Tigers, 12-5, the Hurricanes harried the Flyers, 20-2, the Beavers nipped the Athletics, 8-?, the Cubs downed the Hawks, 9-6, the Foxes defeated the Bandits, 13-7, mid Northslde walloped the Bears, 21-2. Tmn Sttfnrt had a homer And two Dingles for the Lions whllo Frank Steward bnngcd two hits for the Falcons. Brad Ciituilnghnm doubled and tingled twice for tho Hornets. Neal Scliult/ raekcd up four lilts for the Eagles while Handy Schwartz homered and singled for the Kcds. Dave Gregor tripled and laced three singles for the Cardinals as Ricky Grove homered and singled tor the Tigers. Gil Elliot and Ted Coad hit homers for the Hurri- collectcd for the Beavers while Walt Shoemaker and Roger Lyons homered for the A's. Jim Clark had two triples and a single for the Hawks. Charles Osborn walloped a homer and single for the Foxes. Joe Isaacs laced two homers for Northslde as Roger Pace doubled for t h e Buars. In the 11-12 your old league the Bhiojays topped Ilcllmng, 10-7, and the Indians dipped past tho Wildcat*, 5-4. Kyle Stolnor liad two homers and a triple for the Blucjays, Mike Pnrcell two doubles for nellning. Lunco Wlckonluuis- er homered for the Indians. Mike Saenz had a triple and single, Dennis Alford two doubles for the Wildcats. In the 13-14 year old league the Seals beat the Yankees, 11-1, and the Dodgers downed the Braves, 13-4. Larry Franklin fanned 10 for the Seals and Tom Ervin lined a triple and single. Dave Coles rapped a homer and two singles for the Dodgers. Gary King doubled and singled for the Braves, In the 15-17 year old league the Dodgers, behind the doubles of Larry Kolesa and Mike Sheary topped Hellrung, 4-3. canes. Steve Wllltums a homer and single Twin Tryout Camp to Open The Minnesota Twins will hold their annual tryout camp at Blanchette Park in St. Charles, Mo. on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of next week. Midwest scout Bill Messman will be in charge. He will be assisted by scouts Dick Stoughton., Walter Ferguson and Steve Raab. All boys between the ages of 17 and 28 desiring a chance to enter professional baseball are Invited to attend. Players are asked to , bring their shoes, glove and uniform and to report ul 0 a.m. Each • player will be given every opportunity to show his lability. Legion players should ; bring written permission from ' their coach or parents. Several products of past years' camps are now playing base- iball in the Minnesota Twins I organization. Wisconsin's Lou Holland led - with nine touchdowns for 54 points. J & A Springman HAS YORK AIR CONDITIONERS To Fit Any Room GuUlrcy, III. PH. 41111-3431 mid Outdoors wtih Miicli Action on Lake There were many events on Al* tow Lake Sunday stretching frotn Alton to Winfleld Locks and Dam. A boat parade prior to the annual Blessing of the Fleet at Our Lady of the Rivers/ Shrine at Portage des Sioux was a most Impressive sight. The boats, ranging in size from small runabouts tip to cruisers and houseboats, were In the parade line as far as the eye could see. Hundreds of boats passed by the Shrine during the ceremony while many others anchored off shore from the Shrine's causeway extending 650 feel out into Alton Lake. The Grafton American Legion's convention at Grafton drew thousands of persons, A feature attraction was the ski show presented by the Ski Pals of Alton. 'Dozens of beaches, exposed sandbars and submerged sand- ars in shallow waters had hundreds of bathers. Of course there Were numerous boats anchored near the bathers. The waters were quite choppy from so many craft. We rode with Hyron Klngery and Cninm Virgil Jennings of the Alton Motorboat Club, in the former's fast runabout. Fishing Motors Permitted Recently this column quoted a government report that no motors were permitted to be used on Devils Kitchen Lake in southern Illinois. Originally motors were banned but the ban was lifted last season, we were informed by 0. A. Frazer, author of the Downstate Fishermans Guide. Motors up to six horsepower are now permitted at Devils Kitchen as w e 11 as at Little Grassy Lake. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service representatives found rowing or paddling are lost arts and the boat docks concession- aire Was starving to death with his fleet of rowboats, Frazer pointed out. Hire is a ban on the use of minnows of any kind at Devils Kitchen Lake. Frazer says he was skunked on catching any bass In a recent two week period in the aforementioned waters. Trapshoot Thursday The annual Fourth of July Shoot Is set to begin at noon Thursday at the Edwardsvllle Gun Club. Among competition scheduled are 10046-Yard targets and 100-Handicap Targets. Trophies and cash will be awarded to winners. Guests arc welcome. Itowllne Bout Itaue Results A huge crowd attended the recent boat races at the Bowline Boat Club sponsored jointly by the club and the Granite City Klwan- is Club, announced P. D. (Pappy) Watson, a member of the boat club. Added attractions included a water skiing kite flying act by Marlon Clark and Jim Crow. Crow also skied barefoot. There was one upset in the last race by Neal Ltcbhart, Marilyn Heights, Mo., who was taken to a Granite City Hospital for observation. Winners were B Runabout semipro, Kobert Falbo, Carlyle, 111.; D Semi-pro had no winners as all contestants were disqualified for jumping the gun. The professional driver winners were A Hydro, Jim Marshall, St. Lous; C Racing Hydro, Eston Johnson, Quincy, 111.; B. Runabout, Bill Scebold Jr., Granite City. C Service Runabout, Kenneth Nicholas, St. Louis; A runabout, Ralph Ilemmlnghaiifs, Sandoval, 111.; D Runabout, Johnson, Quincy, 111.; C Service Runabout, Nicholas; B Hydro, Seebold; C Racing Runabout, Seebold; and D Hydro, Johnson. Alton Legion Moves to 3rd In Standings With Alton's win Monday over Wascoillah, the local American ..eglon junior baseball team moved nto third place In the northern JiVision of 22nd District. Edwardsvllle's 8-1 record paces he five teams In the north with Collinsville second at 8-2. O'Fallon leads the southern di vision with an 8-2 mark while Jelecvillc is 6-3 and second. The standings: NOBTiiEBN DIVISION W Hubbel Beats Cards In ^Greatest Game' SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Hughie Critz slammed to center, Joe Moore scored from third and the New York Giants, 30 years ago today, beat the Gas House Gang of St. Louis 1-0. It was a game which winning pitcher Carl Hub- jell can never forget. For that duel on a warm afternoon before a huge crowd at the Polo Grounds lasted 18 innings and not one Cardinal reached first base on a walk. Only six got hits and 12 went down on strikes. "It probably was the greatest ;ame I ever pitched," recalled Hubbell, who has directed the farm system operations for the Giants ever since he pitched last in 1943. 'Frankie Frisch hit a couple of foul balls into the stands and so did Joe Medwick. I had. a little anxiety until those balls landed because they were in the seats and would have been home runs if fair." Now 60 and a member of Baseball's Hall of Fame, the left-handed Hubbell won acclaim and 253 games with his screwball that particularly baffled right-handed hitters. Hubbell vividly remembers the last of the 18th inning. Jesse Haines was pitching for the Cardinals in relief of Tex Carleton, who had worked 16 scoreless frames. "We got two on and one out and I was the batter. I hit a little grounder they tried to turn into a double play, but the ball wasn't hit hard enough, so I was on first. "Haines didn't worry about me Drive 'o COMFORTABLE ^ I • '{'if/Hi 'I ' . FULMER )) YoTnewr'tod R *> cool! Hundreds of non-wg aprfoBi tushlon your ifdiH-provIde added air circulatiWr-Heep clothw S an/iw"HSW W* m wntilaU h d £r2 Twins today-Hind protect yourself trow mm IwHiw m iivt.2 11 WELLS TIRE COMPANY 839 E ProaUway, Alton— HO 8.8281 Alton Store and Service Dept. Open Friday TU 9 P.M, WELLS-SCHMIDT Tire 191 B. Ff>WM«», Wofl4 «lv#M3l4 4-8838 WELLS-NORRIS CO. 91 and took his full wind-up. I went o second and was standing there vhen Critz hit the ball over Haines' head and right over me. was really happy to see that lit-because I was beginning to ielieve nobody was going to core." The game lasted about 3 hours, 0 minutes. The Giant, who only tied for ixth the previous season, went on o win the pennant and beat Washington in the World Series, our games to one, as Hubbell itched two of the triumphs. Relaxing in his office at San Francisco's Candlestick Park, the Giants' home now, Hubbell said he didn't tire during that 18-inning tint. 'You don't notice it during the course of such a game. All that ension builds up nervous energy. About an hour after the game, I noticed it all right. That's the ongest I ever pitched." Yogi Berra Not Selected To All-Stars NEW YORK (AP)—New York Yankee catcher-coach Yogi Berra ailed to make the Americaj .eague All Star team this year breaking a string of 14 consecu ive seasons in which the stubby •eceiver has appeared in at leas one game. Berra, a three-time Most Valu able Player for the Yankees, firs was named to the All-Star tean n 1949, and has appeared in a least one All-Star attraction eacl year since. The 38-year-old catcher, who now doubles as a coach for the Yankees, is hitting only .196 in 26 games for the defending work champions. -He has been usec principally as a pinch hitter, ALTON PLAZA BARBER SHOP Harboring Complete Service Phpne 465.1352 No Appoint- inenl Needed! Edwardsvllle 8 (illlnsvlllo 8 Alfon 5 East St. Louis 6 Maryvlllo 0 SOUTHERN DIVISION 0,'Pallon 8 2 Icllevlllo 6 3 Cahokla 5 6 Waterloo 2 8 >Iuscoii(uh 1 9 Pat Richter Prefers Grid, Not Baseball County Jrnrni Adviser The most common topic of con- 'ersation during the wheat har- /est of the past week has heeri he unexpected high yields, A ;ood crop of wheat was anticipat- id, but it appears now that a new Igh average yield record for Madison County may be set. The previous highest average was 38 nishels per acre in 1956. A number of farmers have reported y 1 e 1 ds above GO bushels and crops in the 40 and 50 bushel range are c o m- mon. Among the factors causing the large crop are the new im- T. W. May proved varieties WASHINGTON (AP) flichter around says all that during long Pat standing baseball 'reparation, less damage than us- Jal by diseases and insects and generally favorable weather de- pile the cold winter, late spring reezes and heavy rains, strong tvinds and hail just before har- -est. Probably the most favorable sped of the weather was the ather constant cold weather dur- ng the winter, without much freez- ng and thawing that cause the wheat plants to heave out of the ground and winter-kill more easi- games bores him. This was one reason the Wisconsin All-America end gave for signing to play professional football instead of mseball. Richter, No. 1 Washington draft ihoice, signed a contract with the National Football League Redskins last month after the Wisconsin baseball schedule was concluded. He signed for what is said to be the highest salary a Redskin rookie ever received, an istimated $21,000. "I got tired of baseball in those ast games before the season ended," he said at a news confer- nce Monday. "Some of those james lasted three or four hours. iVhen you go out to play football, play for an hour and its over —none of this extra inning business. Richter, who won nine letters n three sports during his college career, turned down several base- mil offers to sign with the Redskins. "I think you have more time :o get started on your off-season career with football," explained Richter. He has another semester of college to complete before reviving a degree as a landscape architect. He said he planned to try to jet a job with a local firm as soon as he graduates. His other-objections to basebal include the amount of travel and the 162-game schedule played in the major leagues. Chicago Cubs Again Beat Chisox, 4-2 CHICAGO (AP) — After taking a look at each other in their lighly successful annual summer exhibition meeting, the Chicago White Sox and the Chicago Cubs return to their respective leagues with hopes of remaining in contention. The Cubs, for the 10th time in 14 games, defeated the Sox 4-2 3efore a record crowd of 37,526 Proceeds of the game promote boys' baseball in the Chicago area. Dave Nicholson's two-run home run in the third accounted for the Sox runs. Billy Williams' two-run homerun in the fifth capped a winning three-run rally for the Cubs. The Sox departed for New York where they engage the Yankee in a four-game set, needing al four victories in order to taki over the American League lead The Yanks lead the Sox by 2V games.. The Sox will send Ray Herbert (8-4) against Al Downing (2-1) The Cubs will be home for a four-game series with the Nev York Mets. The Cubs are fifth ii the National League, four game behind league-leading St. Louis. The Cubs will send Bob Bui 6-5) against Al Jackson (6-7). Parnelli Jones In Highway Wreck COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) — Indianapolis 500 winner Parnelli Jones escaped injury Monday hi n collision on the Pikes Peak highway in which another driver was hurt. Column Wheat Crop Expected To Set Yield Record tty TRUMAN W. MAV nd better seed, use of fertilizers, the increased better seedbed raise the required birds. Certain roducers are planning their re- laccments five years in advance, ut most of them find six to eight months sufficient. To prevent misunderstandings n d designate responsibilities vhen buying pullets, get all the etails in writing. Prices for started pullets vary. But most hateherymen are soling 20-week-old pullets for $1.70 o $2.10 each. Although price is mportanl, don't sacrifice quali- y for price. Disinfect the laying house at east two weeks before moving new pullets in. Since transporting nil lets puts a great stress on hem, every precaution should be aken to make the transition as easy as possible. With specialization becoming popular, producers should begin hlnking about started pullets as an alternative to raising t h e i r own. The Lamb Market Over-fat lambs will not a comparatively new y- Monon, soft variety from Indiana seeded lere for the first time in the fall of 1959, continued to be outstand- ng in yield. In the variety test plot grown by Jim Winet of Saine township in cooperation with he County Agricultural Extension Service, harvested last week, t yielded at the rate of 74.3 bushels per acre. Second in the test plot was Knox 62, a new strain of the well-known <nox variety developed for resis- ance to loose smut and Hessian ly. It made 66 bu. per acre. Third was Ottawa, a new hard wheat, vith 65.3 bu. Regular Knox and 'onca, a hard 'wheat, were fourth vith 63 bu. Other results in the test were Vermillion 61.6 bu., Redcoat and 5 avvnee 61, Omaha 58.3, Triumph >7.6 and Toscosa 54.3 b.u. The five soft wheats averaged 64.9 bu. and the six hard wheat •arieties averaged 59.7. Differences in test weight per jushel were minor, ranging from 61 to 63 pounds, The consistent high yields of the Wonon variety, along with its stifl straw and early maturity, wil undoubtedly cause more farmers to seed it this fall. It arid Vermillion are the most generally grown soft wheats being grown in the county, with Pawnee the mos common hard wheat. If Ottawa ranks high in other tests in this area, it will likely increase. Hen Replacement Started pullets have becom popular since specialization has :aken over in the egg busines Lack of time and facilities have caused many farmers to sto] raising replacements. Last year two million started pullets were placed in the state and three million are expectec this year. Jhis trend, however las caused certain problems Among them are the ability to obtain top-quality pullets, ge them at the farm when needec and do it with as little misunderstanding as possible. To get the best birds, deal wit! a hatcheryman who has a reputa tion for raising top-quality pullets Producers can't a,fford to dea with men who cut corners to de crease cost and thus produce in ferior birds. Place an order for birds well ii advance of need. This will help the grower set up his program to help FORTY ODD By Peg Bracken and Rod Lull "You have to face it, dear ... Husbands never remember the time you repaired the TV set, and they never forget the time you burned the carrots." mild future markets. With red meat competition strong, the lamb eeder must be quality minded in lis production. Production testing, selection and breeding along with research should help produce lambs that retain quality in heavier carcass- is and grow faster and more economically. Producers might set up goals they want to attain and work toward attaining them. Three-inch oin eye, heavier carcasses that retain quality without being over- Einished, little external fat and Easter production are a few ideal ;oals that might be set up. Studies have found that slaugh- :er charges for a 150-pound lamb are essentially the same as charges for a 90-pound lamb. It appears :hat other evidence is also against smaller lambs. However, don't sacrifice quality for weight. Twilight Meeting twilight meeting for horseradish and sweetcorn growers be held the evening of July 1 at 6:30 p.m at the variety test >lots on the farm of William 3runs and Son in Nameoki township. Different varieties and methods of horseradish disease con- :rol will be demonstrated, with specialists of the Uniersity of Illinois on the program. The runs farm is on Sand Prairie road between Route 111 and CahoMa Mounds. All persons interested in horseradish and sweetcorn are invited. The ten highest milk-producing herds in the Madison County Dairy Herd Improvement Association for the last month oi testing were owned by Waldo Keilbrach, J. W Autery, C. C. Becker and Son Normann Henke, Wilbur Federer Harold Baumann and Son, Leland Steiner, Wilbert Weis, Elmei Klenke, Vernon Warnecke anc Jim Beans. Highest wheat yield reported to date was a field of 6 acres of Mon on wheat that made 88 bu, pe acre, grown by Robert Marinko of Leef township. There is no such tiling as official farm crop yields, of course, but this jusi might be the largest wheat yield ever produced in Madison Coun ty on a field large enough to be significant. It certainly is a lot of wheat. The field was well-fertilized. Woodburn Church Meeting Friday WOODBURN — Woodburn Congregational Church bi-monthly business meeting is set for Friday evening at the church. Eddie Cordum has been named superintendent of the Congregational Church Sunday school to replace Lester Large who will join the armed forces. Woodburn Notes WOODBURN — Mr. and Mrs ..eslie Hardison and children ave returned from Tulsa, Okla. vhere they visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Fensterman and family of Princeton 11., visited last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoj 'ensterman. Mr. and Mrs. George Rose anc Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Lawrence spent last week at Devil's Lake near Baraboo, Wis. They also visited Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kruemmelbein at Spencer, Wis. The wheat hoi-vest in this area is just about finished. Weather las week was' ideal for combining, also for haying, straw bailing, cul tivating and other field operations. Corn and soybean conditions are above average on most farms, bu timely rains are necessary. Some farmers are cutting alfalfa the second time. So far there have been very few reports of insect damage, b u 1 growing crops should be watched YOUR FAVORITE FAMILY DRIVE-IN STARLIGHT DRIVE-IN THEATRE = ROUTE 140, COUEOE AVt • AUON, JUJNOIS ^= LAST TIME TONITE Box Office Opens at 7 MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY, FILMED IN ULTRA PANAVISION 70* • TECHNICOLOR* • AN ARCOLA PICTURE,! THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! MODIFIED STOCK AND FENDER SENDER RAGES EVERY TUESDAY NIQHT Combined Mld»et ft Super Modified Race* every Sun. Nliht GODFREY SPEEDWAY 17 «* i MUei North ol Alton. Time TriMl 7iJ«^Rac!og 8;M Wed. & Thurs. Ju!y3&4 COMPLETE CHANGE OP PROGRAM EACH NITE— NO ADVANCE IN PRICES! I i WEDNESDAY, JULY 3rd Only LONDON — A shortage of but- ers is reported in Great Britain. GENEVA — It is reported that Swiss cheese makers will raise prices. closely, especially for grasshoppers. Tues. and Wednesday Feature Family Prices All Scats 2fic KIDDIES' MATINEE Continuous from 1 p.m, Every Wednesday TONIGHT AND WED. (Closed Thursday, July 4) Basil Itnthbnnc Estcllc Winwood THE MOST INCREDIBLE WEAPON EVER WIEUED4 (nutmunut Tues. at 7:23 p.m. Wed. 1:17, 4:30, 7:45 p.m. PLUS Comedy Thriller as "Abbott and Costello Meet The Mummy" Tues. at 8:50 p.m. Wed. 2:55, 6:08, 9:17 p.m. OPEN 7 tOO — STAItTS DUSK BEL*AIR HWY 66 & 111 TR. 6-9636 LAST NITE1 Bob Hope, Anita Ekberg "CALL ME BWANA" "Manchurian Candidate" • STARTS WED. < 3-BIG HITS-3 ffW MIRACLES OP AMD THE// .THE WORLD SCIENCE CAN'T EXPLAIN IT I LAST NITE 1 . Bob Hope, Anita Ekberg "CALL ME BWANA" "Manchurian Candidate" • STARTS WED. * 3-BIG HITS-3 THETHREE STOOGES MEET HERCULES VICKI TRIOKETT JAMES STEWART RICHARD VJ1DMARK IN KABTMA WAYNE HduJik At Both Drive-Ins At Both Drive-Ins GIGANTIC!!! Fireworks Display 2 MITES • JULY 3 & 4 • 2 NITES THURSDAY, JULY 4th ONLY ONB, JAMES CAGNEY HORSTBUCHHOIZ PAMELATIFFIN IENEFRANCIS CMkiM. COLOR CARTOONS -CHILDREN ADMITTED FREE fn&f FREE Aut ° HURRY! — OPEN 6:45 TONITE & WED. HE'S AT HIS FUNNIEST EDIE ADAMS — ARNOLD PALMER — AT 7:10, 9:10 STARTS THURSDAY! JULY 4th THEUJS WILL BE A MATINEE THUKS. AT 1 P.M. re<K-C:>" < TJT W! LED A LOP-EARED HOUND they challenged the . entire Apache nation! -Walt Disney presents SIABWO BRIAN TOMMY MARTA KEVIN KEITH -KIRK- KRISTEN - CORCORAN - TECHNICOLORPLUS: Disney's Featurette "YELLOWSTONE CUBS" Thursday FOR 4 DAYS MATINEE Thurs,, July 4 AN AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL PICTURE Gary Crosby - Scott lirady Have you tried the *new frozen flavored drink that flows through a straw? ORANGE OR LEMON-LIME No melting ice! No fading flavor! Tangy to the last -It . Happened WoRL D 'S r* r Comfortably C00L WILDEY TONITE & WED, STARTS THURSDAY — MATINKilI AT 1 P.M. of the Titans' & 'Tanan the Magnlflot' is the new way to drink your favorite drink... withcarbonation locked-in... and flavor frozen right in your cup! DRIVE-IN GODFREY RCTAD

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