Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 6, 1963 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 6, 1963
Page 10
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1'AMK l ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1963 Yankees Falter, But Retain 4* Game Lead across. |horrendous July Fourth at Wns'v i On Friday night the Detroit Ti-jington, where ho halKcd the fl«You can't say much for the way'igors boat \Vyatl and (ho Athlt>li<'sjdding run across in one game John Wy.iM has hern pitching B.V JIM c<) t'rrss Sports U'rltor lately, but you've got to give the Kansas City reliever credit for versatility. Big John finds a lot of ways to Uet the other side's winning run with a seventh-inning run pro duced on a walk, Wyatt's throwing error, a sacrifice and Wyatt's off- target peg to the pla'e after fielding a grounder. and walked it across in the othur in the Senators' doublohcadnr sweep of the A's. In other American League nc- lion Friday night, good-hitting Al! this came after Wyalt's pitchers Dick Donovan and Earl Cubs Serious About Going After Pennant ONE OF THE BEST Leading money winner on the Professional Bowlers Association winter tour with $31,863, California!) Andy Marzich plans no letup during the .summer j triumph over the Philadelphia CHICAGO (AP) - No longer are the Chicago Cubs merely the surprising team of the National League, Gradually they are gaining sta- lure as pennant contends s and Friday they grabbed their fifth consecutive victory with a 3-2 i Ray Herbert (8-5) against Dave Morehead (5-5) tonight befora winding up their road trip with a single game in Boston Sunday. campaign. The 27-year-old kegler won 813,17? on the 1962 summer tour, and has actually won nearly $35,000 in a single year of campaigning. He will appear at Bowl Haven on July 18-2.1 when the PBA pros will compete in the Alton Open. Tickets are now on sale at Bowl Haven, Faulstich's and any Junior Chamber of Commerce member. Oldtimer Ortega Battles Newcomer NEW YORK (AP)—A new face is being served to television figh fans in Billy Bello tonight bnl the cheers and the victory probably Butler Faces Coast Quints INDIANAPOLIS (AP—The Butler Bulldogs will renew their basketball series with Southern California UCLA and in n West Coast trip Dec. 6-7. Coach Tony Hinkle announced Friday. Butler played both schools at Los Angeles in 1960. Hinkle's 35th Butler team will find few soft spots on its 26-game schedule, which will bring four Big Ten teams to Butler Fieldhouse-Illinois, Purdue,«an and Michigan State. The Bulldogs also will play Illinois and Ohio State on ths road. Rollins Crew Washed Out Of Competition HENLEY. England (AP)—The rowing eight of Florida's Rollins College was swept out of the Thames Cup in the Henley Royal Regatta in a semifinals race fought out through torrential rain today. The Americans lost by one length to Britain': Argosies Rowing Club—a crew of tough London dockers. The Britons covered the one-mile, 550-yard course in 7:09. The American College boys, last U.S. survivors Ln the Thames Cup for lightweight crews, trailed from start to finish. The Britons raced through a blinding stream of rain to a one-length lead at liie half mile, which they douMed | a I the mile. , Cornell's heavyweight eight 1 moved into the finals uf tho Grand i Challenge Cup Friday with ut threequarter length victory over| the London Rowing Club. The B\K Red was behind for almost a mile before pulling in front, and they crossed the finish line hard- pressed by a surprisingly powerful British challenge. ' Thomas and Joseph Amlong of] the Vesper Boat Club, Phila-| delphia, also spurted into the] finals of the Silver Goblet event for paired oars. The brothers! scored an e ,sy win over a British 1 I air. H will go to that olil warrior, Gaspar Ortega of Merfco at Madison Square Garden. Bello. a 20-year-old New York graduate of the small clubs and the Garden preliminary rci.ks, is rated a 2-1 underdog to the Indian from Mexicali in the 10-rounder. It will be telecast by ABC starting at 9 p.m. EST. The matching of an rp-and-com- ng youngster with a supposedly •,ding veteran is an old story of the ring. Only in this case the swarthy, still unmarked veteran doesn't feel he's ready for the scrap heap. Neither do most expert observers. Only 27 althougn re's in his llth yc-ar of fighting for cash, Ortega s ranked 10th among the welterweight contenders by Ring and fourth among the junior middle- heights by the VVorld Boxing Association. His record is 8C-27-3 to .wanked Billy's 17-3-1. Phils in an 11-inning battle. The decision put the Cubs 10 games over .500 with a 45-35 record, their best since they won the pennant in 1945. Their pitching continues to click and they ara taking full advantage of every ..coring situation. Battling from behind, the Cubs scored a run in the third inning fo- - a 1-1 tie and then scored again in the eighth on Ron Santo's clutch single to again tic the Phils at 2-2. I-' the llth, Ernie Banta dou bled with one out, advanced to third on a wild pitch and finally on Andre Rodgers' sacrifice fly with the bases loaded. Reliever Lindy McDaniel was the winner after pitching four scoreless innings. The triumph the Cubs in tive-team scramble for the National League lead. Bob Buhl (7-5) will be in charge of trying to stretch the Cub stieak to six games against the Phillies today. Buhl's foe will be veteran righthander Cal McLish (7-4). The Chicago iVhite Sox had their victory hopes shelled early against Boston Friday night. The F?ed Sox hammered youn.* Dave De Busschere for six runs in the first inning and then coasted to an 8-3 triumph. The loss deprived the Sox of a chance- of cutting New York's American League lead since the Yankees suffered a 4-1 loss Who's Kiddin* Who? Palmer Will Play As Long As He Has the Incentive LYTHAM, ST. ANNES, England (AP)—Retire? Who? Me? That's the size of the conversation you'll get with Arnold Palmer, the 33-year-old American who has spread-eagled the world of golf so much that he is now & 20 favorite to win his third straight British Open title next week. The biggest money-winner of all time coasted around Blackpool in an exhibition match Friday. Bronzed and fit, he said today he is just about ready to keep on going for a very long time. "I'll never stop wanting to win," Palmer commented in an interview. "I always have believed golf to be the greatest game. Once you have readied the top, that itself is enough incentive to stay there." Palmer, winner of almost a half-million dollars in purses alone over a decade and now a rich man by any st-ihdards, says he refuses to believe that secur- ty breeds comfort. His philosophy: "I love playing golf well. I hate losing. I have been lucky enough ,o win a lot. People now expect a standard from me. Lots of fel- ows wanted to beat me. My pride makes me want to Jjeat them. It's really a matter of p'ide, I sup- against Cleveland. The Sox re•ain 4Vs games behind the Yan- Don Drysdale, 25-game winner kees. for the Los Angeles Dodgers, thinks Stan Williams will win 16 to 20 games for the New York Yankees this season. Williams won 14 games for the Dodgers in 1962. Pete Ward slugged a home run, his llth, for Chicago in the fourth inning. The Sox added two other runs in the seventh inning after Boston had sped to an S-l lead. The White Sox will send Palmer imposed his personaiiiy on the whole golf world assembled for the Open Friday, when he captained a "rest of the world" team against the Brit'sh to pbase Prince Philip in a charity match at Blackpool. The Palmer team beat the HUSBANDLY BUSS USING FLIES ON A STREAM AT NIGHT Chuck McKinley kisses his wife, Wylita, on the cheek after he won the men's singles crown at Wimbledon, England, bringing the title back to the United States after an eight-year absence. McKinley, a student at Trinity University at San Antonio, Texas, won the prized amateur tennis title by defeating Fred Stolle of Australia, 9-7, 6-1, and 6-4, in the finals, (AP Wire- photo) ADULT FEMALE SPINNER) MAY FLY'S EGGS •! FAN WING ROXAL /**"« COACHMAN X A FAN WING ROYAL COACH/HAN SIMULATES THE PEAD MAX FJ.V AFTER It HAS DEPOSITED ITS EGGS IN RIFFLES ABOVB THE POOLS A9 PU8K BeeiNS. FLIES MI6SEP 8X FI9H IN THB RIFFLES COfc* tecT IN <juier PPPIBQ OB A POOL POyVNSTREAM WHERE A WARV? LARGE F»H MAV F&eP UPON THEM. PRIFT MATCHING- IMITATION OH 8U>WIN§ WATERS' 0PGE8. McKinley Finishes Australian Monopoly others 6-3. Palmer led off b.v beating Dn: Rees, a former Britisn Ryder Cup captain. 4 and 3, on a course he never saw before, with a sparkling 69. A total of 120 golfers will complete in the British Open nex c . Wednesday, Thursday find Friday. JUNIOR BASEBALL In the 9-10-year-old junior baseball league Friday, Northside beat the Athletics, 10-7. as Pat Jones had a double and single for the winners and Dick Heavner a double for the A's. In the other game, the Lions edged the Beavers, 8-6, as George Dreith hurled the win and Preston Waltrip backed him up with a triple and homer. Cliff Emmons had a homer and single for the Beavers. In the 11-12-year-old league, tho Blue Jays downed the Dodgers, 10-2, the Orioles beat Hellrung, 7-2, the Pirates nipped the Braves, 6-5, the Yankees slipped past the Wildcats, 3-2, the Tigers nudged the Rebels, 3-2, the Cubs got by the Athletics, 6-3, the Hawks blanked the Bears, 8-0, and the Falcons defeated the Eagles, 12-8. In another 11-12 game, the Indians beat the Cardinals, 7-2. Dave Rynder was the Blue Jay winner. Kyle Steincr hit a homer. Phil Narup had a triple for the Dodgers, Mike Grady pitched tlie Oriole win and hit a homer and triple. Guy Schulz hit a triple for Hellrung. Steve Perolio was the Pirate winner. Joe Shays had a triple and two singles. Bob Widenhofer had a two hits for the Braves. Dan Rain was the Yankees' winning pitcher. Gary Brechaurd had a single and double. Dennis Alford had a double for the Wildcats. Greg Hugen was the Tigers' winning pitcher. Tom Brims hit a homer for the Rebels. Danny Conners was the Cubs' winning hurler. Larry McCormick hit a homer for the Cubs. Cliff Dilly hit a triple and double for the Athletics. Wayne Schroeder was the winning pitcher for the Hawks. Brian Opel had a pair of hits for the winners and Ricky Glazebrook had tsvo hits for the Bears. Dan Morrissey and Mike Kyan each had two hits for the Falcons. Steve Bacus had a double and two singles for the Eagles. In the 13-14-year-old league, Northside blanked the Bears, 150, as Dan Kennedy pitched and Jay Barrett hit a homer, double and single. The Rebels beat the Yankees, 7-2, In another 1S-15 game as Rioky Green was the winner and Gene Baldwin smacked a single and triple. In a 15-17-year-old game, Hellrung whitewashed the Cubs 6-0 as Randy Pace was the winner, Wilson sparked Cleveland and Boston to victories, left-hmulei Don Rudolph won for the firs! time in two months as the Sena tors kept their mild streak going and Minnesota pulled out of a slump by gaining n doublpheadfi split at Baltimore, Donovan iVpped a double am single in the Indians' 4-1 victory [over New York's first -n!acr | Yankees. Wilson tripled in twt runs in a six-run firs-t inninc; am Inter added a single as the Ret Sov battered the Chicago W'.iitc Sox 8-3. The last-plnce Senator? won their fourth in a row, 5-1 over the Los Angeles Angels, bchinc Rudolph's seven-hit pitching. Anc n flurry of late scoring carripc the Twins over the Orioles 7-5 after Baltimore had won the open ing game <t-3. hi the National League—Johnny Podres' two-hit pitching and Frank Howard's homer led the Los Angeles Dodgers over Cincinnati 1-0; San Francisco edged St Louis fi-fi in 11 innings; the Chicago Cubs nipped Philadelphia 3-2 also in 11 innings; Houston Milwaukee 4-2; and Pittsburgh downed the New York Mets 3-1. The A's tied Detroit 3-3 in the top of the seventh and Wyatt was sent in to face the Tigers in 'he bottom of the inning. Bill Freelum drew a leadoff walk, then Wyatt threw wide to second trying for a force after pitcher Mickey Lolich's burit. The runners were sacrificed along and Freehan scored the deciding run when Wyatt picked up Dick McAuliffe's roller to the mound and threw high and wide to the plate. The victory was Detroit's fourth in a row and the loss was the A's fourth straight. Donovan smacked a double in the third inning agt.mst loser Jim Bouton, helping the Indians to their first run, then singled and scored in the fifth, when Cleveland made it 3-0. The right-hander held the Yanks to six hits, including [lector Lopez' seventh-inning homer. Despite the loss the Yankees stayed 4% games in front, with the Twins taking over second by two percentage points over the White Sox. Wilson's tremendous triple climaxed the Red Sox' opening inning outburst against White Sox starter Dave DeBusschere. Pete Ward homered for Chicago in the fourth and Wilson gave up two more runs in the seventh, -but went all the way with a nine- hitter. HYDROPLANE BREAKS UP total loss and said It definitely is out of the Gold Cup race Sunday. Veteran racer Morlan Visel, 4fi, of Tahoe, Nov., was at the wheel and suffered face cuts and a broken ankle. (AP Wirephoto) DETROIT — Hydroplane Miss Madison towed to port with crew members trying to keep the vessel afloat after one side was torn away in a turn on a qualifying run on the Detroit River Friday. Officials described the boat a Elderly (?) Brigade Shows Youngsters How to Play Golf TORONTO. (AP) — Life really doesn't begin at 40 for professional golfers, but you can't prove it in this 54th Canadian Open championship. The slick young upstarts may as well forget about the 59,000 first-place money. The elderly brigade has taken over and the instigator is Doug Ford, of Yonkers, N.Y., who brushes aside his 41st birthday lext month. Nudging him for the big payday is 41-year-old Jack Fleck of Los Angeles and the 48- year-old Herman Keiser of Bar- >erton, Ohio,'who would just as soon fish as golf these days. The amiable, fast-playing Ford, vho admitted he "played lousy and putted worse" in his third •ound, heads into the final 18 today with a 54-hole lotal of 210. That's three under par over,the vind-whipped suburban Scarbovo COUIFC that has the young set Hippies ami with Harold Brand ... w IT 6ROW9 BW»Ki CAST TO THS fPMWPS OP ONE FISH. • r ^- HW» ANP 8TRIKB ATU§t , WIMBLEDON, England (API- Former Wimbledon tennis champions joined today in praising Chuck McKinley, first American to win the men's title in eight years as Billie Jean Moffitt went oul to try to complete a U.S. sweep of the singles. The acrobatic star from San Antonio, TON., crushed Australia's Fred Stolle 9-7, 6-1, 6-4 in the final Krida>. He went through the tournament without losing a set. McKinlcy's win ended the domination of Wimbledon by the Australians, who had won the men's title seven times in the previous eight years. The exception was 1959, when Alex Olmedo of Peru was champion. Tony Trabert, the last American to win the title, in 1955, said: "McKinley was great. This is a fine thin},' for American tennis. He is a worlhy champion." It took McKinley 33 minutes to make any real impression on Stollt 1 , a lanky man with one of the biggest services in the game. McKinley got his first service break in the 15th game, and from then on the Australian was tamed, Stolle admitted afterward that in the last s'et he didn't know how to serve because he could never tell what McKinley would do next. Miss Moffitt, 19-year-old girl from Long Beach, Calif., faced Australia's Margaret Smith. Billie Jean, unseeded, has fought to the women's final by beating three seeded stars—Lesley Turner of Australia, Maria Bueno of Brazil and Mrs. Ann Haydon Jones of Britain. ' BOWLING BOWK ARENA \ Friday Mixed Doubles 'i Women — Holland 179, Sheets . 171. Hazelwonder lt>8, E. Sheets J1UO. Men - Jefferson 201, 226, 203, [A. Sheets 206, 2H Holland 235, JTyreo 204. Bowles 202. HOWL HAVEN Friday Men Wallace 216, 202 (603); Steiger 236, 213, Huish 235, Terpening 224 Buttler 224, Osborn 221, Nonvell 220, Compis 209. Wedding 208, 202, Honke 206. Deer Permits There are 58 counties in Illinois his year in which deer may be taken. The quota for shotgun deer hunting permits have been filled for North and South Pope County, Hardin, Carroll, Ogle, Jo- Daviess and Clinton counties. If your application has been returned for those counties, hunters are urged to re-apply at once with a second choice county, William T. Lodge, Director of Conservation said. Applications for deer hunting permits are being accepted since Monday. Be- sure to name your first and second choice of counties. Send them to Illinois Department of Conservation, Deer Permit Office, 106 State Office Build- wa at Gravois Ave., in St. Louis. Illinois duck hunters are invited to attend. KiNcscope Lenses A new accessory lens, the Bushnell Booster, now on the market, will increase riflescope power 2% times. Tho lens screws directly onto (he scope. Other accessory lenses for greater magnification for other rifle scopes will also he available soon. T h e Southwestern Firearms Field Testing Laboratories, San Antonio 13, Tex., says that extensive hunting around the world lias convinced them that the experienced huntsman used only magnifications, 4x and lOx; or 3x and 8x. Other power changes invariable scopes are seldom used, ing, Springfield, 111. The deer hunt- • Sa| , iris Offered ing season dates are yet to be an- . ,. v . , ,. , 45 , A five-year ban on hunting has noumm 'ended in Ethiopia and the Ethi stymied. Two strokes behind are Ke'sei and Fleck. None of th'fs three some contributed anything spec tacular in Friday's Ihird round- Ford and Keiser each poslei three-over-par 74s and Fleck an even-par 71—but of the 87 starter, only six were able to break pal over the windy 6,738-yard lay wt The three at the top said they played a "lousy game." They opened the door for the youngei hot-shot players to walk through and put up a challenge for today's final 18, but only two—30-year <ylc Dan Keefe of Wayland, Mass, a tic 32-year-old Moc Norman of Toron to — could take advantage of i and more into serious contention came in with a two-undei 69 lo go with 71-73 rounds for a 213 total, to go into a fourlh-placi tie with Norman who piny: every shot as if it were his last Norman shot his third consecu I've 71 in a weird round that saw hire make the turn in two-over par 38 on five bogeys, throe Livdics and one par. Another four were tied at 214 George Knudson of Toronto, Jerry Barber and Charlie Sifford ol Ixw Angeles and Bill Eggers, Henderson, Nev. One thing appears certain. Detailing Champion Tod Kroll ..] Fort Lauderdale, Fla., won't stt!j: forward to accept I he $9,000 first money. He nas never bo' j i in sei ions contention with round? of 7-1-73— 77. At 2*1 he can hope only I .. salvage some of the lessor prize money. SPORTSMAN'S . BROWN BULLHEAD Wisconsin Deer Season Basically, Wisconsin has set a nine-day deer season from Nov. 23 through Dec. 1 in various counties. If you plan to hunt deer there write the Wisconsin Conservation Department, Madison 1, Wis., for more complete information. Pheasant Hunting Booklet The Sportsmen's Service Bureau has published a 16-page booklet telling how an individual can establish his own pheasant private shooting preserve that can provide some top-notch, low-cost shooting. The booklet "How to Have More Pheasant Hunting" also describes a model group that has made it pay in pleasure and opian Tourist Organization is now inviting hunters. A safarai outfitting service is presently offered by Ted Shatlo Safaris, P.O. Box 1745, Addis Ababa. A total of 45 kinds of game hunting is offered ranging from the spotted hyena with a $2 license up to an ele- phanl with a $300 license. lucmisu in llimtiitf; Federal excise tax collections on sporting arms and ammunition for the last half of 1962 was about $10 million plus, representing about a six per cent increase over a comparable period in 1961. Last year more than 13 million sportsmen purchased hunting licenses in tho nation at a cost of POSSIBLE CieHT STRIPE AT BASE Of FM THE BROWN BULLHEAD IS LESS TOLERANT OF MUDDX WATER THAN OTHER BUU-HEADS, BUT IT MAY BE FOUND IN MUDDIED WATERS--WVERS, PONDS, ET CETERA, FROM SOUTHERN CANADA SOUTH THROUGH MOST enwTES. (IN SOME AREAS IT is KNOWN A3 t'HORNED POUT.*) AN ADULT WAX REACH 4 POUNDS. many rewarding hours in the moro than $ G3 lllillion field. Tho booklet is available f o i 25 cents to cover cost of handling! Du QUOIN, III. 1*1 - The golden A CiOLDKN TllAIL BOWL. INN Wednesday Mbted Ladies - Holt 193. (532); Men — Phipps 203, Wheeler 210, Munzer 218, Boehn 244, Brenner 246, (606). Friday 3-Miii) Team Courtright 275, 221, 210. (859); L. Nance 202, D. Harrison 211, Smith 201. Poubleday Field at West Point is named alter Maj. Gen. Abner Poubleday, Army class of 1842. and mailing from the Bureau, 420 Lexington, Ave., New York 17, N. Y. Trapshooting Pamphlet A free booklet on trapshooting with 36 pages of information covering trapshooting as a sport, its history, an explanation of events, international trap, information on trollies, local gun clubs and more, Is available. Write the Trap and. Field magazine, Review Publishing Co., 3516 North College Ave., Indianapolis 5, Ind. Tntpshooters say the booklet is well worth the five-cent postage. * Puck Uuutur*' The Mississippi Valley Duck iunters Assn. will meet Tuesday, July 9, at 8 p.m. at the Aubu- chon-pennisgn Post 4016 trail that leads lo the Hambleton- ian is paved with over a half million dollars in purse money. The Humbietoninn Stake for three-year-olds runs Aug. 28 and Is worth near ?130.000. Some 40 stake races serve as preparation for the 38th edition of the famous Hambletonian. They will be worth a total $620,850. Richest among the series art- the 525,000 U. S. Harness Writers Stake at Roosevelt Raceway. N.Y.. July 29; the 526,000 Matron Stake, Noi'thville Downs, Mich., Aug. 6; (he $50,000 Hudson Futurity, Yonkers, N, Y., Aug. 8; the $42,000 Illinois Colt Stake, State Fair, Springfield, W-, Aug U and the 5150,000 Venters Fturlty, A«g. 15. i IS BROWNISH-VEU.OW TO BLACKISH-BROWN, COVERED WITH PARKER, MOTTLED MARKINGS. ANAL FIN MAY HAVE A LIGHT STRIPE AT BASE OR BE MOTTLED. TAIL FIN ® 16 LESS ROUND THAN YELLOW BULLHEADS. THIS CATFISH FEEDS HEAVILY AT MIGHT ON THE BOTTOM. ALMOST AW BAIT IS ACCEPTABLE. • i Tim A Costly PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) Flood, Brophy Prep all-state quarterback, went through football and a season of golf unscathed. Then at a school dance, a friend gave him a cheerful tug on (he shoulder in way of welcome, It wrenched the athlete's arm and* sidelined him for the Trans- Mississippi Golf Tournament. Woman Rescued Week After Plane Crash My IIAIWV MOSKOS ' GRANTS, N.M. (AP) — "My prayers were answered." Mrs. Frances Tweed of Van Nuys, Calif., summed up a weeklong ordeal after a plane crash last Saturday in which hor husband died. Mrs. Tweed, a slim brunette, lived on pastry and rainwater in a semi-desert desolalo area six miles southwest of Grants. She was found by a Civil Air Patrol search plane Friday, beside the wreckage and her husband's body. "She is a remarkable . . . fantastic woman," the Cibola Hospital administrator, • Georpc Williams said. "And she is in remarkably good condition." Unknown to Mrs. Tweed, she was only a half-mile from a water tank, and while wandering on the mesa, she did not see the houses of Grants, visible from a point a half-mile from the crash site. She was, however, able to hear the noise from nearby Santa Fe trains. Her husband, Wendell, 47, died of injuries about six hours after the single-engine Globe Swift plane crashed. "There was no engine failure," tlie 47-year-old Mrs. Tweed said from her hospital bed, where she was treated for second degree burns on the feet, a cut over the Mi eye and otl'ei cuts :md bruises. She suffered (he burns while trying lo pul oul a small fire. Mrs. Tweed had no water until Tuesday, when it rained. Her only food was what she described as a "Norwegian tortilla," which she said a relative, M'jxine Ferguson of Legrand, Iowa, gave her when the Tweeds left June 25 on their homeward flight after a vacation. A CAP pilot noticed I he wreckage, Mrs. Tweed waving a piece clothing, and "SOS" and "HELP" signs nearby. Mrs. ecl used Ihe plane's chnits and rocks to make tho signs. Planes dropped wiiler and food al the sile nnd n helicopter was son! to pick up Mrs. Tweed and lukp her to the hospital where she had hnr first full rnnnl in a week. Her husband's bixiy was tnken to :i mortuary. Tho New Mexico Civil Air Parol started the search Tuesday jfter it was notified the plane was missing. Two Die in Chicago Apartment Bluze CHICAGO (AP) - Two persons mve died in a fire which erupted n their third-floor apartment on Chicago's South Side. The victims of Friday night's ire were Robert Rogers and \Viliam E. Lowe, both 38. Robert Hanlon, deputy fire mar' shal, estimated damogc at $1 000. Valter Braun, a fire Inspector, )lamed the blaze on careless use iinoking materials. Hanlon said other residents of lie building wero evacuated, but luit the flames wen 1 confined to lit 1 room in which the bodies were ound. He said the men apparent- y were overcome by smoke and •ere burned. LAGOS — Nigeria plans to bor- •ow from Export-Import banks. LIKE TO SELL? t SATISFYING CREATIVE POSITION WITH-OLD ESTABLISHED LOCAl COMPANY, i YOU'LL NEED AMBITION, AN EAGER OUTLOOK AND A FLAIR FOR CREATING, t SELL YOURSELF IN WRITING FULLY TO BOX 870 c/5 4LTQN EYINING TELEGRAPH

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