Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1963 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 9, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 9, 1963
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TUESDAY, JULV 9,1063 "1 "Tl ••--•"•'--'•""*•'. JUNIOR 6ASEBALL ffi the Mo^f-eld • league of jtiftter baseball action the Astro flaiita downed the Cardinals, 10-1, the Falcons topped the Yankees, 9-6, the Sears edged the fiandits, H the Hornets butted the Beavers, "7-3, the fteds walloped the Flyers 194 Nofthside topped the Tigers, 19-14, the Foxes defeated the Hurricanes, 12-4, the Athletics beat the Cubs, 10-3, and the Lions whitewashed the Hawks, 18-0. johtt Wuctlncf banged a tMjife attd double tot the Astronauts tvhUe Stove Ward Colf&sted two hits for the Cardinal*, f o m Hnebener hoHiofcd and doubled foe the Falcons while Rich T n g u e homered and singled for t h c Yanks. Roger Pace fired a no -hitler tor the Bears, striking out 14 and collecting two hits. Bonnie Kimbro homered for the Hornets as Cliff Emons lashed two hits for the Beavers. Randy Schwartz homered for the Reds Gary S p r i n g m a n homered and Terry Koeluie tripled and singled for Northside as Bill Cox and Glenn Sticle hit triples for the Tigers. Charles Osborne fanned 12 for the Foxes as Steve Cooper slammed three hits. Ted Coad homered doubled-and singled for the Hurricanes. Doug Rodenhauser threw a one-hitter for the A's with Steve Albers supplying the punch with a triple and double. John Egbert doubled for the Cubs. Ricky Trudell homered for the Lions who benefited by Alan Cnithis 1 shut out pitching. In the 11-12-year-old league the Wildcats defeated the Bluejays, 10-1, and the Orioles nipped the Eagles, 2-1. Keith Reid doubled and singled for the Wildcats. In the 13-14-year-old league Northside downed the Seals, 8-1, and the Rebels edged the Hawks, 4-3, in eight Innings. Dan Kennedy and Jay Barrett doubled for Northside while Brlaji Dlckerson doubled and singled for the Seals. Kirk Huber homered In the eighth to win the game for the Rebels. Wesley had two hits for the Hawks. In the 15-17-year-old league, Jim Bonafide was the winning pitcher in the Redbirds' 13-8 conquest of the Cubs. He also slapped two hits, Julius Brooks cashed in a pair of doubles tor the Cubs. JUNIOR BASEBALL STANDINGS 8-Year-Old League W L T Giants 5 0 Mustangs 4 1 Northside 3 1 Tlser 2 1 1 Beavers - * Warriors 1 3 1 Dodgers 1 3 Seals 1 4 Pirates 0 * 9-10 League Hornets 9 0 Northside 7 1 Lions 5 1 Yankees 4 1 Falcons 6 2 Athletics 5 2 Cardinals 5 Foxes 3 Eagles 4 Astronauts 4 Cubs 3 Beavers 3 Reds 3 Bears 2 Hawks 2 Hurricanes 2 Tigers 1 Bandits 1 Flyers 0 11-12 League Yankees 7 Hawks 5 Rebels 6 Cubs 6 Tigers 5 Orioles 5 Falcons 3 Indians 4 Bluejays 4 Hellrung 4 4 Athletics 3 Cardinals 3 Bears 2 Wildcats 2 Pirates ' Braves ' Dodgers 0 Eaples 0 13-U League Nonhside ' Rebels 6 Bears | Dodgers 3 Braves 2 Seals 2 Hawks J Redbrids 1 Yankees 0 15-17 League Athletics 3 Dodgers 4 Cubs Hellrung 3 CL said Ralpl MANAGERS GATHER EVELAND—"Let me touch you," agcr whose team has \von seven straight Ralph Houk, New York Yankee games. Looking on are Manager Birdie Oakland Beckons A's To Sunny California CLEVELAND), Ohio (AP) « American League President Joe Cronln confirmed. today that Charles 0. Fintey,' owner of the Kansas City club, had expressed interest at an executive session on the eve of the All-Star game In moving his Athletics to Oakland, Calif. Cronin, however, emphasized thai Finley had miide "no formal request/' to move .the A's franchise. It Would need at least eight atlinmative ballots of the 10 own ors to switch the franchise. The Associated Press had learned exclusively Monday that Finley, rebuffed a year ago in his effort to move the A's to Dallas, was seeking a new home in California. The Oakland City Council and the Alameda County Board of Supervisors recently approved Issuing $25 million in revenue bonds to build a 48,500-seat all-purpose stadium in Oakland. The park, by surprise. i Several American League tcsvfi- ers, said privately a Kansas City to Oakland move would be weU corned since it would create a second Pacific Coast team to match the Los. Angeles Angels, simplify travel arrangements, reduce costs for everyone and cre- ate a strong ihtra-state rivalry. The A's, mired in the second division of the American League for the eight years they've been in Kansas City, are troubled with skidding attendance despite the promotional efforts of the fiery Finley, who gained controlling interest in December 1960. Remember Lindy's Younger Brother? He's Inf ielder Now however. is not expected to be jng $ own . tl \\ comers as a 17-year- completed before 19K5. AU1U -I\ttIlHl A&V>lll\) i^ V'» Jk V»i »x -». v*.>.»•"" j^«...««- °, *~ti i J ¥ I* manager who directed the American Tebbetts of the Cleveland '»«| a ." s League Ail-Stars against the National (next to Houk) and Freddie H"tclim- Leagners here today, as he touched the ~" ~ - " f * u " n """ fl Rw1s arm of Gil Hodges, Washington man- son, manager of the Cincinnati Reds. (AP Wirenhoto) Nationals Can Make It 17-16 With Win CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)—The favored National League was prepared to go all out in today's Ail- Star game with the leading American League as the series reverted to the original one game plan after four years of double helpings. About 45,000 fans were expected to turn out in sunny cool weather for the nationally televised (NBC) game starting at noon, (EST). This would be some 24,000 off the all-time record of 69,831 set in this same Municipal Stadium for the third game, July 8, 1935. For Manager Alvin Dark of the San Francisco Giants this was a chance to get even with Manager Ralph Houk of the New York Yankees for last year's World Series. Although Dark's Giants took the Yankees down to the last out in October, they lost when Willie McCovey lined a rocket to Bobby Richardson for the final out in the seventh game. Both McCovey and Richardson were on the squads although neither was a starter. paw—Juan Pizarro of Chicago. The American League held a 17-15-1 edge alter 33 games but the National had an 11-5-1 winning edge in the last 17 games and 4-1-1 in the last six. 'Big Marge' Dominates Wimbledon's Fair Sex By GEOFFREY MILLED WIMBLEDON, England (AP)— Margaret Smith, the tall and statuesque 20-year-old from Albery, Australia, wore the laurels of two Wimbledon triumphs with coolness and poise today and laid for all time the gibe that she tiasn't got the temperament for the big occasion. She and Chuck McKinley of San Antonio, Tex., men's singles champion, were the outstanding personalities of a Wimbledon that had plenty of rain but lacked the colorful players of past tournaments. Monday, "Big Marge" slaugh- Jim OToolo. Cincinnati's od left-hander wilh a shiny 13-6 reoorcl, was Dark's starting pitcher. The Giants' skipper had a capable staff to follow 0-Toole. In addition to southpaws Sandy Koufax of Los Angeles. Warren Spahn of Milwaukee, Hal Woodeshick of Houston, the Nationals had right- handers Don Drysdale of Los An- qples, Juan Marichal of San Fran\ j | oisco. rookie Ray Gulp of Phila- 2 jdelphia and Larry Jackson of ; 1 Cnicago. Dark obviously went for the 1 1 fty because the American ! League's starting lineup had four ! left-handed batters— first base; man Joo Pephone of New York, ; second baseman Nellie Fox of Chicago, left fielder Leon Wagner j 'and renter fielder Albie Pearson ; 01 Los Angeles. : Houk held off on naming his : starter until he could talk to the, i boys in the clubhouse. Ken Me-] '• Bride of Los Angeles or Jim Bun- talent- tered Billie Jean Moffitt - the Cali ' 2 i 2 3 3 4 3 5 5 5 5 fornian teen-ager, in the singles final and won the mixed doubles in partnership with Ken Fletcher. She nearly emulated Doris Hart's feat of 12 years ago by taking three titles. She lost the women's doubles to Maria Buenos of Brazil and Darlene Hard of Long Beach. Calif., mainly because her partner, Robyn Ebbern, 18, was too nervous for the the usually bouncy Billie Jean. The Australian girl won 6-3, 6-4. Billie Jean, who studied all winter and didn't start serious tennis until May, confessed afterward that you can't concentrate on your education and win top class tennis tournaments, too. The women's singles final had been postponed from Saturday because of rain. So Margaret didn't have the honor of leading off the Wimbledon ball with McKinley on Saturday night, according to tradition. He danced with his wife, Wylita, instead. SIU Man Gets Pat on Back CLEVELAND (AP) — A Southern Illinois University professor received accolades at a meeting of National League baseball offi- c'als and club owners Monday. Horace Stoneham, president ofj na i s . the National League's San Fran-j Von cisco Giants, confirmed that Finley had approached him in an ef 1 fort to secure the use of the Giants' Candlestick Park until the Oakland stadium was finished. "Mr. Finley was in to see me 10 days or two weeks ago," Stoneham said in San Francisco. "He asked me if his club could play in Candlestick Park as a starter—until Oakland finished a proposed stadium. "But I told hini it would be better for him to establish himself directly in Oakland. As I understand it, Mr. Finley had talked to and received backing of certain interests in Oakland." While, denying that Finley had formally requested a move, Cronin said: "Mr. Finley discussed with us his problems in Kansas City, as he did a year ago, and expressed an interest in moving to Oakland. 1 cannot say any more at this time." Other American League officials, at first hesitant to discuss the matter, acknowledged that a heated discussion had taken place on Finley's proposal. The move took the other owners completely third baseman, and has nov worked himself back to within oni step of the majors with the Triple A 89ers. He's determined lo be a pitcher again, pitcher for the St. Louis Card- '..j. vc a | ways wanted to go back By JERRY SCARBROUGH OKLAHOMA CITY (AP)—About halfway through the 1957 National League baseball race, a young Oklahoma farm boy began mow- SWAPPED Now York Giants votcran tlcfa to* 1 o to pitching," he said. "Besides, McDanicl. less than a I mv hitting just isn't coming along month out of high school, signed j goo d enough to make it as an a 530,000 bonus contract, with the I infielder." Cards, and they sent him straight { to the majors. In his first three appearances, Von threw 17 straight shutout innings, including a sparkling two- hit shutout of the Dodgers. There were predictions of great He's just 24, and Von figures that's young enough to make a comeback. Grady Hatton, 89er manager, agrees. "We're working with him now," said Hatton, a 12-year veteran of Ihe major leagues. "I plan to spot things for the youngster, but mis-|h| m j n some relief to see how he fortune lay in the way. He's now an infielder for the Oklahoma City 89ers, the Houston Colt farm club in the Pacific Coast League. Von finished his rookie year with a 7-5 record and a 3.21 earned run average. Then, as he put it, 'I went to college and Dr. Jay of occasion. They used to say mat Margaret was nervous, too, but she didn't show it in this tournament. Right from the star! of the singles final, she looked more confident than Injury Idles Fran i ning of Detroit had been an- Redbirds 1 5 GOLFING NOTES nounced as the two probables. Bunning had been something spe- ! cia! in All-Star games, having | pitched eight straight scoreless j innings during which he allowed only one hit in the last two years. Houk's oilier pitchers were Jim Bouton of New York, Bill Mo j bouquette and Dick Radatz of ! Boston, Jim Grant of Cleveland, all right-handers, and one south- CHICAGO (AP) — Southpaw pitcher Frank Baumann of the Chicago White Sox will be sidelined indefinitely with a torn biceps in his throwing arm. Baumann's arm began paining in the fifth inning of Saturday's game at Boston and the White Sox said Monday they don't know when he will play again. White Sox first baseman Joe Cunningham, who suffered a broken collarbone June 3, had the cast removed Monday. He will be able to work out in several weeks. A. Bender, a staff the SIU physical ec cation department, outlined a program of physical conditioning which he said could be used by all National League teams. The Pittsburgh Pirates have used Bender's physical conditioning program for the last two years and Pirate General Manager Joe L. Brown said he was • highly satisfied. i The meeting was held in connection with today's major league All-Star game. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Arkansas 5-8, Jacksonville 1-4 Richmond 4, Atlanta 2 Syracuse 5, Columbus 3 Buffalo 4, Rochester 2 (Only games scheduled Pacific Coast League All-Stars 4, Spokane 2 ALTON WOMEN Mike Gross and Tobie Wein-j schenk won the low gross award of the Greater Alton Women's Golf Association's two-ball foursome tourney Sunday at Rock Spring, Jim Dooley and Molly Hubertus won the low putts honors. Other winners included: Charles McLain and Mary Eckhart, Milton Hubertus and Hannah Gillis, Ben Ward and Audrey Huss. Bill Nicolet and Lela McLain, Claude Huss and Thelma Wrest, Roger Johnson and Winnie Orris, Ralph Coats and Marian Ward, Eveiett Kingery and Ann Edwards, Sid Arst and Eleanor Zigrang, Isadore Weinschenck and Sona Winter, A. J. King and Vivian Lahlein, Joe Edwards and Tex Wlckenhauser, Nelson McReynolds and Dee Steiger, Yin- cent Zigrang snd, Ancelee An>t, Jake Muehleman and Beroice McReynolds, BOWLING AOMI8 88 Apathy Hurts Boxing Game, Says Sharkey EPPING, N.H. (AP)—Apathy is hurting boxing and inactivity may do the same to heavyweight champion Sonny Listen, former heavyweight king Jack Sharkey says. Sharkey blames the easy life of the times for the decline of the ring sport he loves. "It's easy to point out why boxing and the interest in it is fading," Sharkey said. "All the kids look for today is the easiest way out. When I was a kid it was nothing for me to walk two or three miles for a loaf of bread. We were in shape in those days, we had to be. "You can count on one hand today the number of real contenders in each division throughout the country. As a matter of fact, I bet you can't name three in each division that are strong contenders. At least I can't." How about the coming Liston- Floyd Patterson rematch in Las Vegas? "One thing stands out in my mind," Sharkey said. "This year's layoff may have hurt Liston more than Patterson. "Sonny is more of a glory boy. In the long run, that could hurt." Gal Golfers Seek Western COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP)—Carol Sorenson, who tied for medalist honors in Monday's qualifying round, opened defense of her Women's Western Amateur Golf Championship today against Melinda Magly of Fairfax, Calif. Miss Sorensen. of Janesville, Wis., turned in a 76 over the 6,392-yard par 36-37—72 Broadmoor course to tie,with Barbara Mclntire of Colorado Springs and Ann Quasi Welts of Mt. Vernon, Wash. studied hard. I just didn't have time to keep in shape." When spring training opened in 195S, the Cards had high hopes for Von. But he says he tried to do too much too soon. "I just needed longer to get in shape because of going to summer school. But being young, I worried about it and wound up trying to throw harder than I was capable of doing," he said. "That hurt my arm a little. But the really bad effect was a hitch it developed in my delivery. 'I had a good fast ball that moved around, but my best pitch was a curve, and I had good control and kept the ball low." Destruction of his smooth delivery ruined all that, and Von does and give him a chance to work at it. "He's throwing harder now than he was when he hurt his arm. Von has a lol of ability, even as an infielder. It was his decision to give pitching another try and he has a great arm. He might make it." A native of Hollis, Okla., Von comes from an athletic clan. His brothers, Lindy and • Kerry Don, also signed bonus contracts with the Cardinals. Lindy is pitching in relief for the Chicago Cubs, and Kerry Don, four years younger than Von, is in the minors. Houston manager Harry Craft "talked to me last winter about pitching agaiijg' Von said. "I've been hoping to pitch again all along and I'll stay with it as long as I can keep improving. I'd like to make it back up there next year." Chicago Lads "ions of "he i National I' photo) Giants Break Up FearsomeFoursome, Trade Rosey Grier NEW YORK (AP)-Thc Now | Impressed them In pre-scason York Giants' famed defensive I games. wound up in the lower 'minor leagues. Finally he became a attended play football there. He was signed by 'the Rams as a free agent after he hud played service football. RiesseuWins OpeningMalch MILWAUKEE (AP)—All seeded entrants, led by lop-ranked Marty Riessen of Evanston, 111., won opening round matches in nen's singles in the Western Open Tennis Tournament at the Town Club Monday. Glbbonn 35! JJQJ, 258 (813), Parish 200, Pwlggtoi «, 206, Miss Magly qualified with an 82. Miss Mclntire plays her first 18-hole match against Mrs. Alex Welsh of Rockford, 111., who shot an 83. Mrs. Welts meets Mrs. Edwin Macgee of Kansas City, Mo., who turned in an 83. Mrs. Natasha Fife of Wichita. Kan., qualified with a 78. She defeated Miss Sorenson 11 and 10 in the invitational finals and plays Mary Lou Daniel of Lexington, Ky., who qualified with 85. Break Could Ruin Braves' Sudden Rush MILWAUKEE (AP)—The three- day break for the All-Star game gave the Milwaukee Braves a chance to catch their breatb, but they weren't sure they needed the opportunity. The Braves played 27 games in 24 playing dates, including three doubleheaders. But they finished with a rush, winning five of their last six games and moving to within one game of the first division. While Warren Spahn, Hank Aaron, Joe Torre and Bob Hendley were in Cleveland for today's interleague showdown, the remainder of the Braves were off. They make their next start in a. twi-night doubleheader in St. Louis Thursday evening. There will be work before that, however. Before heading for Cleveland, Manager Bobby Bragan passed the word—a workout Wednesday in County Stadium. With the exception of Spahn, all of the Braves hurlers will be rested and ready for duty when the campaign renews. "Our pitching was the bright spot on the first segment of the road trip," Bragan said. "We got seven complete games in the 11 starts and four were shutouts. Spahn, of course, was miraculous." Tim Campbell Does BegiiiPlay o J CRYSTAL LAKE, HI. (AP)Competition picks up Tuesday in the 28th annual, junior championship of the Chicago District Golf Association. Led by Bob Zender, Skokie, and Bill Lee, Dolton, the low 60 scorers and ties out of an original field of 161 will compete Wednesday for the title vacated by Ray Bamhart, Downers Grove. Barnhart could not defend his title this year because he has passed his 21st birthday. Zender and Lee grabbed a first- place tie in the opening round with 2-over-par 74s over the Crystal Lake Country Club course, which has a par of 36-36—72. They were followed by Mike O'Connell, Carthage, and Larry Furlong, Chicago, with 75s. Tied at 76 were Gregg Gilroy, Waukegan; Judd Hanson,' La Grange- Sonny Brauer, Aurora; Al McLean, Evanston; Way Thompson, Palatine; John Fleming, Highland unit, the "Fearsome Foursome," LoVclcre is no more. Junior College but The Giants broke up the vaunted front line unit by trading tackle Roosevelt Grier to Los. Angeles Monday for tackle John Lo- Vetere and a high draft choice. Grier, 31, a 6-foot-5, 290-pound- er, combined with tackle Dick Modzelewski and ends Jim Katcavage and Andy Robustelli on the Giants' front line that helped win five Eastern Division titles and one National Football League championship. LoVclere, 27, is S-foot-4 and weighs 285. He has been in the league five seasons and three times has been chosen as the Rams top linesman. "The Rams initiated the trade to strengthen their line," said Giant coach Allie Sherman. "They feel that'll be an asset to the defense. But we feel it will help us, too, because in addition to getting LoVetere, the deal should solidify our backfield." Sherman plans to use the draft choice as bait for a deal for a top running back. Grier, who will be starting his eighth season in the league, and the other three members of the Giants defensive unit played together every 'minute of every season since 1956, except for 195" when Grier was in the Army anc a few games toward the end of the 1960 season when Katcavage was hurt. At Los Angeles, Grier will joir Hrland Svare, an old teammate on the Giants and now Ram head coach. Compton did not 'I rank him one of the top tackles in the league," Svare said. "All of his training and Riessen, National Athletic Association opened Western Collegiate champion University action one' day after taking his second straight championship in the Tri-State tournament in Cincinnati. Riessen defeated Dick Williams of Winnetka, 111., 6-2, 6-0. Second-seeded Bill Lenoir of Tucson, Ariz., was a 6-4, 6-3 winner over Wilson Burge of Danville, 111. Cards Ask Waivers On Red Schoendienst ST. LOUIS (AP)—The St. Louis Cardinals have asked waivers on Red Schoendienst for his unconditional release. The Cardinals said Monday that the action is being taken in order to return him to the coaching ranks. The Cardinals also said they are recalling Gary Kolb from Tul- plaving has been under the typejsa, where he has been on option, of defense we will be teaching." Kolb. who plays both infield and The Giants said LoVetere hadWfield, is hitting .318 for Tulsa. Park, moor, kegan. John Proctor III, Floss- and Greg Pitzer, Wau- HERE'S MUD IN YOUR EYE! QCEANPQRT, N, J,—Jockey Willie ftlaiunouth Park in New Jersey SB&koor is down in the mud after be- day. Zakoor was unsaddling flw' Ing kicked by his mount, Sunny Pose, when the horse kicked him, (Ar Wire- after finishing second in first race at photo) It All in WR Game WOOD RIVER — Tim Camp bell, playing in the Wood River Little League Monday, was a one- man gang against the Warriors. He pitched for his Optimist team and turned in a no-hitter and struck out 12 in the 8-12- year-old league. At the plate, he had 4-for-4 including a home run. TTie final score: Optimists Jg, Warriors 0. Illinois Youth In Links Play SACRAMENTO, Calif. (Al 1 ) — An Illinois youth is one of the qualifiers for match play berths in the National Public Links Golf Tournament. Leonard Fiocca of Macomb, 111., shot a par 72 during Monday's first round of qualifying play. Only five golfers broke par at the long, heavily-treed Haggin Oaks golf course. Two 18-hole rounds of match play are sched uled for Wednesday , and two more for Thursday. Friday's semifinals and Saturday's finals are over a 36-hole route. Peoria, 111., and Long Beach, Calif., each fired three-man totals of 222 for the team lead. Team play concludes today. THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! MODIFIED STOCK AND FENDER BENDER RACES EVERY TUESDAY NIGHT Combined Midget & S«PM MofllfJN «acw Every Swn. Nliht GODFREY SPEEDWAY - § Route «T-3 Mll«i North 01 Allop. Tliot Tri«l i:»-B»«« »'» "TRY KING - „ EDWARD' Arnvkn't U/gfd Silling Oatf LIKE TO SELL? SATISFYING CREATIVE POSITION WITH OLD ESTABLISHED LOCAL COMPANY. YOU'LL NEED AMBITION, AN EAGER OUTLOOK AND A FLAIR FOR CREATING. SELL YOURSELF IN WRITING FULLY TO BOX 870 c/o ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY SPEEDWAY I

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page