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ALTON , JUL¥ 10,1963 Amazin Sparks NL to 5-3 Victory CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)-ft's a good thing Willie Mays was there. AVillte was not the whole show. Me had help ih leading the National League to a 5-3 all-star victory over thfe American League Tuesday, But without the brilliant San Francisco center fielder, the 34th All-Star show would have been a bust. First of all, only 44,160 paying customers attended, filling about half of the huge Municipal Stadium. The players and club owners were keenly disappointed. Conservative estimates had been (of between 60,000 and 70,000. The customers also were disappointed but for another reason. They had paid $6 and $8 a ticket to see the greatest National League stars, some of them for and enemy batters with reckless abandon; and Juan Marichal, San Francisco's superb young right- handed star who recently defeated Spahn in a spectacular IB-inning 1-0 duel. What they saw was a lackluster game with routine plays, fail- pitching, mediocre fielding and somewhat less than robust hitting. the first time. But they never got ['flip biggest hit was a double by to sec Sandy Koufnx, the senior the American League's Albir Pear- circuit's best pitcher; Warren Son, the littlest All-Star of them Spahn. who keeps on defying age!all. NEW THIRD SACKER? CLEVELAND — Frank Malzone, Radatz, Red Sox pitcher and center is The 'National League scored the tie-breaking run without the aid of a hit, the run crossing the plate when New York Yankee Joe Pep- itonc chose to make an unassisted out at first instead of throwing to the plate. The National League managed only six hits, and four of those were scratchy. The American League had 11 hits but also nine strikeouts and Bobby Richardson, another Yankee, had the misfortune to hit into two double plays. The little second baseman, usually sure-handed missed a Ihrow by third baseman Frank Malzone which led to a run. The biggest noise came when the fans booed whenever a Yankee came to bat. Unfortunately, the Yankee contingent did little to cover itself with glory. Pepl- tone, the only American Leaguer to go all the way, went 0 for 4 and struck out twice. Richardson hit into four outs in two times s\t bat. Only Jim Bouton, the young pitcher, did well. He hurled Confident Palmer Awaits Opening Of British Open Red Sox second baseman, gets congratulations from two teammates as he looks at an Associated Press Wirephoto of his wife and new son in dressing room after the All Star game. Left is Dick Carl Yastrzemski, Boston outfielder. The son, the third for the Malzones, was born Tuesday morning in a Boston hospital.—(AP Wirephoto) 'Homesick' Redbirds i Ready for Milwaukee •/ ST. LOUIS (AP)—The St. Louis Cardinals, the best hitting team in baseball, probably hope the All-Star break has helped them find their batting eyes after a near-disasterous road trip. The Cardinals will bring a .274 team batting average into a twi- night double header Thursday against the Milwaukee Braves. But in their pre All-Star game ' trip, the Cardinals managed a meager .215 average which gave them just three victories in 11 games. They scored only 37 runs, and 16 of them came in two games. The disasters of travel, which dropped St. Louis from first to fourth place, 4V-! games out, have been prevalent all year. The team has hit just .243 on the road while winning only 2 2of 45 contests. At home, where they will meel the Braves in four games ant the Chicago Cubs in three, the Cardinals are 24-15 with a robust .310 average. "I don't know why we do so much better here," said Manager Johnny Keane. "There shouldn't be such a difference!" Keane planned to put the team through a batting drill today in Ed Mathews Can't Figure Out Slump MILWAUKEE (AP)—The Milwaukee Braves' slumping Eddie Mathews, whose batting average has skidded more than 50 points in six weelfs, doesn't even want to pick up a baseball bat until regular season activity is resumed. The Braves, witli a three-day break for the All-Star game make their next start in a twi- night doubleheader with the Cardinals in St. Louis Thursday, but a batting drill was ordered -for today by Manager Bobby Bragan. Mathews, however, was given permission to skip it. "I'm not going to pick up a bat for the whole three days," said Mathews. "Maybe that will help." His average has slipped from .296 to .241 and Mathews said, "I'm so fouled up I don't know what to try next. I even foul off pitches that are right down the middle." The slugging third baseman m:ssed only his third All-Star gci me in nine years fuesday. When the Braves return to action, they will be facing the toughest part of their schedule Their next 25 games will all be with teams now in the first division. Immediately ahead of the sixth- place Braves are three-game series with the Cardinals, Cubs and Reds. The Braves have been playing their best of the season, winnin? five of their last six games and taking seven of 11 in the first portion of a road trip. Ma/or league! STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. I'ct. O.B. 50 33 .602 — 48 37 .565 45 37 .549 46 38 .548 45 40 Los Angeles . San Francisco Chicago St. Louis ... Cincinnati ... Milwaukee ... Pittsburgh ... Philadelphia . Houston New York 3 4'/i 4Vs 6 7 9 .529 43 40 .518 41 42 .494 40 44 .476 10 1 i 33 54 .379 19 29 55 .345 2U« Tuesday's Results No games scheduled Today's Games Los Angeles at New York (N) San Francisco at Philadelphia (N) Houston at Pittsburgh (N) Chicago at Cincinnati (N) Only games scheduled Thursday's Games Los Angelas at New York (N) gjan Francisco at Philadelphia Houston at Pittsburgh (N) •'MJlwipjkee at St. Louis, 2 (twi- night) 2 (twj- flUkt) American League W. L. Pel. 50 31 .617 47 38 .553 44 45 47 44 41 36 35 30 37 38 40 40 46 46 47 56 .543 .542 .540 .524 .471 .439 .427 .349 New York Chicago . Boston .., Minnesota Baltimore Cleveland Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit .... Washington Tuesday's Results No games scheduled Today's Games Boston at Minnesota (N) Only game scheduled Thursday's Games Baltimore at Washington Detroit at Chicago (N) Boston at Minnesota (N) Cleveland at Kansas City New York at Los Angeles G.It. 5 6 6 6 7'i 12 22>i (N) (N) (N) SHOOTERS WKRE SOARCK LEXINGTON, Ky. </P)~Talk about defense! The University of Kentucky allowed Tennessee only five points in a 1909 basketball gaoje. Kentucky won the game 26p5. an attempt to get the punch back in the bats. Everyone is expected to participate except the club's All-Star representative — Stai Musial, Bill White, Dick Groat Ken Boyer and Julian Javier. Riessen Has Close Call MILWAUKEE (AP)—A close call for Marty Riessen, of Evanston, HI., top-seeded in men's singles, and the upset of Carol Loop of Arcadia, Calif.,, marked Tuesday's rounds in the Western Open Tennis Tournament. Riessen, the Big Ten champion from Northwestern, dropped the first set of his second round match with Cliff Richey, top-ranked nationally in the boys 16 years and under division, 10-8. Richey, a school boy from Dallas, Tex., turned to a cautious game in the second set and losl 5-2. Riessen outshot his youngei opponent along the base lines in winning the third 6-4. Miss Loop was beaten in the first round of women's singles by Linda Lou Crosby i also of Arcadia, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. BOWLING BOWL HAVEN Tuesday Indies Fosha 178-177-180 (535), Roberts 169-174-173 (516), Ferguson 193, K. Roberts 185, Wedding 184, Scyoc 180-164, Cox 172, Lutz 170, Hilgert 161, Russell 158. Tuesday Men Guthrie 222, Crawford 219, Carter 218, Phillips 211, Windmillei 203, Howard 207, Moss 204, Keller 203, Wittman 211, Grohnke 202. Monday Mixed Women — Bivens 170, Koehne 172, Saunders 161, Zimmerman 172 VanCamp 158. Men — Sparks 243 (569), Brunjes 236 (587), McCulley 236 (577), Carrigan 209-210 (561), McDaniel 212 (542). Three-Man Scratch Kallal 205-235-231-238 (909), Saylor 248-200-202-235 (885), Smith 218267 (851), Keeney 227-257 (858), Steiger 23-1-224 (836), Taylor 213221-208 (824), Giberson 202-205223 (812), Stade 222 (807), Daugherty 231-211 • (805). BOWL INN Hierman 214-204, Harrison 202, Johnson 201, Corfiatis 204. Alton Edges Grable, 4-3 COTTAGE HILLS - The Alton Bombers came from behind Tuesday to defeat Grable Construction, 4-3, on the VFW field in Cottage Hills. BUI Lhotka had a double and Don Davis a triple for the winners who ran their record tp 2-0. [,arry Donahue fired a fourAilter for Alton. ™ Few Entries Available For City Meet The entries of the 10th Annual Men's 36-Hole Invitational Golf Tournament scheduled for this weekend are closing rapidly with only 34 starting times available. The entries include past champions Carl Colborn, Walter Calvey, John Hand, and James McBrien. Entries so far are from Alton, Godfrey, Wood River, Col- insville, Belleville, East St. Lous, Granite City, Hamel, Edwardsville, St. Louis and Centralia. Many of the entries have played all of the nine years of the tournament. Tills is Alton's outstanding; golf tournament of the year. The Rock Spring Golf Course will be closed to all those golfers not in the tournament. The course is in good shape for the tournament and should, if the weather cooperates, afford two days of excellent golfing conditions. Browns Get Bears' Back CLEVELAND (AP)—The Cleveland Browns obtained defensive halfback Don Mullins today from the Chicago Bears for a future draft choice. Head Coach Blanton Collier said the 24-year-old Mullins, a veteran of two years with the Bears, will report to the Browns' training camp at Hiram College July 21. The 6-foot-l, 190-pounder was an offensive halfback at the University of Houston, but was shifted to defense with the pros. He lives in Houston, Tex. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League No games scheduled Wednesday's Game Boston (Morehead 6-5) at Minnesota (Kaat 8-8) (N). •Only game scheduled National League No games scheduled Wednesday's Games Los Angeles (Podres 6-6) at New York (Willey 6-7) (N). Houston (Johnson 4-11) at Pittsburgh (Friend 10-7) (N). San Francisco (O'Dell 10-4) at Philadelphia (McLish 8-4) (N).' Chicago (Jackson 9-7) at Cm cinnati (Nuxhall 6-4) (N). Only games scheduled By TOM KEEOY ST. ANNES, England (AP) Supremely fit and confident, Arnold Palmer led a field of 120 into the first round of the 72-hole British Open golf championship today and again he was the man to beat. Determined to win his third straight British title, the Latrobe Pa. professional polished his game to almost perfect pitch in practice and brought it to a culminating four under par 66 Tuesday. That performance simply cemented his role as 2 to 1 favorite. "I like it here and I am playing well," said Palmer in the understatement of the week. His principal rivals, Jack Nicklaus, Phil Rodgers and South Africa's Gary Player, each conceded that Palmer has never hit the ball better than right now. "His driving is remarkable," R'idgers said. Palmer said he concentrated especially • on driving for this exacting 6,757-yard par 70 seaside links. He rebuilt his driver over the weekend, replating and re-winding with a craftsmanship that fascinated the local pro shop. The effort paid off. Palmer conquered high winds on the long and treacherous back nine while Nicklaus with his high, soaring shots missed 10 fairways in his fii?al practice round. The U.S. Masters' champion, however, still was a second favorite at 5 to 1. I've never seen Arnold hit tee shots .better," said Nicklaus in 'open candor, "and you know how ho can putt." Palnier was a midday starter, teeing off with 24-year-old John Sharkey, an up and coming Eng- Irh professional. Nicklaus followed later, playing with Ross Whitehead of England. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CARDIFF, Wales — Brian Curvis, Wales, outpointed Sugar Cliff, Miami Beach, Fla., 10, welterweights. Howard Winstone, 125%, Wales, stopped Alberto Serti, 125!i, Italy, 14. Winstone won European featherweight title. San Jose, Calif.—Doug Vaillant, 138, Miami Beach, outpointed Louis Molina, 138, San Jose, 10. SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Fred Roots, 164%, Sacramento, stopped Santiago Gutierriz, 163%, San Antonio, Tex., 3. one perfect inning. But the crowd loved Mays. And Willie earned every bit of their adoration. He got only one hit, a sharp, run-scoring single. But he scored twice, drove in two runs, stole two bases and, of course, made the best catch, even If it. didn't match some of his more spectacular catches. That was in the eighth iiuiing when the "Say, Hey Kid" ambled to the center field fence, 380 feel, to haul in Pepitonc's fly. Willie banged his right toe against the wire fence, limped In pain for several seconds, then leisurely jogged to the dugout, • "Naw, 1 didn't hurt myself," he said latefi "Not even a bruise. 1 can't afford to ,hurt myself. 1 gotta play tomorrow. 1 gotta play evet-y day." It was Willie who scored the first run, after drawing a second inning walk and stealing second against righthander Ken Mc- Brlde. It was Willie who broke a 1-1 tie With a sharp third-In- ning single and It was Willie who broke ft 3-3 lie in the fifth with a run-scoring infield grounder, "I don't care where you are, Mays always t.elp.s you," said San Francisco manager Alvln Dark, who piloted thft National Leaguers to their tilth victory in the last seven' ijnmes, with one ending in a He. The National now trails over-all, 17-16-1. Dark employed iS players while Houk manipulated 21 of his 25 men. Each used five pitchers. Larry Jackson, who succeeded Quotas Filled SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) Quotas for shotgun deer hunting permits have been filled for Gallatin, McHenry, Stephenson, and De Kalb counties, the state conservation department said Tuesday. OH-OH, BOO-BOO! CLEVELAND — Tommy Davis of past him for an error.. Davis was ad- the Los Angeles Dodgers slides into sec- vancing on a grounder by Bill White to ond base safely as Bobby Richardson of Frank Mai/one at third. Play took place the New York Yankees lets a throw get in the fifth inning.—(AP Wircphoto) Alton Legion Slips Past Belleville BELLEVILLE — Clutch hitting and daring base running vere primary factors in the Alton Legion's 6-5 victory over Selleville Tuesday night in eague ,play. With two down in the first Lee Davis singled home Jim Baiter who hud reached base on an error. Davis then scored on a single by; Bev Terry and Jim Mlriskor singled home Terry. Belleville got one run back in the second against starter Mike Vandergriff and added two in the third off Vandergriff and Doug Dunham. Belleville moved into a 5-4 lead in the bottom of ;he fourth with a pair of runs DUt Alton bounced back in the sixth. Bill Mace walked, stole second and was sacrificed to third. Denny Wooff also walked and stole second. Mike Grimsley slammed a single scoring Miioo and Davis lashed a base lilt driving In Wooff with the winning run. Alton, with a 6-6 league record and 9-6 overall mark, wraps up eague play at the Alton High field Thursday night at 6 with a third-place duel with East St. Louis. Alton (6) Belleville (S) Player AB R H Player AB R H Baiter 4 1 1 Kombrlnk 4 1 1 Wooff 3 1 0 May 2 1 0 Grimsley 3 1 1 Culb'son 311 Davis 412 Bechtold 3 1 1 Terry 412 Frltz'ser 300 Mlnsker 402 Melser 211 Shortal 300 Hubert 200 Mace 2 1 0 Hazer 3 0 I Vand'riff 1 0 0 Brick'er 2 0 1 Dunham 100 Totals 29 6 8 Totals 24 5 6 Inning: 1234567 R H E Alton 3010020—6 8 1 Belleville 0122000—5 6 2 POST'GAMEJOY CWBVELAND—WUlle Mays of the San Fraudsco Giants enjoys a good laugh as he towels down in the National league dressing room after Tuesday's All- Star game. Willie collected two lilts, stole two bases and scored two runs as the National League defeated the American stars, 5 to 3,—(AP Wirephoto) > Illinois Collegiate Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Peoria 2, Lincoln 1 Springfield 1, Champaign - Ur- jana 0 Bloomington 7, Galesburg 5 4 I Play to Win,' Says Modest Mays •> . . V CLEVELAND (AP)—"1 like to win." That's how Willie Mays explain: Willie. Mays.-.. A cup of black coffee in his hanc and a sliver of ham in his mouth Mays explained in the dressing room how he plays the game aft er leading the National League to a 5-3 victory over the Americai League in Tuesday's All-Stai Game. "I play the same way all-the time," -said the flamboyant, bu modest Mays, "I play to win." He also sets records. The fleet wide-ranging San Francisco centei fielder drove in two runs, scorec two runs and stole two bases, add ing the hero's crown for the day to liis entries in the record book The steals, his fourth and fiftl in All-Star competition, extendec his own record while his third in ning single tied him with St. Lou is" Stan Musial for most hits.in the mid-season classic with 20 Mays also has scored the mos runs, .15. "You don't have time to worrj about them (records) during (lie game," said Mays. "I was jus thrilled to be picked for .(lie game the way I've been going this firs half." Mays .was hitting .271 during the regular season compel! Uon. Mays explained that he was completely on his own when he stole the bases in the second anc third inning, each time leading to a run. "I'm given the courtesy because I run bases real good, and you can't wait until somebody tells you to run." Nobody tells Willie to stop either, and_ because of that Willie came away with a big stubbec toe. Chasing a drive hit to (he 380 foot mark by Joe Pepitpne of the New York Yankees in the eightl inning, Mays tucked liis big riglil toe under the chain link fence while making a running catch. He. came away limping. For VACATION Money PM.IC FINANQi . „ , Fast Servlpe . . . Up to $8OO . . . On sensible plans Money to Go Now—Pay Later. Thousand* our plans every year for tbeir vacation you can, too. With good credit «nd trnployownti you're All set. '.., / Coll, write, er «emt In today f«r tht amovn? y«u want. Mft Insurance Is Available On Your loan "PUBLIC FINANCE 331 8tllf, Alt9ii-H0 5-5556 20 eastgatf Shop. Ctr.. f, Alrpo—CL 4*3164 20 N. Wood Rlvtr, Wood Rlvcr-Cl 4*4127 Tommy Davis, of (lie Los -Angeles Dodgers, also chasing the ball, said.he didn't yell to Mays to stop because "I didn't want to scare him." Davis' said he saw the fence give as Mays slammed into it, possibly . preventing a more serious injury. "I yelled to him 'Do you want me to carry you in?" said .a smiling Davis. "But Willie just glared at me." "When I see Willie limp I know he's okay," said manager Al Dark. "If he really gets hurt he never wants anyone to know about it." Willie 'flexed -his toe 'in the dressing room to everyone's approval while explaining why he continued to chase the drifting fly into the fence. "I got to the fence quicker than I thought I would," lie said. "There's no warning track, so I just kept going." Mays said the toe wasn't bruised. "I can't hurt myself. I got to play tomorrow. I play every day." MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Intenmlioiml League Richmond 6, Atlanta 4 Buffalo 6, Rochester 1 Arkansas 7, Jacksonville 4 Columbus 10, Syracuse 5, 11 innings ' Only games scheduled Pacific Coast League •Portland' 5-8, Hawaii '1-2 Taconm 2, Seattle. 1, 10 tunings San Diego 8, Denver 5 Only games scheduled. starter Jim O'Toole, was hit the hardest, but was credited with the victory. Jim Bunnltig, who took over for starler McBride In the fourth, yielded one unearned run in two Innings but was charged with the loss. Mis streak wtis broken after nine consecutive scoreless Innings in All-Star Competition. Rookie Ray Gulp of Philadelphia, southpaw Hal Woodeshlck pf Houston and the Dodgers' great Don Drysdals finished up for the Nationals. Bouton, lefty JUrin Pizarro of Chicago and Dick Radatz, Boston's brilliant relief ace, finished up for the American League. CLEVELAND (AP) - The box score of the 1963 major league All-Star baseball game: 'National AH It U Ml 0 A Davis If 311 0 2 '1 eSnider If 100000 Aaron rf .110030 While Ib 411053., Mays cf .3 2 1210 Clcmente cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 ( Bailey u 101141" aMuslal 1 00000. Culp p 000001 Santo 3b 10110 () Boycr 3b 300000 Woodeshlck p 00000 1" dMcCovey 100000 Drysdale p 000000,.. Groat ss -I 0 1 I 2 2 Javier 2b -I 0004 1 O'Toole p 100000 Jackson p 1, 0 0 0 1 0 Edwards c 2. 0 0 0 5 0- Totals ;M 5 0 B 270 AMERICAN ABU 11 BIO A Fox 2b 3 01031 Richardson 2b 200001. Pearson cf 412040 Tresh cf 000000 Kaline rf 300020- Allison rf 100000 Malzone 3b 311113 Bouton p 000000 Pizarrp p 000000 cKillebrcw 1 0 0 0 0 0 Radatiz p 000000" Wagner If 312010 Howard C IOG'050 Battey c 201110 bYastrzemskl If 200010. Pepitone Ib 400080- Versalles ss 1 0 1 0 .0 2- Aparicio ss 100000, McBride p 10 1> 1 0 0 Bunning p 0 0 0' 0 '0 0 Robinson 3b 20201 1 Totals 3d 8 11 it «7 8" a—Lined out for Bailey In 5th; b—Fouled out for Battey in 5th; c—Called out on strikes for Pizarro in 7th; d—Struck out for Wood- cshick in 8th; e—Called out on. strikes for Davis in 9th. National 013 010 010—5~ Amurlctin 012 000 00»-S E—Richardson. DP—Davis and Bailey; Groat, Javier and White; White, Groat and White. LOB— National '5, American 7. : ' 2B — Pearson. SB—Mays 2, White. S—Bunning. IP II KEB O'Toole 2 411 Jackson (W) 2-422 Culp 1 1. 0 0 Woodeshick 2 100 Drysdale 2100 McBride 3 433 Bunning (L) 2 010 Bouton • 1000 Pizjirro I 000 Radatz 2 211 BB—Woodeshick 1 (Vcrsalles), McBride 2 (Mays, Bailey), Bunning 1 (Davis). SO—O'Toole 1 (Pepiton), Jackson 3 (Kaline, Fox, Pearson), Woodeshick 3 (Pepitone, Allison, Killebrew), Drysdale 2 (Howard, Yastrzemski), McBride 1 (Javier), Radatz 5 (Mays, McCovey, Groat, Javier, Snider. HBP-By O'Toole (Versalles). U-—Soar (A) plate, Jackow- slri (N) first base, Smith (A) second base, Pryor (N) third base, Haller (A) left field, Harvey (N) right: field. T—2:20. A-44,160. Un*v«n wear at th« edges meant bad front end alignment — tire* wear fast, »tee ring if hard, ihimmy mult*. ^ We'll cure the problem — make yovr driving tafer, eptier, more enjoyqble with ovr Expert Front End Alignment We Do All ThU; • Correct Caster, Camber t Adjuit Toe-in, Toe^Owt t Ihipect and Adjust Steering (THI5 WEEK QNIYI) I ! only i A • w TWKMI bor edjuitfrant and I pgrh) tptot H ntfdfd- W' ee ' s just 1/8" out of line cause weur oquivulent to drugging your (ur sideways 32' every mile you drive. GENERAL TIRE CO. NIMH wad S«rvl«» ,8180 Fr! y NUo» Oji(in '