Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 13, 1963 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 13, 1963
Page 10
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raw t/JL CT$ ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Jack Nicklaus erg on Last 3 Holes Si!' ,A&NES, England (AP)- Biitterball Phi! Rodgers of L Jolja k fialif., artd skinny left-ham ed Sob dharles of New Zealan met todny in a 36-hole playoff fo the -British Open Golf Champion ship" arid a crack at a fortune. The winner qualifies for tl Ak$m, 'Qhio "World Series" i September, which carries a firs pHSe of $50,000. For the Open here, the firs prize is only 4,200 but the pres tige value is tremendous. Rodgers, 25-year-old ex-Marin who is perky and porky at 5-foot-f and 200 pounds, shot 67-68-73-6 for 277 Friday. The 23-year-ol Charles, who is 6-feet and weigh only 140, put together es^-'BG-T for his 277; Jack Nicklaus, U.S. Master champion lost a great chance a the title by taking bogey 5s o the 17th and 18th holes of the fina round for 278. He had 71-67-70-70 Rodgers and Charles knew the;, had to finish 3-4-4, one birdie an two pars, to catch Nicklaus an they did just that. The thrilling finish enthralled i gallery of 5,000 under brillian sunshine and idea playing cond tions on the< 6,757 yard, par 7 Royal Lytham and St. Anne links. • . • The playoff repeated history Five years' ago; Peter Thomson o Australia tied Dave Thomas o Britain on this very course and went on to win his fourth Britisl Open title. Thomson finished bad ly with a 78 Friday to rack up 285 for fifth place. Just ahead of him was Kel Nagle, the 1960 Open king, with 283. Gone from the scene was Arnold Palmer, winner the last two years. The leading American money winner never got started at Royal Lytham and finished in a tie for 26th place with 76-71-71-67 —294. He said afterwards: "I'm tired. I'll play in the U.S. P^JA and then I may take another rest." By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (200 at bats)—T. Davis, Los Angeles, .328; Santo, Chicago, .;I19. , Ruiis—White; St. Louis, 64; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 63. . Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, ,66; Santo, Chicago and White, St. Louis, 62. Hits — White, St. Louis, 114; Groat, St. Louis, 112. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 24; Pinson, Cincinnati, 23. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12; White, St. Louis, 7. Eddie Sachs Takes Over Boat Throttle DETROIT (AP)—"On the verj first lap I almost climbed out o the cockpit and said the hell witt it. Then I got adjusted." Eddie Sachs, a veteran of driv ing racing cars at dcath-dofyin .speeds but a novice at handlin a boat, took his first ride behint the wheel of an unlimited hydro plane Friday on the Detroit Rivet He liked it and plans to dottbl up as a driver in top powerboa races. "I'm very sincere about it, said Sachs, whose outspoken crit icism of winner Parnelli Jone after this year's Indianapolis 50C provoked a fistfight between them ''I'm going boat racing." Sachs steered the 11,000-pounc Such Crust at straightaway speed ;ipproaching 140 miles per hou in his first trial as a driver 01 water. Afterward, Jack Shafci Such Crust's owner, said the In dianapolis veteran probably woul< pilot the big hydroplane in the Diamond Cup at Coeur d'Alene Idaho, July 27 and the Seattl Ramos Meets Rafiu King In Title Bout MEXICO CITY (AP) — World eatherweight boxing champion ugar Ramos is a solid favorite or tonight's 15-round title bout vith Rafiu King of Nigeria. This will be the 21-year-old Cuan's first defense of the title he •on from Davey Moore March 21 i Los Angeles with a lOth-round nockout. Moore died from inju- ies suffered in the fight. A sellout crowd of 23,500, pay- ng as much as $40 a ticket, is xpected to see the outdoor bout a bullring just outside the cap- nl. Promoter Pablo Ochoa ex- ects a gate of $160,000. Ramos will get $40,000. King's hare is $10,000 plus expenses. ' The 26-yearold challenger pre- cts victory by a decision. He is inked no. 1 by the World Boxing ssociation and no. 4 by Ring Magazine. Ramos beat King by a disputed >cision in a 10-round match in >aris last year. That loss was one Seafair two weeks later. I don't know what to do there," said Sachs before hopping into Such Crust and heading for his spin accompanied by Leo Mucut- za, a veteran hydroplane driver and mechanic. "That's the toughest thing I've over come up against," said Sachs after his boatride of several laps around the three-mile course where the Gold Cup was held last Sunday. "I never dreamed it'd be this difficult as far as control is concerned. "It's really a daring business. Things all over this world are coming at you. You have to have a real good pair of hands and arms to do it. I've got to get those wrists toughened up." Sachs didn't touch Such Crust's gas pedal, letting Mucutza do it throughout the 30-minute run. "He'll do it next time, he'll have full control," said Sachs' instructor. Billy Pat Goes To Russia CLEVELAND (AP) - Pretty Billie Pat Daniels, now three- times National AAU women's pentathlon champion, limped slightly as she boarded a plane :oday en route to Russia as member of the U.S. track and ield team. The 19-year-old blonde from San Mateo, Calif., was stung on the ight foot Friday before she won icr third straight crown with a 'ecord-setting 4,261 score. Jo Ann "erry of Indianapolis set the old nark of 4,249 in 1960. Mrs. Barbara Brown, a house- vife from New York, scored 4,192 Mints for second. Joyce Lawson f Santa Ana, Calif., was third 1th 3,901 and 16-year-old Eleanor Montgomery of ourth with 3;860. Cleveland was GOLFING NOTES rri* • JL JLvy . JLAJL AT HAM RADIO SANDY SHOT Bob Charles, left handed New Zealand golf professional, watches flight of ball after hitting from sand bunker on third hole at the Royal Lytham and Saint Anne's course in England today in playoff round for the British Open Golf championship. Charles' opponent in playoff is Phil Rodgers of La Jolla, Calif. (AP Wirephoto) ;River Ripples and with Harold Brand Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 26; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 25. ,'•"'•' • Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinnati, 23; Robinson, Cincinnati, 21. Pitching (eight decisions) — Koufax, Los Angeles, 15-3, .833; Maloney, Cincinnati, 14-3, .824. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 163; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 145. American League Batting (200 at bats,—Yastr- zemski, Boston, .334; Wagner, Los Angeles, .327. Runs—Allison, Minnesota, 60; Yastrzemski, Boston and Kaline, Detroit, 53. Runs batted in—Wagner, Los Angeles and Allison, Minnesota, 59. Hits — Malzone, Boston, 107; Yastrzemski, Boston, 104. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 23; Versalles, Minnesota, 22. Triples — Hinlon, Washington, 10; Versalles, Minnesota, 7. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 22; Wagner, Los Angeles, 20. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 24; Wood, Detroit and HUT ton, Washington, 17. ' " , Pitching (eight decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 10-1, ,909; Ford, New York, 14-3, .824. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit 117; Pizarro, Chicago, 113. BOWLING BOWL ARENA Frl. Night Mixed Men — Sheets 243, 203, Hollam 206, Hazelwonder 209., Belt 205 Crawford 196, Wpmen — Sheet 191, Bowles 177, Belt 174, Corde J67, Wickenhouser 163. BASEBALL HEROES I»y TUB ASSOPIA'JTKP l'«J5SS PITCHINa - Sendy] ;Koufax Podgei-8, struck out 3L3 : and a lowed only three hits In 6-0 victor over Now York, posting his Mr Straight ^WteWt and 16th .victory JHITING-PJU Freehan, Tigers had two singles end homer, driv ing 10.winning run to top of to ip w victory ovw White Sox I I three suffered by King in 4S !nia( j e ghts. He has one draw. Kins is expected to go into the fight just under the 126-pound limit. Ramos is right on top of it and spent, Friday sweating it off for this morning's weigh : in. In case of a rain'-out, the bout will be held Sunday. This is the rainy season and early evening showers are common, but the weathermen have predicted a clear night with temperatures in the high 60s at fight time. Ramos left Cuba three years ago and has been fighting out of Mexico City ever since. This will be King's first fight in Latin America. HOLE-IN-ONE William M. Kinsella of Alton a hoie-in-one Friday j morning at Rock Spring Golf Course on the No. 7, 107-yard, hole. Mo was playing in a threesome with Richard Wille and Rill Hannebaum. Merchants Meet Lach Dairy The game between the Alt- Wood Merchants and Monticello, scheduled for tonight, has been rained out. Weather permitting, the Merchants wil play Lach Dairy of ifiloomington Sunday at Roxana. Favorable Duck Report A general improvement in waterfowl nesting conditiqns in northern breeding areas was announced today by the Department of the Interior following extensive round and aerial surveys by the Department's Fish and Wildlife lervice and cooperating state and rivate organizations. The surveys, delayed somewhat by inclement weather, indicated better surface and subsurface moisture, with survey crews recording more potholes this year than last. However, a high percentage of these water areas was of low quality and continuing rains will be needed for a successful hatch. Canada's grassland areas oi southern Alberta and Saskatchewan .are still I southern suffering from a drought that has plagued the prairie pothole country several seasons, but in the tri-state area of North Dakota, S o ut h Dakota and Western Minnesota, conditions for a successful duck production season are better than in many years. Final waterfowl production data are due in Washington, D.C., during the latter part of July to allow time for analyzing the information prior to the meeting of AWAITING THURSDAY Better known as Billy G,, 88-year- old Detroiter Billy Golembiewski cashed in tour Professional Bowler Association tournament* this year, but they were high, enough finishes to garner win- nings ot $6,090, Included in iiis triumphs were a PBA victory at Char* lotte, N.C, He is a former ABC ters titlist in 1960 and the Secretary of the Interior's Waterfowl Advisory Committee in early August. This committee's recommendations are important in developing waterfowl hunting regulations for 1933. Rifle Shoot Set A shooting match limited to military rifles with regulation iron sights and using G. I. ammunition is scheduled for Sunday July 28 at the Missouri Bottom Rifle and Pistol Range. The range is on Missouri Bottom Road o ne mile north of the east approach to the Missouri River bridge on .the St. Charles Rock Road. The match is open to the public and range members. Events will be 100 yards, three position match, 10 shots each position. The first relay fires at 1 p.m. Trophies for each position and for aggregate high score will be awarded. Entrance fees will be charged. Deer Quotas Being Filled Quotas for shotgun deer hunting permits are rapidly being filled for many counties since July 1 when applications were begun. Quotas have been filled for Gallatin, McHenry, Stephenson and DeKalb Counties. This column recently listed seven other counties in which quotas have been filled. Float Trip Information Readers' occasionally ask information about float trips in the Ozarks. A choice of more than 30 different all-day float trips are offered, by the Eden Resort on the Upper Gasconade and Osage- Fork Rivers. Floats of several days durations are also available. Write Dick Dickinson at the resort, Rte. 2, Box 300, Richland, Mo., for a folder containing information on the floats. Rales range from 517.50 to ?25 a day including guides and boats, Wonderful fishing js a feature of the trips. Took Bass We have developed a fondness for fishing in smaller waters ranging from two or three acres up to 10 or 15-acre lakes because of our own success as well as that enjoyed by other anglers. Its like rounding up cattle in a fenced pasture,- they can't get away. Here is a recent example: A two-acre pond produced two 18-inch and one 14-inch bass at dusk Sunday near Plainview for Jerry Glassmoyer of Fosterburg who used a large jitterbug. He was accompanied by his wife and father-in-iaw, Irvin Partridge, residence Street* Partridge tried his luck too but scored z*ero. Man Found Guilty After Gar Accident James 'A; Grace, 42, of 512 March St., was found guilty of traffic violation charges by Police Magistrate George Roberts today. His car collided with the side of another car in the 200 block of Bering Ave,, police said. Grace had been closely following another car which made a left turn into a driveway, and he couldn't stop. He swerved to the side, ^triking' the other car, he told police. Found Guilty Michael Christy Nupp, 525 Whiteiaw Ave. Wood River, was found guilty on charges of intoxication and traffic violation this morning in the court of Pollpe Magistrate George Roberts. Napp was arrested at J;50 a.m. today on Brown §t. (! Miss Universe Will Include Junior Model By JOE MCGOWAN Jr. MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) — The Miss Universe pageant will be expanded in 1964 with the addition of worldwide competition for a "Little Miss Universe." Philip Bottfeld, pageant executive director, said, "tentatively we plan to limit competition to girls between 5 and 10 years old." "We want the pageant to be a family affair," Bottfeld told The Associated Press. "Among the little girls you have greater impact. They demonstrate the hope of all.nations for the future. "By;.-.'.bringing:.' them .together, we'll be doing the same, thing for better international understanding as when this country brings air cadets here from other countries or as we're doing in student exchanges." Bottfeld said, "We haven't formalized yet how it will relate to the bigger competition. But we think we can get it ready in the next 12 months." . . The young girls would .be judged on looks and personality. Bottfeld said, "They will demonstrate their sense of humor and alertness. They will wear party dresses and swimsuits. All in all, it will be patterned on the bigger event." Rockford Girl Upset in Tennis MIDDLETOWN, Ohio (AP) — Ann Kernwein of Rockford, 111., the No. 4 seed, was upset Friday by Jocil Janas of Hamtramck, Mich., in the semifinals of the Western Girls' Tennis Tournament. She lost 4-6, 6-3. 6-2. k USING ARTIFICIALS FOR PAN FISH ^ CORK-BODIED BASS BUaS TAKE PANFISH AS WELL AS DRY FLIES DO_, YET REMAIN ATTRACTIVELY AFLOAT AFTER REPEATEDLY HOOKING FISH, WHEN DRY FLIES WOULD BECOME SOSSY AND SINK. 1O STREAMERS AND WET FLIES ARE EXCELLENT LORES. CAST THEM TO A RISING FISH AND RETRIEVE WITH A START- AND-STOP ACTION. USE NYMPHS AS FOR OTHER FISH. SMALL SPIN-TACKLE LURES AND SPINNERS ARE ALSO GOOD. WORK LURES SLOWLY SO FISH MAY,DECIDE ABOUT THEM, Lorin Hollander, one of the top young musicians In America, relaxes at his radio. Lorin Hollander Is Musical Ham '.By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeiitiiren Writer A foremost young musician is probably culture's . biggest ham, He is red-haired pianist, Lorin Hollander, 18, a ham radio operator who built his own station. "I've always needed to work with my hands, even when I'm not playing piano," he explains, "so I built by first radio at 11, my first hi-fi at 14. The ham set is an elaborate rig,' mostly built with used equipment, but: you can build a pretty good set for under ?50." Lorin doesn't fit (lie sterolype of an introverted genius. But maybe the modern genius is taking on a new look. He is a witty, friendly, extrovert who is a racing sailboat enthusiast. He's a tropical fish fancier and pretty much of an athlete. And he hands. . "Once I was thrown clear across doesn't pamper h i s the room from transmitter shock. Another time I burned my hand on a welding iron,' putting my set together! Well,, so• what? My hand was .fine in three days, and look at all the fun I'd have niissed worrying, about;/it. : " There are-, times when he!s tense. Aji;gxalpple'.is"duringXre- cent' recording tsessioni-SJBu' j£whe.n it was'' over, Lbi'ih .did; n'otCgo into seclusion. : . '••; "•-'.:'; "I made up for lost time by dating a different girl ever night," he says, laughing. Hello..Up There His ability to relax is likely to confound visitors as he sways to and fro atop his 60-foot radio antenna making repairs. He is a popular member of many different sets. There's an acting crowd with whom lie has long gone to ,professional children's school, (at 11 he was in the college division, and made an above-90 average though he had only 15 days of school at one point,) His school friends are AITQN OPEN ARRtY4l , Carnu'ii SiUvino, a flusliy, eoiorful »<\v, S^lviuo has won three mftjor titles performer formerly of CWcago »»$ liflw in (lie past two yours, mpturiog the bowling out of Dallas, Texas, \m be on 186g National Cliaitiplqjighin, tUe 1961 liana for the Alton PBA Open which Empire State Opeu and tne I'outlsQ begins Thursday with 9 Pro-Am Tour- Open bat year, all flying high in the theater, including Liza Minellii Judy Garlaud's daughter. Me hopes to go to college on a more normal acadein-, ic basis. There's Ihe ham crowd he meets over the amateur air waves, some of whom would never suspect that he has earned such rave reviews from top critics as "fantastic. . . a master of pianis- tic llninder and lightning. . . an increditable gift . . . brilliant... a formidable talent. . . flawless finger work." There's his crowd at Oyster Bay, Long Island, where he and his family live in a 23 room house. Lorin has the third floor for his various projects. •Not All Work "I practice six or eight hours a day when I'm home," he says, casually. "And sometimes Mom comes in and says, 'enough is enough, c'mon out and play—badminton, tennis, swim, do something different. . . . " Lorin can have fun when he chooses to. He doesn't tire, he says. His father Max Hollander, a noted violinist and concert-master, has just become interested in ham radio too. ' Child Prodigy Lorin began playing piano at 5, attended Julliard School of Music at 8, conducted concerts with the Long Island Symphony at 10, made his debut with the National Orchestral Association at Carnegie Hall at 11. At 14 he was substituting at a moments' notice for Van Cliburn in a San Antonio concert, "the most spectacular thing that ever happened to me," he says. • He-has given more than 100 concerts, performed with more than 35 symphonies. He is an inveterate reader, having read the complete works -of Dosto evski, and hopes some day to perform in Russia. "One interesting thing in recent years has been the' increase in the number of teenagers in the audience," he says. "On weekends it is at least half." He'll debut at Tanglewood's Berkshire Music Festival this summer, a popular spot for teenage audiences. 1,000 Pound Bear Shot in Tennessee MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — A 1,000 pound grizzly bear was killed by blasts from two machine guns, rifles and shotguns when he crashed, growling, through a plywood barrier set up after the animal dug through his sprayed concrete enclosure. The huge beast roamed the tear gas filled service tunnel behind the bear caves for almost five hours as zoo keepers and police tried to coax him back Friday. . Emergency squad Capt, Sam, Evans said the bear finally fell after being hit by more than 60 bullets, SPORTSMAN? WINNOWS PAY OFF A **"*, teSSUHSSfiVR TINY H90K8 TO BAIT FOR MlNw NOW8 IP FI6H WQNT TAKH HIS ARTIFICIALS OR WpRMf}, IN JU8T MINUTED, HP CATCHB8 A MINNQW IN A QUIRT, 6HAPX, PPCH.J 9HALI.OWS, OR SPRINS, , U8ine A WT QP WORM; MKAT, OR BBBAP»PILt« FROM A 8AUD» VVICH, FQR 1AIT. THBN HB l| «90N PMWIN9 A TROUT, THIS HAS SAYgp HIM MAN/ T(/WBQ WHBN owty MINNQWSI i— A TIN/ JtY u .•tW 8CRAPPP

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