Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 16, 1963 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1963
Page 11
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, JU1 16,1963 ALTON EVENING are always eager to enter the exciting wdfld'of adults ntid a most plens^frftoay Is for young boys to gojil'an overnight fishing trip wlIF their fathers. Saturday a||nio6h five fathers and thdliyJifo hs ranging • in age JtrdfiT three up to 12, went to the^eigasant trill grounds and waters^of the Alton-Wood River Sportsnicn's. Club to catch catfish. The strategy was to set out trotlines which is a setting-down- to • earth method. For youngsters (and fathers too) the method means mixing water with dirt making a slick mud worn on shoes, pants and shirts. It had rained. The paths and roads were muddy, the bank of the three-lo- four acre pothole was even mud- dler and slippery and the water in the boats sloshed over and around everyone's feet. Mothers were left at home and the boys knew their dads wouldn't make them change their dollies, wipe their feet, brush their teeth, get to bed on schedule and so on. Took Snapper The group included Dick Miis- sey and son Eddie 3, Allan Fox, and son Mutt 8, John Stetson nnd son Jolinnlo 5, all of Godfrey, Wado Gergen and son 1'aiil, 8, of Wood River and this writer and son Hiirold Jr. 12. After arriving, three trollines were set out baited with .pork liver. Within a half hour, the lines began producing catfish. This writer's son took a snapper turtle off the trotline by undoing the staging and carrying it by the line while still hooked. Elmer Itosc, caretaker at the club, gave a skilled demonstration of how to dress a turtle quickly. Much to the amusement of the others, Harold Jr., described the turtle as big as his daddy's belly. (Now how do you like that? One of these days we are going to start reducing.) N The trotlines were run at intervals of 30 to 60 minutes until 11:30 p.m. and fish were taken each time. The youngsters were wide- awake and looking forward to staying up all night to ttffl the lines. At midnight they were persuaded to lay down for a little rest for an hour or so. The tired falti* ers were most happy when they agreed. Quirk Sleep At 6:30 a.m. the group began arising. The youngsters were still most eager, but the fathers still tired and more willing to snooze a while longer. Massey's sort Eddie awoke and the first thing he said was: "Gosh Dadl That was a short night/' The senior Stetson awoke and remarked that he wished and hoped the catfish had by-passed his line because he Was a little tired of cleaning fish, The senior FoX said his hands were plenty sore from being finned by catfish and he wasn't eager for more punctures. Harold Jr., Paul and this writer went out to run the lines. The boys helped take off about 15 to 16 catfish while this writer removed at least eight to 10 turtles. The boys wanted to bring the turtles home. Most were common stinkpots but a few were snappers and plenty vicious. Need Rest We tried convincing the boys that the turtles had no place at home but they insisted and Paul and Harold Jr. brought four of the stinkpots home in a box. Gergen told his son that he would have to argue it out with his* mother whether he would get to keep them. On the way home, the turtles got out of the box several times and once one of them got under Lhe accelerator. We don't exactly like the idea of turtles roaming around in a car. It hissed at this writer when picked up. Sunday afternoon a fish fry with fried potatoes, french fried onions, and pork and beans was enjoyed by the group. A soft shell turtle was taken on the lines by Harold Jr., and Gergen dressed it to make turtle soup at a future date. Sure the boys want to go again t the fathers will have to rest up for a few weeks after keeping up With their little dynamos. JUNIOR BASEBALL STANDINGS (Monday Not Included) 8-Year League W L T Giants 7 0 Northside 4 2 Tigers 3 1 2 Beavers 3 2 1 'Mustangs ....' 4 3 Dodgers '.2 '4 Warriors '. 1 4 1 Seals 1 5 Pirates —1 5 0-10-Year League W L T Hornets 9 0 Lions 7 1 Northside 7 2 Athletics 6 2 Astronauts 6 3 Falcons 6 3 Eagles 5 3 Cardinals 5 4 Yankees 4 3 Foxes 3 3 Beavers 4 5 Bears 3 4 Reds 4 6 Hurricanes 3 5 Cubs 3 6 Tigers 2 5 Hawks 2 6 Bandits 1 8 Flyers 0 7 11-12'Year League W L T Yankees 9 1 Cubs 8 2 Rebels 8 2 Hawks 6 2 1 Falcons 5 2 Orioles 5 3 1 Athletics ....;5 3 Tigers 5 4 Indians ......5 4 Hellrung 5 5 Cardinals 4 5 Bluejays 4 5 Bears , 3 4 Wildcats 3 5 Pirates , 1 7 Braves ...1 8 Dodgers 0 7 Eagles 0 8 1844-Year League W 1. T 'Northside 8 0 Rebels 6 1 1 t>odgerijj.^,,,,,.,....,i5 2 1 /Bears ett(»-•.••• • • «6 3 Braves *|,,,ui........4 3 Seals ..11i.V.,y.1 in...3 6 Hawks ,„„>?,A.MM4 5 Redblrds ......I......1 6 Yankees ,,,.»...•?,,oiC 9- lB-17-Year League W I* Athletics .. •. • • • •... • • .5 0 Dodgers IM MS J 1 Cubs , v. mi mi n» i<2 4 1 HeJJrung ,Mi.MniiM>3 5 1 8 FIGHT RESULTS Uy TUB ASSOCIATED I'JtESS NSW BBPFORD, Ma ny Pizzaw, *3Q. Erisi P pointed IW Bfs4» JW. 2U« U>< Ralston^ Ashe In Tennis Meet RIVER FOREST, 111. (AP) — Chuck McKinley, America's top ranked amateur tennis player, will need near perfect timing to keep a pair of tennis dates at the River Forest Club todap. The hard-hitting 1963 Wimbledon champion who just returned from Sweden left his St. Louis home at 8 a.m. to arrive in time for his first round match in the 54th National Clay Court Championships against fellow St. Louisan James Parker. McKinley said Monday he would not mind playing an extra match. If he wins his first, he'll meet rugged Norman Perry of Los Angeles in the second round. McKinley was one of five seeded men's players who failed to show up Monday. Second seeded R. Dennis Ralston, Marty Riessen of Chicago, No. 3; William Lenoir of Tucson, sixth, and eighth seeded Arthur Ashe of Los Angeles, the lone Negro entrant, will start today. Apparently McKinley, 21-year- old senior of Trinity University in Texas, is going to get a run for his money from Edward (Butch) Newman, No. 4 man on the school squad. Newman, 19-year-old junior and a junior Davis Cup team member, pulled off the only upset by eliminating fifth rated William Bond of La Jolla, Calif. Newman credited his 6-3, 6-2 triumph to "a steady game" and the fact he was playing on a new type surface. The surfaces this year are made of pressed chipped marble, blended with gppsum-like substance. In the women's ranks, top seeded Darlene Hard of Los Angeles, faces pretty Alyce Luthy Tym of Peorla, 111., in a second round feature, Maria Bueno, of Brazil, No, 1 seed in the foreign ranks, faces a tough obstacle in Justina Bricka of St. Louis. All-Stars Have Plenty of Speed CHICAGO (AP)-One thing the College All-Stars will not be lack' Ing when they meet the Green Bay Packers Aug. 2 will be back' field speed. Head Coach Otto Graham held the squad's first scrimmage Mon day and the 30-mlnute .workout proved he'll have a host ol speedy backs to throw against the National Football League cham pious. Larry Ferguson ol Iowa, Bob Pftremore ol FJorid« A&M,, Roger Kochman ol Penn State, John Machey ol Syracuse, C n a r I e y Mitchell ol Washington and Bill Thornton ol 'Nebraska were Impressive. Ferguson broke loose several times and Pwemore Is so that he has the ability to change direetjpn in,aw opening at the line of scrJmniege; " ' ' I ROCKFORD WINNER Jim St. John, who recorded his first win an individual title during the win- triumph on the summer tour this past ter tour, St. John nevertheless banked weekend at Rockford, will be on hand winnings of near $11,700. for the Alton Open. Although he didn't Giants Collapse, Lose Pair to Bucs By JIM HACJKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer That's no misprint in the Na' tional League standings — that team in second place IS the Chicago Cubs.' And since it's already mid-July, that, ranks as one of the big surprises of the baseball year. Last season, you'll remember, these Cubs finished in ninth place —even behind Houston's brand- Major League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (200 at bats)— zemskij Boston, .337; Malzone, Boston, .326. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 65; Yastrzemski, Boston, 55. Runs batted in—Wagner, Los Angeles, and Allison, Minnesota, 60. Hits — Malzone, Boston, 111; Yastrzemski, Boston, 110. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 26; Versalles, Minnesota, 22. Triples — Hinton, Washington, 10; Versalles, Minnesota, 8. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 22; Killebrew, Minnesota, 21. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 25; Wood, Detroit, and Hinton, Washington, 17. Pitching (Eight decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 10-1, .909; Ford, New. York, 14-3, .824. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 121; Pizarro, Chicago, 113. National League Batting (200 at bats)—T. Davis, Los Angeles, .326; Groat, St. Louis, .322. Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, and White, St. Louis, 67. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 71; Santo, Chicago, and White, St. Louis, 65. Hits—Groat, St. Louis, 119; Pinson, Cincinnati, 118. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 26; Pinson, Cincinnati, 25. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12; White, St. Louis, 7. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, and McCovey, San Francisco, 26. Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinnati, 24; 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, 151. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATE!) I'UESS International League Buffalo 1, Rochester 0 Columbus 3, Syracuse 2 Atlanta 8, Richmond 0 • Indianapolis 5, Toronto 2 ' Arkansas 5, Jacksonville 1 1'aclflo Const League Spokane 2, Tacoma 0 Seattle 5, Portland 3 Oklahoma, dtp 6, San plego 5 (10 innings) Denver 12, Hawaii 0 (Only games new Colts. The season before that it was next-to-last, and the season before that, the same. In fact, you have to go all the way back to 1946 before you'll find the Cubs in a first-division finish. They took over the runner-up spot Monday—with an assist from San Francisco's collapsing Giants. Dick Ellsworth and Lindy McDaniel combined for a five-hit shutout and Ellsworth keyed the as the Cubs trimmed St. Louis 2-0. Then the Pittsburgh Pirates took care of the Giants, sweeping the defending champions in a twi- night doubleheader, 2-1 and 4-1. Meanwhile, the Philadelphia Phillies parlayed a two-base error and Bob Oldis' single for an llth-inhing run that gave them a 5-4'decision over front-running Los Angeles, snapping the Dodgers' winning string at seven games and cutting their lead over the Cubs to six. Also in the NL—-a bases-loaded walk to Ken Walters in the 12th inning enabled Cincinnati to edge Milwaukee 4-3; and the New York Mets ended a 15-game losing slump by trouncing Houston 14-5, but the Colts came back in the second half of the doubleheader for an 8-0 romp as Don Notte- bart won for the first time since his no-hitter two months ago. In the American League—Kansas City outscored the first-place New York Yankees 11-10 in 12 innings; the Chicago White Sox blanked Baltimore 4-0 behind rookie Gary Peters' brilliant one- hit pitching; Minnesota bombed Cleveland 13-1; Boston shaded Los Angeles 2-1, and Washington beat Detroit 11-6. Ellsworth, now 13-6, cracked open the game at St. Louis with a bases-loaded single off loser Ernie Broglio in the seventh inning after singles by Ken Hubbs and Dick Bertell and a walk to Andre Rodgers. Then in the last of the seventh, the Cubs' young southpaw and McDaniel stifled the Cards' big threat. With the bases filled and none out, Ellsworth struck out Tim McCarver and Stan Musial before McDaniel came in and fanned Julian Javier. Dodger rookie second baseman Nate Oliver opened the way for the Phils in the llth inning when he dropped Don Demeter's pop up for a two-base error with one out, Reliever t Ed Roebuck then gave an intentional walk to Roy Sievers, who had driven in three earlier runs with a homer and sacrifice fly, before Oldis rapped his clinching single, Jack Baldschun was the winner. Willie Stargell's two-run single in the last of the ninth sent Pitts burgh to its opening game victory pver the Giants and Juan Marl ehal, who had blanked the Pirates on four hits through the first eight innings, Al McBean, 9-2, won it in relief of Bob Friend. Joe Gibbon scattered 10 Giant hit? In taking the second game, with Joe Pagliaroni's homer. Bill Vlrdon's triple and pick Scho field's double the Hey Pittsburgh blows, San Francisco ;no,w 'has dropped' lour straight games and SJK ol its last seven. f« F 414, MAKES Q ELECTRIC SHAVERS TAYLOR JEWELERS CO BAST FKRQWiQN Downtown Wood River JUNIOR BASEBALL In the 9-10 year old league of junior baseball the Hurricanes whipped the Bandits, 9-3, the Yankees hammered the Hawks, 9-4, the Beavers downed the Cardinals, 7-4, the Astronauts defeated "Northside, 15-2, the Eagles walloped the Falcons, 18-6, the Lions edged the Athletics, 5-4, the Hornets blanked the Cubs, 10-0, the Bears ripped the Tigers, 5-3, the Foxes toppled the Reds, 6-2. Ted Coad and Sam Mattocks homered for the Hurricanes while James Marmino doubled and singled for the Bandits. Mike Andre fanned 12 and homered for the Yankees along with a double anc single while Jim Clark and Ron Tanner hit doubles for the Hawks Charles Thomas tripled, doubled and singled for the Beavers. Ken Muellner tripled, doubled and singled twice for the Astronauts as Pat Jones and Ron Fitz gerald slammed homers for North side. Meil Schulz won the game for the Eagles and banged a triple and two singles while Gerald 0'- Hara homered and singled. Davt Hamken tripled and singled foi the Falcons. Tom Stewart doubled for the Lions. Brian Landreth hurled a shut out for the Hornets as Leo Kim- bero and Ed Jordan homered. Roger Pace fired a one-hitter for the Bears and lashed a triple. Ed Shewmaker homered, doubled and singled for the Foxes. In the 11-12 year old league the Orioles topped the Bluejays, 6-2, and the Bears beat the Wildcats, 12-4. Mark Slaughter tripled foi the Bluejays. Gary Raynor had two hits for the Bears. In tho 18-14 year old league Steve Hard's double and single paced the Kcdbirds to a 7-1 decision over the Yanks while Dan Kennedy pitched Northsido to a 8-1 triumph over the Dodgers. Kennedy also slashed two lilts while Bob Gnivor had a |>air of base blows for the Dodgers. Dave Stalker struck out 10 and collected three hits as the Dodgers whipped the Athletics, 7-1. Friday Night Boiits NEW YORK (AP) — Starting in September, nationally televised boxing will return to Friday nights instead of Saturday nights. The New York State Athletic Commission announced the switch back to Fridays when it approved Monday a contract between Mad' ison Square Garden and the spon soring Gillette Co. Racial/ Earns Another Save fty Associated Press sporl* Writer There may still be a pennant race in the American League if Dick Radatz' arm holds out and Harmon Killebrew's bat remains ablaze. Rndatz, Boston's redoubtable relief pitcher, saved another Monday as the Red Sox defeated Los Angeles 2-1 and Killebrew, Minnesota's home run king, socked another as the Twins overpowered Cleveland 13-1. The "save" was Radatz' fourth in the last seven days and the home run was Killebrew's fourlh in the last five games. The victories enabled the second-place Red Sox and the fourth- place Twins to gain a full game on the league-leading New York Yankees, who dropped an 11-10, 12-inning marathon to Kansas City. Boston inched to within 5'/2 games and Minnesota BVi. Chicago's third-place White Sox shut out Baltimore 4-0 to remain a single percentage point behind the Red Sox. Washington thrashed Cubs Take Over Second, Whitewash Cards, 2-0 By JOE MOOSIIIL Associated 1'rcss Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP)—Some make it quick. Some never do. With others t takes time as in the case of 3ary Peters of the Chicago White Sox. Peters, a 26-year-old rookie al- hough he has had four previous .rials with the Sox, pitched a one- litter Monday night in dealing the Baltimore Orioles a 4-0 defeat. The only hit off Peters was a me single to center by opposing Ditcher Robin Roberts with two out in the third. Roberts was Bal- ;imore's only base runner. Peters didn't issue a walk and struck out 13. Before the game someone asked Manager Al Lopez if he was dong the right thing in using Peters against the Orioles who had a 20-4 record against left-handers. "It's his turn and he goes," said pez, realizing that the only other southpaw to start and finish against Baltimore this season was Mew York's Whitey Ford who recorded a 4-3 victory. Later Lopez revealed why he iad no qualms in using Peters who boosted his record to 7-5 and increased his season strikeout total to 104. He' been our most consistent pitcher," said Lopez. "He's never been hit hard and has lost some tough games. Last time we pitched him against Baltimore I took him out in the seventh with the score tied 1-1 and our bullpen lost the game, 2-1." Peters first came up with the Sox in 1959 and pitched one inning. In 1960 he worked three innings. In 1961 he was used in 10 innings and last year he worked six innings. "Sure you get discouraged," said Peters about his travels from the minors to the majors and back again, "but I have never been able to throw hard until this season. I guess my motion i: better." Lopez said Peters' history has been one of having a good fas ball one time and very little an Liston Expects Short Night By BOB MYERS Associated Press Sports Writer LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) Heavyweight champion Sonny Liston views his return match with Floyd Patterson something like—and get this—marriage. The Big Bear explained his intriuging bit of philosophy in regard to the title fight with Patterson Monday. "The first time, in Chicago, we got married. Now, this time, I'l get a divorce and I won't have to bother about him anymore." Liston, continues to sell Patterson and his chances of regaining the title short—and ironcially, he doesn't do tho fight next Monday and its gate appeal in the closed circuit television money any good either. He still says he will knock Patterson out in short order. Liston was asked if he as trained to go 15 round. "After five, I'm quittin'," said Sonny with a straight face. A moment later, he declared this time with no humorous overtones, "It won't go five rounds. It wouldn't go 15 if I broke both my hands." To perk up any short memories, it required Liston two minutes and six seconds to dispose ol Patterson in Chicago last Sept, 25. Oddly enough, however, Patter son lias picked up a surprising amount of support in the Las Vegas betting rings, He started out at an 8-1 underdog but the last quotation had it down to 3-1, on Liston, of course. SMOKEY SALUTES The Careful Hunter He handles his matches and campfire as carefully as his rifle and sbptgun. He knows that nine out of every . ten forest fires are caused by man. He helps prevent forest fires by following Smokey's ABC'i. Always break matches in two. ie sure you drown all fires out. Crush all smokes dead out in an ash tray, "-Only yea can PREVENT FOREST FIRES I Punished as a public *«rvlc« In cooperetlpn With Th» Advertising Counpll »nd the N»wsp«per Advertising Executives Association, olhcr time. "This spring ho came up throwing hard and has kept hrowlng hard," the Sox manager added. "He's developed a good slider to go with his fast ball and f he can ever start getting his curve over he'll be terrific." In addition to his pitching, Peers is a fine base runner and a good hitter. He had a single and a double Monday night and has oeen used bp Lopez as a pinch batter. However, Peters' hitting didn't bother the Orioles as J. C. Martin and Tom McCraw chipped n with two-run homers for the victory. Not as flashy as Peters' job, )ut as effective, was the combined pitching of Dick Ellsworth md Lindy McDaniel in leading he Cubs to a 2-0 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals Monday. The triumph lifted the Cubs nto second place in the National League, 6 games behind Los Angeles. Ellsworth, recording his 13th victory in 19 decisions, gave up .hree hits in 6 2-3 innings and McDaniel hurled the rest of the way to preserve both shutout and riumph. Ellsworth also singled lome the game's only runs in the :op of the seventh. In the bottom of the seventh, the Cardinals loaded the bases with none out. Ellsworth fanned Tim McCarver and pinch batter Stan Musial before McDaniel came on and struck out Julian Javier to end the inning. Both the Cubs and Sox are home today. The Cubs meet Milwaukee in an afternoon game with Bob Buhl (8-6) facing Bob Hendley (5-5) and the Sox take on Washington in a night game with Juan Pizarro (11-4) going against Claude Osteen (2-6). Detroit 11-6. \ In the National League Chlca go's surprising Cubs blanked St. Louis 2-0 to drive past San Francisco into second place, six games behind the front-running Los Angeles Dodgers. Philadelphia's Phillies snapped the Dodgers' seven-game winning streak with a 5-4 victory in 11 innings. Cincinnati edged out Milwaukee 4-3 in 12 innings and Pittsburgh swept a twi-night doubleheader from the Giants 2-1 and 4-1. Frank Malzone was the batting star of the Red Sox' fifth victory in their last seven games. He homered off Don Lee in the sixth inning to snap a 1-1 tie. The Ail- Star third baseman also scored the first run, singling in the second and coming home on Bob Tillnian's triple. Bill Monbotiqilette, now 13-6, had a four-hitter until Bob Sadowski doubled with one out in the eighth. Radatz, coming out of the bullpen for the 37th time this sea- Chicago (2) Player AB R H Landram Brock Williams Santo Banks Hubbs Bertell Rodgers Ellsworth McDaniel 0 4 0 400 4 4 4 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 3 2 0 2 0 St. Louis (0) Player AB R H 4 0 4 0 4 0 3 0 3 0 4 0 3 0 3 0 1 0 0 Javier Groat White Boyer James Flood Kolb McLarver Broglio Musiai Bauta Sawatskl 000 1 0 0 Totals 33 2 8 Totals 32 0 5 Inning: 123456789 RHE Chicago 000000200—2 8 0 St. Louis 000000000—0 5 1 Palmer Aims For First PGA Title By HAROLD V. RATLIFP DALLAS, Tex. (AP)—Arnold Palmer fought a nagging cold today while scheming on ways and means of winning the only big golf championship that has eluded him—the PGA. The greatest money-winner in the game's history, in the peculiar position of having to win this final major tournament in order to get nto the World Series of Golf, was anything but confident as he played the 7,046-yard DAC Country Club course Monday. He admitted that the cold had handicapped him in the British Open, where he failed to win his third championship. "It made me weak and it also hurt my concentration," said Palmer, who was still sniffling as he tuned up in 96 degrees of heat. Indicating that he didn't think the course was overly tough Palmer said he expected 275 to win the tournament. This is four shots less than any other player has .predicted and would be nine strokes under par. Julius Boros, the National Open champion who is among the fa vorites, played nine holes and sak what he had seen of the course looked good. Boros was the favorite of many of the golfers. Gay Brewer, wh reportedly had a tuneup round o 66 but wouldn't verify it, said th 43-year-old Boros was the "bes driver on the tour—long, accurat and straight and he is starting t putt real good. I pick him to wii it." Jack Nicklaus, the Master champion who is another top fa vorite, and Gary Player, the de fending champion, did not shov up Monday for practice rounds They'll be on hand today. on, got pinch hitter Lewi Wagnc* o hit Into a double play and re- red the Angels in ordef in th9 inth for his 10th save, Ho alBd as 10 victories if) 11 decisions, 11 in relief. The homer-happy Twins hit hree more, giving them 11 hi foul? amcs as they foiled io their ourth triumph in succession and hird in a row over Cleveland. 'he homers, by Earl Battey, Dot) lincher and Killebrew each Cftfrte ith a man on base to ease the ay for Dick Stlgma« Who coasted o his eighth victory with a four* itter. Killebrew's homer was his 21st, nly one behind teammate Bob Ilison, who leads the league With .2 ^ The Athletics, battling uphllflti he way, finally defeated the Yankees in the 12th after tying ie score with one run in the inth, and again with three runs n the llth. The winning run re- ulted from a hit batter and three valks issued by Bill Stafford, the eventh Yankee pitcher. The final valk, to Jerry Lumpe, forced Jobhy Del Greco over the plate. The day's best pitching perform- nee was turned in by rookie outhpaw Gary Peters of the White Sox who blanked the Orioles n one hit, striking out 13. The one Baltimore hit was a two-out ingle in the third inning by losing pitcher Robin Roberts. Canadian Football OTTAWA (AP) — Jim Dillard cored two touchdowns, one on an 34-pard runback of a kickoff, as he Calgary Stampeders drubbed he Ottawa Rough Riders 24-7 Monday night in a Canadian Foot)all League exhibition. The game vas played in the rain. SCRAPE BOTTOM DURING SUMMER "• SOME PLUGS HAVE A ^^ REMOVABLE SPINNER TO ADD A TAIL SCRAPING BOTTOM WITH AM ARTIFICIAL LURE THAT IS DESIGNED FOR DEEP DIVING IS A VERY EFFICIENT BASS-FISHING TECHNIQUE FOR WARM SUMMER DAYS. SEVERAL MANUFACTURERS NOW MAKE LURES PATTERNED AFTER THE OR/SINAL SPOON-TYPE PLUG WHICH HAS WOK GREAT SUCCESS. TROLL THIS TYPE LURE VERX SLOWLY IN DEER, WEEDLESS? AREAS OVER MUD, GRAVEL? OR ROCKY BOTTOMS— IT BUMPS OVER ROCKS BUT SNAGS IN WEEDS. ) ORIGINAL, ^SPOONPLUQ" THE DEPENDABLES FROM DODGE! IF YOU'D LIKE TO DRIVE A GREAT BARGAIN BE OUR GUEST The car shown above is a '63 Dodge Polara hardtop, a beautiful bargain if there ever was one-a good reason why Dodge sales are up 65,5% so far this model year. For one thing, the Polara is priced with Ford and Chevy, For another, it's backed by a five-year/ 50,000-mile warranty. 1 " And to seal the bargain, Dodge Dealers are giving the best deals in their history. So be our guest and come drive this bargain, The '63 Dodge. At your Dodge Dealers now. •Your Dodge Dealer's Warranty against defecli In material and workmanship on 1963 cars his been expanded to Include pails replacement or repair without charge lor required parts or labor lor five years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes lirst; on the engine block, head and Internal parts; transmission case and Internal parts (deluding manual clutch); torque converter, drive shall, universal Joints (excluding dust covers), rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings—provided the vehicle has o«en serviced at reasonable Intervals according to the Dodge THE IOW PRICE 1863 DODGE!!! poDoe DIVISION Certified Cat Cite scheduloi. Joe Hurley Sales & Service Pork St., Hardln, III, Hoefert Bros,, Inc. 827 i, Broadway, Alton, III. Gloss Motor Co., Inc. Jersey County Motor Co,, Ino, 78 E, Urtna, Wood River, III, 217 N. State, Jerseyville, III, "EMPIRE", NBC-TV, CHECK YOUR LOCAL U8TIN6-

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