Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 17, 1963 · Page 20
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July 17, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 17, 1963
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Page 20
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WEB&BSBAV, JULV l? t 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH mid Outdoors ttllli Iliirnlil Ill-mill <iVittilft Stipefvlslim In Hoo.fcnllnnnl Arena During n Sunday afternoon visit to the recreational area on the Missouri side of Alton Locks and Dam, Ken (Jiirslens, and his wife, 309 E. lOth St., observed various conditions that he termed arc a headache. He snvv many youngsters wading and paddling In the water and there were no lite Rilards. He also noted thai runabout boats continually maneuvered from a launching ramp lo deeper water passing close by the bathers, "The area was well crowded," Carstens said, "The lack of no supervision was all apparent. Some of the amorous exhibitions by several couples lying on blank- els also 'were in extreme poor laslc. However Iho area has ample parking facilities, plenty of shade trees, picnic tables, drinking water and rest rooms. I believe more safety precautions in the water and some supervision should he made for the area." The recreational area was created by (he Corps of Engineers, U. iS. Army and opened lo Ihe public on April Ifi. II been mo most popular at once. Fishermen have long used Iho area lo fish on the upper side and below Ihe dam with much success. We know, we were one of them. I'liri'lil's l!cH|i(inslbilit,v We contacted John JHIISCII, hcac of the Locks and Dam .section it the cons!ruction operation divisioi of Ihe Engineers. He pointed oul thai it hasn't boon a policy of the Engineers to provide life guards up and down Ihe river. "There is practically no eurrcn in the .swimming section of Iht recreational area And it is alsc moslly very shallow," Junsei said. "11 is a parent's responsibil ily to supervise their children in Ihe water which makes the need >f life guards unnecessary. "As for the amorous displays,' ve can't control people," he con- inued. "And if we did stop them, hey would complain that the gov- •rnmenl controls everything." Jansert also noted that there lave been some outlandish affairs md even crimes committed In the area at night. There is presently a neetlng of the minds lo close (he irea in evenings lo help resolve lie problems. Vandalism has prevailed and much damage bus been done lo Ihe rest rooms and oilier nstallaUons. KlinilH Needed "Lack of funds prevents further niprovemenls lo the'area at Ihe iresenl lime," Jatiscn said. "The original costs of creating the area were higher than expected and Iho vandalism lias ulso eaten Into our operating funds. It lakes time lo get more money allotted. It is also imporlunl to hole thai if people would lake bolter care of the facilities now provided, il would encourage more and better improvements." We would not like lo see Ihe area closed nor believe the government should be held responsible for any consequences in using any and all of Ihe recreational facilities. We don't hold Ihe city or slate responsible for using highways, parks and other public areas. We believe the same as Jansen that il should be the in dividual's responsibility when using public accommodations. Bui in public interests perhaps Iho Missouri slate patrol and St. Charles County sheriff's deputies could drive through the area periodically, especially at night. It is an established fuel that just seeing a patrol car on highways makes all motorists cautious. Tho same effect may stop some of I lie vandalism and crimes in the recreational area. Pros Like Course McCovey's Bat Isn't Enough n.v Associated Press Sports Writer DALLAS. Tex. (APi — The ivorld's lop professionals, with uirdly a critical whimper among hem, will set out Thursday in Ihe 'irsl round of Ihe Professional Jolfers Association Championship over a course they say they like— licve il or not—even if il is baked by Mi-degree heal. "It's a good, fair course," Arnold Palmer said today. "Sure It's hot bill when yon play a lour- namenl in Texas in July you '.xpert that." "I don't remember ever seeing i course used for a major chain pionshjp thai is so well-condilionerl and so fair," echoed Mike Sou chak. "There are IS tough hole; out there, lough hut fair. The fairways are fine and the greens are Ihe. best. You ean'l ask for much more than that." object of this sweeping praise is the T.fMO-ynrd, par 36-35 —71 Dallas Athlelic Club course where a talent-jammed field of ? will begin hammering away 7 a.m., Thursday, for the third in America's annual triple of presligc tournaments. It's also Ihe last chance for Palmer. Ihe king of golf Ihe last four years, to win a major championship in H year in which he has banked more money than any- se in PGA history and yel hauled in one of the big one el hasn't ones. N<j one tran will fc yrfnf In tvhlch Has won n record $88,150,18 ah off year hut so tar this season, Palmer has been off his feed In the big ones—although he sing- gered Into a three-way playoff In the U.S. Open before finishing third behind Julius Bofos and Jncky Cuplt. He was well down the list in Ihe Masters, won by Jack Nicklatis, and last week ivotind up 27th In the British Open, won by the New Zealand left-hander, Bob Charles. The fact that he's overdue, plus his record of never having won the PGA championship, have made Ihe Latrobe, Pa., master a '1-1 favorite in the 72-hoie mednl play championship. Starts Thursday CINCINNATI i APi — The nation's best women pros hit al some par-smashing performances al the U. S. Women's Open starting Thursday al Kenwood Country Club. A practice 1 lour Tuesday by defending champion Mrs. Murle Lindstrom of Woreeslcr, Mass.. brought a smile and this comment : Trinity Produces Tennis Title Talent RIVKH FOREST, 111. (AP) — Trinily University is becoming Ihe nation's lop producer of young tennis stars and apparently the key lo their success is relaxation. Three member of the San An- Tex.. school's team including Wimbledon Champion Chuck aid Buchholz. While Ihe Trinity trio carved iclories—two in one day for Mc- <inley—a majority of the men's lomestic seed succumbed to the upset bug. The bug was so active inly McKinley, Dennis Ralston of "It's made lo order, and greens H 0 McKinley of St. Louis, moved ill- round action of the Na"BIG THREE DALLAS-Bob Charles, British Open Champion, The three toured the course where (he PGA (•ham- putts on the first green at the Dallas Athletics Club pionship will start Thursday for the first time today. Country Club as Jack Wicklaus, Masters champion, (AP Wirephoto) left, and Gary Player, defending PGAjjlmmpion watch. When Stan Began PITTSBURGH (AP) McCovey must fee trying lo dofrosl f page thai, has made homo run loader in leagues wilh 28. But the rest of the fallen flat. And the Los Angeles, in League race. It was McCovey's home run wilh two Tuesday nigh! The game, Pirates 3-2, but won The monstrous IV now hit safely in in the stretch and ) — Willie o a hot coal ep freeze. • rancisco Gi- liitting ram- o him the the major Giants have 3 defending lemselves in ames behind 10 National s lowering out: in the I Pittsburgh : first game ^header, 3-2. the second isn't McCov- in both Giand a single. cCovcy has 21 straight phenomena uns-batted-in hitting at a nts have lost seven of their lasl eight games and 15 of their lasl 25. "I'm doing Ihe best I can, but apparently it's not enough," McCovey said in the Giant clubhouse. "We're still losing. We're not up in the race." . That's true, but without McCov- cy the Giants would probably be nil red in the second division. And nobody knows it mote than Manager Al Dark and the inimitable Willie Mays. "Willie's been carrying this club," a dejected Dark said. "McCovey and (Harvey) Kuenn. I don't know where we'd be without them." Mays, who despite his 18 homo runs is having one of his worst years at the plate, sees McCovey al Ihe Giant savior. "If he can continue hitting, maybe the rest of us can gel go ing again," Mays said, "The worst thing is to give up and go down. We're bound lo pick up. I hope he can continue hitting until we do." IJy HOB GKUlfiN Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)—Contrary to some rumors, Stan Musial is not: older than Ihe Mississippi River, the other old man that, keeps on rolling along in St. Louis. He really isn't. It just seems that way. Like, how long has it been since he broke into the majors? Well, it sounds pretty long when you say il was 22 years ago. But il sounds even longer when you consider that when he broke in: Frankie Albert was the hottest thing in college football, Bob Cousy was an 11-year-old kid in New York and Rocket Richard had yet to put a skate on National Hockey League ice. When Stan broke in with the Cardinals, Danny Murtaugh was a rookie nt Philadelphia, Freddie Hutchinson was toiling lor Buffalo, Johnny Pesky was a shortstop at Louisville, Billy Hitchcock was serving at Kansas City, Ralph I years after John F. Kennedy was i-Iouk was n catcher at Binghamton and a 19-year-old kid outfielder was playing his first season of professional ball at Albany of the Eastern League. Name of Ralph Kiner. graduated from Harvard, when hamburgers wore a nickel, Lucky Strike green had yet lo go to war and Gary Cooper won an Academy Award as Sergeant York. BASEBALL HEROES Why, when Stan broke in- you couldn't find a bar anywhere which had television. They'd have thought you were looking for a frothy, pink drink. And who had heard of penicillin, the Salk vaccine, atomic energy or Frank Sinatra? He had to muscle his way into an outfield that included Terry Moore and Enos Slaughter. Leo Durochcr was still filling at shortstop for the Dodgers from time to time, Mel Ott was still busting them out of I he Polo Grounds, Paul and Lloyd Waner were very , much in evidence and Casey Sten- ters he faced in a brilliant 3 Colt Owner Cleared Of Gambling Charges Deculur lo Lose Bus Service DECATUR, I'll. (APi — This to-vn of 78,000 is scheduled to lose its last remaining night bus service Friday. For the past year, the Docalui City Lines has operated night bus service on Monday and Friday only. The firm, owned by National City Lines, Inc., announced Tuesday that because of a lack of customers, this Friday's night runs will be Ihe last. magnificent-. I'm looking for-hjonal Clay Court Tennis Cham- ward to playing il again." Mary Lena Faulk of Thomasville, Ga., third leading money winner on lasl year's lour (if women pros, also lauded the greens, saying: "On greens like Ihese it'll he putting thai will decide Ihe championship." Weekend lo relieve Ihe sun-baked fairways that carried the long, straight hitters far on Ihe Kenwood Course, which is a hilly fi,'M4-yard layout. II will have women's par of 37-3fi —7H for the tournament. There will be IS-hole Thursday and Friday, with lh< <10 low scorers and ties after 36 holes going into the final 36 holes Saturday. By THE ASSOCIATED I'KKSS BATTING — Willie McCovey Giants, homered in each game of the Girints' doubleheader split with Pittsburgh. McCovey's ninth- j inning homer won Iho opener '.'<-2.\ Pittsburgh took the second by the . same score despite After (i p.m. that, service will stop al Of their firsl 11 victories spring, the Los Angeles Dodgers pionships today in a confident miinner. McKinley. one of eight players who arrived a day late due lo previous tournaments in Europt faced rugged Jerry Moss ot Miami, I The other two Trinity stars are Edward (Butch) Newman ant Cliff Buehholz. Newman face.' Ecuador's Eduardo Zulela while Buchholx. takes on Tom Edlefsei of Berkeley, Calif. Trinity Coach Clarence Mabrj says his players have been sue cessful because of luck and con fidence. Bui the Trinity players fee that "a relaxed player" probabh has the best chance of surviving "Sure you can ' make mistakes but if you're always keyed up you might punish yourself to 'look seven by a one-run margin?' severely in case of a long match, Calif., and Arthur UCLA and the lone Bakersfield, Ashe. from Negro entrant, are left. Third seeded Marly Riessen of Northwestern and Charles Para- sell were knocked out in Ihe firsl •ound. Both sixth seeded Bill Lenoir of Tucson, Ariz., and Larry Naglcr, No. 7, squeezed by the first round, but fell in the second. Nagler got by Martin Schad of first round but fell in the second. Tn the women's ranks, top seeded Darlono Hard of Long Beach, Calif, and Billie Jean Moffit, also of Long Beach, won easily while Maria Bueno of Brazil, first seeded in the foreign division, gained the quarter-final round. McKinley was supposed lo have arrived at J p.m. from St. Louis, but the weather delayed him en- route by car minutes late. and he came 70 He swept Jame.-; Parker of St. Louis, 6-4, 6-2, then retired to a room where he signed countless youngsters' autographs. GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE'S BIGGEST EVENT! 28th home McCovey's ! run-scoring ( single which extended his hitting! streak to 21 PITCHING games. — Bobby Shant-/, . ___ ..... _ Cardinals, funned eight ot the bat- gel- was relief stint and was cred- 5-1 victory i innings. By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Wrier NEW YORK W — Carroll Roscnbloom, owner of Ihe Baltimore Colls, has been cleared and the many-faceted investigation of gambling in pro football finally has ended after six long months. The net results of the probo by Pete Ro/ello, commissioner of the National Foolball League, were: 1. Green Bay's Paul Horming and Detroit's Alex Karras were suspended indefinitely for betting on games. 2. Detroit's John Gordy, Gary Lowe, Joe Schmidt, Wayne Walk or and Sam Williams each was fined $2,000 for bolting on the 19IS2 title game. . 3. Tho Detroit club was fined $4,000 for failing to keep u closet check on 'its players and permit- ling unauthorized inividuals to sit on the bench. 4. Rosenbloom was cleared ol 'accusations, later repudiated, that he bet on league games while an owner. Rozelle held the charge* "unfounded." There never was any evidence that uny player ever bet agulnst his own team or sold information to gamblers. When Razelle announced hi original findings, April 17, he said the Rosenbloom matter had beei delayed because o( legal proceed ings involving the owner of n Colts. He said the investigate would be completed ir- the nen future. However, it was not untl almost three months later that h 'il was pointed out in Rozelle 1 announcement Tuetftay that tw separate niatters of private 1H gallonT involving ftwentdoom an STor rnwe-ol hJ S orisW up cusers have ten rasulved, Th most recent, an Insurance ow SS dUmlwwl in,RQ*mWopm iavor June 28. , AU $n» of Uv men wh barged Rosenbloom wilh betting I n pro football games during a eriod eight to 10 years ago sub- equently repudiated or witb- row Iheir accusalions. Rosenbloom delivered an affi- avil slating he never bet on a FL game afler becoming an wner in 1953. The league staff )und no proof that he had bet. "He freely admits that he bus ol substantial sums on activities ther than professional football, rincipally private golf games," :ozelle's statemenl read, "Mr. tosenbloom has stated that he as ceased such practices," Rosenbloom was in New York vhen he was notified that Rozelle ad released u statemenl about ils case. "It has been a long time since his thing started," he said. "But am glad that Commissioner Roelle took this much time be- nusc I know for u fact that he .•becked out every rumor be en- Countered. I am glad to have the antire thing in back of me. Now there is only one thing left—to vin the championship this full." In the meantime the Packer^ ire preparing to shoot lor u third jtraight championship withou', Hornung. The Lions are trying to HU the hole left by Karras, '.( Number of Cars In Suueilises SPRINGFIELD, 111, (Special)— Motor vehicle registration for the first half of 1963 js 126,840 greater than it was for the ilrgt six months last year, Secretary o( State Charles F. Carpentier re ported today. Total registration at the end of June was 4,000,500, Carpentior salt}.- ^xcept fQP (Jp*»Jer& wlp-p a decrease of 48 was noted, tliew were Increases In all categories. 1101 E. BROADWAY We've slashed prices! Pulled our supply out of the stock room for immediate sale! Year's lowest prices on most items. Whitewalls and blacks. Tubeless and tube-type. We're clearing out our complete stock of these great tire buys on a first-come basis, so buy now! DISCONTINUED NYLONS WITH TUFSYN RUBBER 18-MONTH WRITTEN ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE NATION-WIDE ROAD HAZARD AND QUALITY GUARANTEE IN WRITING — All New Goodyear Auto Tires aie Guaranteed Nation-Wide: 1. Against normal road haiards - i.e , blowouts, fabric breaks, cuts _ except tcpaiiable punclures. Limited lo original owner for number ol months specified. 2. Against any dejects in workmanship and material without luml as to tune 01 mileaRe. Goodyeai tuc dealers in U S or Canada will make adjustment allowance on new lire based on original tread depth remaining and current "Goodyear puce . 98 l.lnckw.ll lllbr-typ* pill* tux »ii<l old tiiv off your cftft 18-Month Road Hazard Guarantee on this famous All-Weather tire that's on millions of cars. Lowest price ever offered. NOT A SECOND • NOT A RETREAD BRAND NEW NEVER-BEEN-USED GOODYEARS BUY AT THESE PRICES WHILE STOCKS LAST Free mounting during sale! No money down! Easy terms available whether you buy 1 or a full set! Now's the perfect time to make those home improvements and repairs you neglected during the winter. Whatever your needs call for, you con be sure of finding the best selection of top quality lumber, building materials, siding, roofing and insulation at the biggest savings, here. Visit our yard today-! Budget terms arranged. GO GO DELIVERY ESTIMATES GOOD.VVIE/MI WELLS TIRE COMPANY 833 E. Broadway, Alton—HO 2-9284 AUon Store and Service Depf. Open Friday 'Til 9 P,M, WELLS-SCHMIDT TIRE CO. 101 i. Forqiwn, Wood River—CL 4-3828 WELLS-MORRIS CO. Jerseyville, III.—Phone 39

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