Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 20, 1963 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 20, 1963
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

•<-MS Section ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SpoHt Amusement* Clrtsxtftcd Established January 15, 1830, ALTON, ILL., SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1963 fc Per Copy Member of the Associated Darkhorse Takes Lead in Alton Tournament By BILL LltOTKA Telegraph Sports Writer Entering the second day of qualifying founds, which began this morning at IJ., an unheralded Michigan pro and the PBA's top money winner for 1963 are running one-two In the Alton Op- en at Bowl Haven. JOG Mofyfc, 48-ycnrs ato" from Union Luke, Mich., :i mi- burb of Detroit, entile on tike another Cimloriugny Friday night with n 1416 sl.x-#imc BeHes and swept Into first place With 2167 pins. Lakers in Semis, Nip Springfield DECATUR—The Alton Lakers moved one step closer to the Women's State Softball Championship with a 2-0 decision over Springfield at Chaps Field Friday night. Bev Conuway fired her second straight shut-out in tourney play as she fanned nine, walked three and scattered throe lilts. Miss Conaway outdualed Springfield's Rogers who also pitched a three-hitter. The lookers scored their two runs in (ho seventh without a hit. Star Travis, who brought a largo crowtl to Its foot with a fine fielding play, led .off the seventh with a base on balls and moved to second on Sandy GrlniHley's fielder's choice. 4-1 Odds That Listen Whips Patterson By BOB IMYKRS Associated Press Sports Wriler LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP)—One of the more unusual betting lines posted in this gaudy gambling capital today was an even-money chance that Monday's Sonny Liston-Floyd Patterson heavyweight title fight won't last four rounds. The champion, Liston, in man- to-man betting is about 4-1 to retain the title and there is a suspicion the odds would be wider except that the betting people are trying to lure more Patterson money into the action. You can get ?5 for $2 if the fight ends in the first or second rounds. It's 4-1 if it goes five, 12-1 if it goes 10 and 30-1 if it lasts the full 15 rounds. The principals wind up all serious exercises today and head into seclusion until the weigh-In at 11 a.m. PDT Monday at the Conven- ton Center, 8,000-seat site of the national (closed-circuit) television attraction. Liston will gain some relief from a steady haranguing from challenger Cassius Clay, who, it developed belatedly, got a right hand slap on the cheek two days ago from a fed-up Sonny. The incident occurred in the casino of Sonny's plush hotel training quarters. Clay admitted he got slapped and from what Sonny said in his confirmation, it was not exactly play. Nor was there any fight ballyhoo involved. There were no writers nor cameramen around it the time. Cassius, in fact, has taken the publicity play away from the remote Patterson, who after all, Is trying to retain his crown from Liston, not Clay. "He was running his mouth," Sonny said of Cassius. Was it a hard slap? "I didn't have no gauge," Sonny answered, Cassius reappeared to heckle Listen's workout Friday but by now his material is beginning to pall. It might even reuch the level of his poetry. Betty Onofrey, who tagged out two runners at the plate in the game, then reached base on an error, Miss Travis holding second. Both runners advanced a base on a wild pitch. Miss Conaway bounced one to the right side. The first baseman after tugging out the batter fired home in an attempt to get Miss Travis scoring from third. The throw was awry and both base runners scored. Tlio Lakers meet the Do catur Mcrclianettes, defending state champions, tonight, at 7:30 In the semifinals of the tourney. The chain. pionship game Is scheduled for Sunday at 7:30 p.m. The Lakers own three decisions over the Merchancltes in four games. Springfield (0) Player AB R H Walsh Scott Watts Schneider Estock Roijers Humcnde Henderson 300 Schmltt 300 Clark 000 3 0 1 0 0 3 0 1 200 3 0 1 300 300 Alton (2) Player AB R H 20' 1 !•' Follls Lusby Hand Freeman Travis Grlmsley Onofrey Conaway Duke 2 300 3 0 0 300 2 1 0 200 3 1 0 300 3 0 1 Totals 24 0 3 Totals 24 2 3 Inning 1 2 3 4 5 I) 7 RUE Alton 0000002—2 3 2 Springfield 0000000—0 .1 2 A general manager of Iwo Detroit Bowling establishments, Morys has had little time to compete In PBA tourneys through a member of that organlgation since a year after its inception. His best finish Was 20th at Cleveland In 1962. He finished out of the money In Chicago and Rockford, the only two meets of the summer tour in which he has competed. His first game in the afternoon was a 198 and that was the only time Morys failed to reach the 200 mark. He finished with a 1342 series for the afternoon session and then strung games of 249, 225, 236, 269 and 215 in the nightcap. Mory's, who started bowling as a pin boy in the same place he low manages, was accompanied o Alton by his wife, Beulah and :oils, Chuck 9, and Mike 10. I arrived Tuesday nnd practiced only two hours Thursday,' 1 Mory's said In partial explanation for his Iron-Minn rolling, "So I had plenty of lime to rest before today." Andy Marzich of Long Beach, Calif., who has already collected more than $22,000 from the PBA :otfers this year, rolled with the \ squad and came in with a 2687, A-hich stood up until Morys' blaz- ng finish. THE DARKHORSE Joe Morys, a 48-year-old pro from Union Lake, Michigan, leads the Alton Open with a pin total of 2757. He turned in the highest series Friday night, a 1415. Morys has never finished higher than 20th in a PBA tournament.—Don Hayes Photo Senators Are Hottest Team, Win 11 of 14 By JOE UEICIILl'JR Associated Press Sports Writer Sometimes the most improb.ible things happen in baseball. Such as the Washington Senators playing the best ball in the American League. And a minor league failure like Don Lock, who batted under .200 in the International League just last yar, breaking up game after game in the big leagues with timely base hits. Take Friday night. The Senators, trailing the hard- hitting Twins in Minnesota, 4-1 after seven innings, rallied for four runs in the eighth and broke through again in the 13th to win PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PUKSS National League San Francisco (Sanford 9-10) at Cincinnati (Nuxhall 6-4) (N). New York (Jackson 6-10) at Philadelhia (Green 2-3) Houston (Fan-ell 6-7) at St. Louis (Simmons 7-5) (N). Chicago (Hobbie 4-8) at Pittsburgh (Gibbon 4-6) Los Angeles (Koufax 16-3) at Milwaukee (Lemaster 5-5) American League Baltimore (Roberts 6-9) at Kansas City (Wickersham 6-7) (N) Detroit (Bunning ,6-10) • at Los Angeles (McBride 10-7) (N). Cleveland (Donovan 6-6) at New York (Ford 14-3) Washington (Ridzik 1-0) at Minnesota (Stigman 8-9) Boston (Monbouquette 13-6) ar. Chicago (Fisher 5-6 or Pizarro 11-5). 6-5. It was the cellar-d-vellers' llth victory in the last 14 games. No other club in the league can match that. Lock slashed a two-out singw to drive in the winning run. In the eighth he singled in another run during the uprising against starter Jim Kaat and ace reliever Bill Dailey. The 26-year-old outfielder, purchased last year despite a .194 batting average and a history of never hitting .300 in.six years in the minors, slammed a home run his first time at bat. That gave him 13 for (lie season, second high on the club. He leads the Senators in runs bat- All-Stars Work On Passing CHICAGO (AP) — The College All-Stars know they have to put together a passing attack if they hope to defeat the Green Bay Packers Aug. 2. And no passing attack can be put together without pass protection, one of the biggest problems facing the coaching staff headed by Otto Graham. Assistant coach Dick Stanfel has been working with the linemen on offense and feels that Don Estes of Louisiana State, a 235- pound tackle, and Ed Budde, a 260-pound tackle from Michigan State, are coming along well in learning the techniques of protecting the passer. . . Don Chuy, a 260-pound tackle from Clemson, has been switched to guard. Stanfel says Chuy is willing to learn and should be able to do the job, ted in with 47. Kansas City nipped Baltimore 2-0 and Detroit defeated Los An ;eles 10-5. Rain forced postponement of games between the Boston Red Sox and White Sox in Chicago, and the Cleveland Indians, and Yankees in New York. In the National League, Los An ;eles widened its first-place bulge over Chicago to 7 ] / a games with a 4-2 victory over Milwaukee as the Cubs bowed to Pittsburgh 9-4. inclnnati moved into a fourth- place tie with San Francisno, mating the Giants b-2. St. Louis defeated Houston 7-2 and Phila delphia nipped the New Yurk Wets 2-1 on Roy Sievers" two-run lomer in the bottom of the ninth. A throwing eis'or by Twins shortstop Zoilo Versalles led to Wash- ngton's winning run. Ken Rerzer, on base because of the error, ad vanced to second on an infield out and scored on Lock's single to •ight. Lefty Claude Osteen, Washing- on's winning pitcher, held off a Minnesota uprising in the bottom of the 13lh to gain his fourth vic- :ory in 10 decisions, With one out, Don 'Mincher, Earl Battey and Vic Power delivered consecutive singles but Mincher was out trying,for third or Battey's hit. Osteen got Wally Post to ground out to end the ;ame. Merchants Win One, Lose One ELWIN — The Alt-Wood Mer chants split a doubleheader with Elwin, Illinois Friday, losing the first contest, 6-3, winning the second game, 11-2. In the opener Craft held the Merchants to six hits and five Alt-Wood errors paved the wa> for Elwin scoring. Rister took the loss, giving up seven hits. Wintjen went two-1'or-three West tripled and Melz homered for the Merchants, In the nightcap Johnson went the distance for Alt-Wood, strik ing out 15 while walking only two and allowing but three hits. Wintjen was three-for-three Zumwall smashed a homer am two singles, Mete a homer and single, and Davis and Boavary a double. The Merchants host the DC catur Merchants tonight at Rax ana Held, OPEN FANS crowd of „„... 1A d the Friday night Alton Open at IIowl Havon, , 400 wit. Ion of the The fans milled about, sometimes leaving stands hart, sometimes full. the —CANOES FOR Owrks Start at the hnurt or the cunoo country on Current River. Tlirllli and wdveuture, CgnQ« Rtnfal .\kors, Mo. Phone! Marzich has series of 1341 and 1346 for a 2687 total, seven pins ahead of Glen Allison of Florissant, Mo. Vern Downing of Rodeo, Cnllf. held the lend nftcr the first sIx-Kiunc.s with n scries of 131)2 but slumped in the fin- nl (fames of (he (Wiling session to finish with n 1205 series and 2657 lotnl for fourth place, Another dnrkhorse from Michigan, Tom Harnisch of Detroit, rolled the only other 1400 series, a 1401, which pushed him into sixth place despite a weak 1237 in the afternoon. The perfect game eluded the pros Friday night. Marzich spared the third frame of one game and struck out from there for a 279. Morys rolled a 269. Frank Huspin, another seldom- :ourinR pro from Chicago, strung nine straight strikes on alleys 17 and 18 only to leave a 5-1 split on his first ball in the tenth frame for a 266 game. Roh Kvvolek of Madison Heights, Mich, compiled eight Major League STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PBKSS National League Angeles .. Chicago it. Louis Ian Francisco Cincinnati 'ittsburgh ... 'hiladelphia . Milwaukee ... louston York .... W. L. 59 35 51 42 52 43 51 45 51 45 48 46 48 47 47 47 36 62 32 63 I'ct. G.B. .628 .548 7>/ 2 .547 7>/ 2 .531 9 .531 9 .511 11 .505 11% .500 12 .367 25 .337 27% 52 46 46 41 .549 .538 .536 .495 .474 .440 .427 .359 6 7 7 11 13 17 23 Friday's Hesults Los Angeles 4, Milwaukee 2 Cincinnati 5, San Francisco 2 St. Louis 7, Houston 2 Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 4 Philadelphia 2, New York 1 Today's Games San Francisco at Cincinnati (N) New York at Philadelphia Houston at St. Louis (N) Chicago at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles at Milwaukee Sunday's Games Houston at St. Louis New York at Philadelphia (2) Chicago at Pittsburgh (2) Los Angeles at Milwaukee (2) San Francisco at Cincinnati New York Chicago . Boston .. Minnesota Baltimore lleveland Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit 38 Washington .. 34 Friday's Results Cleveland at New York, rain Boston at Chicago, rain Kansas City 2, Baltimore 1 Washington 6, Minnesota 5 (13 innings) Detroit 10, Los Angeles 5 Today's Games Baltimore at Kansas City (N) Detroit at Los Angales (N) Cleveland at New York Washington at Minnesota Boston at Chicago Sunday's Games Detroit at Los Angeles Baltimore at Kansas City Washington at Minnesota Boston at Chicago (2) Cleveland at New York (2) Flexibility Vs. Plans As US Meets USSR By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sports Writer MOSCOW (AP) - It will be American flexibility agains f Soviet planning, in the annual dual meet between the United State! and Soviet track teams today and Sunday. "We're going to upset their plans," said U.S. Coach Payton Jordan of Stanford. "We'll rely on flexibility and ingenuity." Jordan, supremely confident that his team will make the best showing of all the five meets against Russia, explained that the Soviet distance runners usually rely on planned confusion. "They grab the lead in the 10,000, and then jockey the pace, faster, slower, trying to upset pace. When they have you thoroughly confused they settle down to their race. "In the steeplechase, they work it so always to have position on the hurdles and you have to hang back and wait your turn. "They are great at these two events, and our men usually have just tried to stay with them, with poor results. "This time, we will jockey right with them in the 10,000, and then set out on our own pace. They will have to come with us or they won't be there at the nd. In the steepplechase, we are going to do a little of that posi- jon grabbing ourselves. "We're going to upset their plans. Let's see how good they fire in a scramble." American League W. L. Pet. .GB. 55 34 .618 — 51 41 .554 5'/ 2 50 41 50 43 45 47 51 51 51 59 strikes on alleys 9 and 10 but left a .six pin standing In the ninth frame, itc ended up With n 269. Bill Pace of Kansas City, a native of Alton, is still in the running. In the afternoon session Pace rolled games of 227, 181, 246, 222, 210 and 196 for a 1282 but AND THE FAVORITE Andy Marzich of Long Beach, California, is in second place in the Alton Open with a pin total of 2687. Marzich leads the pro circuit in money earnings with more than $22,000 for 1963. Finley Uncertain About Oakland Move settled for a 1235 In the second season after taking 187 and i?0 n the last two games. Me trails he top 16 by 68 pins. ' Other surprises in the Friday rowling were the poor perform* inces by such stars as Jack Bl- onrlolillo, Pat Patterson, Jim St. John and Don Carter. Carter averaged 200 for the day and finished far behind the leaders. Tin; three Alton nitric* Who were bowling with Ilio pros Jell far back in the field. Hob Kullnl finished with a 2307, Jim Tattle had n 22M and John Coleman a 2231. The 96 pros will bowl another 12- ame qualifying round today. The sessions run from 11 a.m. to 5:30 and from 6:30 until 11 tonight. The field will then be cut to the top 16 who will bowl against one another in a round-robin Sunday, beginning at 1 p.m. Their total pins from the qualifying rounds be carried over and each pro will receive an additional 50 pins for every victory. The last session begins Sunday evening at 7 and runs until 11 when the first Alton Open champ is crowned. 16 Leaders 1 — Joe Morys, Union Lake, Mich., 1342 — 198-222-223-238-247 214 1415 — 249-225-236-269-215-221 2757 TOTAL. 2 — Andy Marzich, Long Beach, Calif., 1341-1346-2687. 3—Glenn Allison, St. Louis, 13501330—2680. 4—Ray Koehler, Brooklyn, 13451318—2663. 5—Vern Downing, Rodeo, Calif. 1392-1265—2657. 6—Tom Harnisch, Detroit, 12371401—2638. 7—Harry Smith, St. Louis, 12951333—2628. 8—Tom Balisteeri, Milwaukee, 1234-1476—2610. 9—Glen Blakesley, Kansas City, 1333-1277—2610. 10—Ed Bourdase, Fresno, Calif., 1308-1300-2608. 11—Andy Rogoznica, Chicago, 1373-1229—2602. 12—Bill Schlicker, Detroit, 12911302—2593. 13—Leo Mann, St. Paul, 12091379—2588. 14—F rank Huspen, Chicago, 1312-1275—2587. 15—Bill Allen, Orlando, Fla., 1258-1328—2586. 16—Dennis Chapis, St. Louis, 1323-1262—2585. By JOE BEICHLEB Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)—Charles 0. Finley, owner of the Kansas City Athletics, acknowledged today he received a proposal to move his club to Oakland, Calif., but said he was uncertain whether he would seek permission from the other American League club owners to move. "I haven't gotten to that stage," Finley told The Associated Press in a long-distance telephone conversation tiom his Jack Acker, Qback Prexy Jack Acker has been elected as the new president of the Alton Quarterback Club with Bob Hartnett as vice-president, Jim Prul- lage as secretary and Don Dixon as treasurer. The Club's board of directors includes: Ted Young, Eldon Williams, Tom Marquis, Fred Hoffman, Ed Hannold, Bill Dickerson, John Keller, Jim Stromske and Roland Tutt. Eldon Williams received an engraved trophy for winning the ping pong championship Friday night. The club hopes to make this event an annual affair. . Steehvorkers Win GILLESPIE — The Steelworkers nipped Gillespie Friday, 2-1, on the three-hit pitching of Mai Page and an RBI double by Daniels. Campbell took the loss. The Steehvorkers meet Bob and Lees Saturday night on the Henry Street diamond. THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! SUNDAY JULY 21 AND EVERY SUNDAY • FENDER BENDERS • AMATEURS * MODIFIED RAGES Time Trials 7:30 P.M., Racing 8:30 P.M. Godfrey Speedway ROUTi 67 3 MILES NORTH OF ALTON home in La Porte, Ind. "I just don't know what I'll do. "If I make the request, I may be turned down. I may get -nine votes against rne. Then again, the vote may be 10 to 0 in favor. "I know this. If and when the American League puts a club in Oakland, it will be one of the greatest franchises in <he country. The people there are very much interested in, major league ball. And they are working very hard in an effort to bring a major league club to Oakland. "They are not interested only in Kansas City. They would take any big league club they could get." Finley emphasized he did not approach Oakland. "They came to me," he said "They gave me brochures and pictures of a projected stadium (seating 48,500). I'm certain every other American League club owner got the same brochures and pictures. The league would be nuts not to listen." The Associated Press reported exclusively last Monday that Finley was seeking to move his A's to Oakland and had requested permission from owner Horace Stoneham of the San Francisco Giants for the use of Candlestick Park until the proposed Oakland stadium was ready. "While I was in San Francisco a couple of weeks ago," said Fin ley, "I dropped in to see Mr. Stoneham. I said, 'We've received a proposal from the Oakland Coliseum Corporation invit ing us to move our club to Oakland. " If we do consider anything like that, what would be the possibility of playing in Candlestick Park for 1964 and 1965?' "The answer was 'no.' Naturally, he would like to keep that area for himself. You can't blame him for that." Alton Dragivay Presents... SUPER STOCK BONANZA! Chovs.! Plymouth*! Fords! Dodges! I'ontlucs! All the Mg '(13 models will Im buttling it out for $500.00 in cash prizes! 4 BIG ROUNDS OF RACING! 1st I'RIZK JJnd I'lU'/K 3rd I'RIZK Hh I'RI'/K $250 $150 $50 $50 We Pay Round Money and Tow Money) ADMISSION ADUJ/TS $1.50 Children Under 12 Free wltli Adult! PLENTY OF RACING IN AU CLASSES! $500 IN CASH PRIZES AND TROPHIES! ALTON DRAGWAY Take Rte, 140 Kust Turn Comluti sundtiy, July W of Alton to FoHtorburg NorUi \ MUo GAS & I'UKL Su Mac Lad Favored WESTBURY, N.Y. (AP)—The United States is expected to dominate the $50,000 Roosevelt fnter- national Trot, Harness Racing's premier prestige event, at Roosevelt Raceway tonight. Su Mac Lad is favored to win the 1%mile race with Sprite Rodney expected to be the second under the wire. Tie Silk of Canada, who won last year as a 10-1 shot by a neck over Su Mac Lad, heads the foreign contingent, but he is rated no better than third choice in the morning line. Martini II of France, Theo Messidor of The Netherlands, Calcante of Italy and When of New Zealand round out the field of seven. I'lTTSFIELD, ILL. PINE LAKES 31 Miles North of Hardin on Highways 3(1 and 54 FISHING PARK RATES 14 years and older $1.50 (ull'duy) Under 14 $1.00. Under 0 years Free with nUult, •1 p.m. to dusU $1.00 I'ICNIO AREA HAKIUCCUIS GRILLS RESTAURANT RKNTAL BOATS I'AUPLE BOATS REST ROOMS BAIT & TACKLE SHOP OVERNIGHT CAMPING SITES Three lukos — Stacked w),th HUSH, Rluoglll, Grapple, Carp uiul Catfish, Small lukoH Ju»t runt poked with outflkli. Ourp run from 1 to 96 |l»§. PINE LAKES FISHING PARK Monday! Q|i« oillu nortli oi 1). S, ai}» (H un Nuw Sulwii

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page