Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 20, 1963 · Page 10
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July 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 20, 1963
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ALTON EVENING , JULY ao, less .*+~.^***~n~*~*~*il*r Pro Tops PGA %By DON W5IS8- Associated Press SnoHs Write* bALLAS (AP) - Dick Mart, steady young matt with plenty o heart, takes the same tbree-stroki lead he had after one round !nt< tile third round of the Professiona Golfersh Association championship today. The question is whether h dart hang on for two more days The feeling Is growing that the answer may be "Yes." "Don't write off this boy," his playing' partners during the lirst 36 holds, Bob Keller and Dick Turner, .said. "Me doesn't shake easy. He's quite a player." This* ib-yenr-old assistan' club professional from Hinsdale, 111., Is ahead of par despite the double extreme pressure of a demanding heat-blistered golf course and the anticipation that his wife, Joyce back In Illinois could present him with his second child any minute "I'm glad it's over," Hart sale after firing an unspectacular but impressive 72 Friday that enabled him to maintain his lead over the world's greatest professionals with a 36-hole total of 138. While National Open champion Julius Boros, Masters champion Jack Nicklaus and the likes of Tony Lema, Doug Ford and Bruce Crampton fired and fell back, Hart calmly drummed one-over-par round at the 7,046- yard, par 36-35—71 Dallas Athletic Gub course with 15 pars, one birdie and two bogies. It was good enough to keep him well in control of the pace—three shots in front of Boros, Lema and club pro Shelley Mayfield, four on Nicklaus, Ford and 42-year-old Manuel de la Torre, five up on a foursome of Gene Littler, Crampton, Bill Johnston and Doug Sanders and a whopping nine shots ahead of golf's glamour boy, Arnold Palmer. It took a score of 151 or better for the two rounds to survive the cut to the low 75 players and ties for the third round today and the fourth round Sunday — portions of which will be televised nationally (CBS). BOWLING ON THE BEACH DALLAS, Tex.-Shelly Mayfield of Dallas, one of the early leaders in the second round of the PGA champion- ship, blasts from the trap on the edge of the ninth green at DAC Country Club.—(AP Wirephoto) By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (200 at bats)—Groat, St. Louis, .331; T. Davis, Los An geles, .330. Runs—While, St. Louis, 73; H Aaron, Milwaukee, 71. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Mil waukee, 73; Santo, Chicago, and White, St. Louis, 67. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 127; White, St. Louis, 123. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 28; Pinson, Cincinnati, 26. Triples—Pinson, Cincinati, 12; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, and Javier and White, St. Louis, 7. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 29; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 27. Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinnati, 24; Robinson, Cincinnati, 23. Picthing (Eight decisions) — Koufax, Los Angeles, 16-3, .842; Maloney, Cincinnati, 14-3, .824. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 170; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 162. BOWL INN 3 Man Team Branstetter 243, Schreiber 200, Nance 200, Harrison 201, Saylor 204, Harszy 213. BOWL ARENA Friday Mixed Holland 225, 218 (607), Jouett 219, Sheets 193, Crawford 191, Tant 194. Women — Tant 207, Sheets 200, Paglazan 168, Sheets 166. Miss Mills Leads by 3 By HAROLD HARRISON CINCINNATI (AP) — Maybe it pays off to have ailments when you play in the Women's National Open Golf Tournament, Leading the field into today's final 36 holes of the $9.000 tournament is Mary Mills, a 23-year-old blonde with a back ailment which she says bothers her swin^ and which has limited her competition this year to eight tournaments. Her closest competitor is Louise Suggs, the veteran pro from ray Beach, Fla., who has be-in out of action for a full year be cause of ill health. Miss Mills, who seems very nonchalant about the whole thin?, tied the Kenwood Country Club course record Friday with a 3- under-par 70 for a 36-hole total of 141, five under par. Miss Suggs clipped one stroke off par for the second straigh day and now has 72-72—144. Miss Suggs, of course, has beer around the pro circuit a lorn time and is a former top money winner. Except for her, however the big name pros will have their work cut out for them in today's finish. Sandra Haynie of Houston, Tex is back at 147, six strokes behind Mary Lena Faulk of Sea Island Ga., is another stroke back at 148. Jackie Pung of Daly City Calif., Is at 149. Kathy Cornelius of Scottsdale, Ariz, is at 151 and Betsy Rawls of Spartanburg, S.C. who has won this event four times, three since it has been sponsored by the U. S. Golf As.su elation, Is at 152. Far back at 158 was defending champion Mrs. Murle Lindstron of Sutton, Mass. In between the two front run ners and the big names are two other comparative newcomers tr the pro circuit. Clifford Ann Creed of Alexandria, La., who was tied with Miss Mills Thurs day, had a 75 for 146 and Pats> Hahn pf Wilmington, Del., came up with a par 73 for a W7. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THR ASSOCIATED Everything is coming up right for the Los Angeles Dodgeis. Big Trank Howard puts on a show of muscle when it's needed against Milwaukee. And even fire-balling Don Drysdale beats the Braves tor a chaange. Howard, carrying an unimpressive .248 batting average but pure murder against the Braves, slugged a pair of homers at Milwaukee Friday night and Drysdale spun a six-hitter in a 4-2 victory, mating the Braves for the first ime in four decisions this sea- ion. The Dodgers have won three Jtraight—and 21 of 26 since they jegan their surge four weeks ago —and they own their biggest lead of the year, IVz games. Pittsburgh humbled Chicago's lecond-place Cubs 9-4 with K five- run eighth inning behind run- Decatur 7, Quincy 6 Wisconsin Rapids 3, Cedar Rap Ids 2 »Quad Cities at Fox CSUes, pdd Rt Pubuqujj, ppd, j-aln at W^erjoo, rain Howard, Drysdale Pace LA Victory By JIM I1ACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports Writer staved Bob Friend. The St. Louis Cardinals moved to within one percentage point of second, beating Houston 7-2. Elsewhere in the NL, rookie Tommy Harper batted across all five Cincinnati runs and John Tsitouris turned in a strong pitching job as the Reds hung another loss on the staggering San Francisco Giants, 5-2, and Roy Sievers' two-run homer with two out in the last of the ninth inning lifted Philadelphia to a 2-1 victory over the New York Mets and pinned the 14th straight pitching defeat on Roger Craig. In American League action, Washington's upstart Senators tripped Minnesota 6-5 in 13 innings, Detroit's late scoring spree downed the Los Angeles Angels 10-5 and Kansas City shaded Baltimore 2-1. Cleveland at New York and Boston at Chicago were rained out. Jtivci* Hippies am! tvilh Harold Ilraml Guess Who Was Rescued A new twist to the traditional Coast Guard rescue operations was observed Thursday afternoon on Alton Lake near Hide-A-Way Harbor at Portage des Sioux, Mo. The Coast Guard's Mobile Boarding Team boat was being towed, presumably back to its base at Piasa Harbor. Undoubtably the two members of the crew riding in the disabled craft were embarrassed. It is about time there was some reciprocation. Ski Show Set Sunday The Ski Pals of Alton will present 22 acts in a water show Sunday afternoon at Greenfield City Lake one half mile east of the city square. The show is sponsored by the Greenfield Lions Club and will begin at 2 p.m. The lake also has a swimming beach. Refreshments will be available, reported Ollie Meyer, a member of the Ski Pals. Predicted Log Race Set The Coast Guard Auxiliary will run its annual Predicted Log Race on Alton Lake Sunday Aug. 11. Skippers from the 15 or more St Louis-Alton area Flotillas will compete over a course ranging up to 25 miles strictly on their skill at dead reckoning. The skippers must predict in advance without the aid of any instruments or timepieces, using a stated numbers of engine revolutions, exactly what time they will pass several check points along the course, They must allow for wind, current, waves and any other factors in their pjedictions. It is remarkable how well some skippers know their boats. The winner wil. be the tkipper with the lowest over all percentage of error in naming the time he will pass each check point. The winner usually has an over all percentage of error less than two per cent. Make Trial Runs For the fh'St time the skippers will be permitted to run the 1) course in advance. But race offi- :ials expect it to be of little help Because water conditions nearly ilways vary from one trip to another. It takes about a week to compute all the percentages consequently the winner and runner- ups will not be named until the following Saturday at a Victory Dinner. An observer rides with each skipper to see that the rules are followed. A skipper may change his revolutions only for an emergency. If you think this is an easy rac-;, tiy estimating right to the minute of the time you wil arrive or pass land marks during your next boating ouiir.g. Boating Course Set The St. L"uis Fowi" Squadron, which iias many mem 11 - s in the Greater Alton area, has set its 15-week Seamanslilp Course to begin Monday Sept, 9 and continue every Monday through Dec. 14, Only members in good standing in the Squadron may take this advanced grade course which will be given at 3033 Locust St., St. Louis. Topics that are taught include Types of Boats, Construction ol Boats, Equipment, Stability and Damage Control, Handling of Boats, Docking and Getting Underway, Anchoring mid Mooring Handling Under Adverse Conditions, Towing, Rescue, and Launch ing, Repairs and Maintenance, Personnel and Etiquette, First Aid, Fires and Injury. The Squadron is a, non-profit organization with more than 50,000 skilled pleasure boat skippers in the nation. Boating fans must take a course in boating, provided by the Squadron, before they may be invited to join. This writer has taken two of the Squadron's courses and learned considerably more about boating than he ever dreamed existed. It certainly gives a person wore confidence in boat operation to take one or more of the courses. Howard, Los Angeles' massive right-handed hitting outfielder, has collected eight hits in 31 trips against Milwaukee pitching; six have been homers. He went after the first pitch by lefty Bob Hendley in the spcond and fourth innings, rapping each out of the park. That gave Drysdale a 2-0 lead, and the Dodgers made it 4-0 on Ken McMullen's two-run single in the seventh. Milwaukee got its runs off Drysdale in the bottom of the seventh, the first on Hank Aaron's 27th bonier. The tall right-hander struck out 11 in boosting his record to 12-10. Harper tagged Billy Pierce for two-run homers in the first and fifth innings, then capped his big night for Cincinnati with a run- producing single against Jack Fisher in the seventh. Tsitouns, won his sixth with a four-hiiter. The defeat was the ninth in J2 ;ames for the defending champion Hants and dropped them into a :ourth-place t ie with the Rods, nine games off the pace. BASEBALL HEROES M By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Tommy Harper, Reds, drove in all the Cincinnati runs in the Reds' 4-2 victory over San Francisco that tied the Reds "or fourth place in the National League. PITCHING — Don Drysdale, Dodgers, scattered six hits, struck out 11 and registered his fifth vie tory in four decisions against the Milwaukee Braves, 4-2. Women's Fencing GDANSK, Poland (AP)—Ildiko Rejto of Hungary, won the worn en's single foil title at the International World Fencing Champi onships Friday. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MADRID — Mimoum Ben Ali, 116, Spnin, defeated Piero Rollo, 115, Italy, 15. European bantamweight title. SPORTSMAN'S' FIRE PREVENTION AuWAVS BREAK A BURNED /MATCH IN TWO BEFORE TOSSIN<3 IT AWAV. THUS, yOU ARE MAKING SURE IT IS OUT. % ^. A NX I V. \\/fl V* SMOKE IN FORBIDDEN AREA'S OR FORESTS OR AWA/ FROM CAMP WHEN THE WOODS ARE TINDER PR/. _ CUEAR THE QROUNP FOR SEVERAL FEET ARQUNP /OUR GAMPFIRB BEFORE VQU BUItP ONE. KEgF THE FIRE SMALL. ANP UNDER CONTROL AT AH, TIMES ANP NEVER LEAVp IT UNATTENDED AT ANY T(MB, PUT WATER AKP/PB PIRT ON A WHENEVER American Batting (200 at bats)—Yasti' zemski, Boston, .333; Malzone, Boston, .324. Runs—Allison, Minnesota, 66; Kaline, Detroit, 58. Runs batted in—Wagner, Los Angeles, 61; Kaline, Detroit, and Allison, Minnesota, 60. Hits—Malzone and Yastrzem- ski, Boston, 112. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 26; Versalles.Minnesota, 22. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, and Hinton, Washington, 10. Home runs—Allison and Killebrew, Minnesota, 22. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 25; Wood, Detroit, and Hinton, Washington, 17. Pitching (Eight decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 11-1, .917; Ford, New York, 14-3, .824. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 121; Pizarro, Chicago, 117. ThomasMeets Benton on TV NEW YORK (AP)—Unbeaten in his last 19 fights, light heavyweight contender Allen Thomas makes his bid for national honors in a television 10-rounder with crafty George Benton, middleweight contender from Philadelphia, at Madison Square Garden tonight. This is the Garden and TV debut for the 24-year-old Chicagoan who steps up from the small club and prelim ranks of the big-rime arenas. His impressive numerical record of 19-1-1, however, has gained him a No. 9 ranking from the World Boxing Association and a No. 10 berth from Ring. Despite the record, Thomas is a 13-10 underdog to the 30-year- middleweight contender, a 14-year pro veteran. Benton is ranked fifth among the middleweights by the WBA and seventh by Ring. Thomas has agreed to make 165 pounds for his 160-pound opponent. Benton is out to atone for his loss to Hurricane Carter in his own Garden debut last May 25. The defeat snapped his latest victory streak at nine. His • record is 47-8-1, including 27 knockouts. Thomas has scored 11 knockouts. The 10-rounder will be telecast by ABC-TV, starting at 9 p.m., EST. Tudor Treasure Was Tested For Dope LONDON (AP)—British racing authorities, already investigating charges that French-owned Derby winner Relko was doped, have called for investigation into similar charges about six other horses Among them is Tudor Treasure, who won the Victoria Cup, a big betting race worth nearly $11,200 dollars, at Ascot May 4. Five- year-old Tudor Treasure, a 100-7 betting chance, won by IVa lengths Mrs. Eric Cousins, wife of the trainer, said: Tudor Treasure is one of seven horses who have been tested at random for doping. I know that another was Relko, the Derby winner." Relko, rated the best 3-year-old in Europe, stormed home by six lengths to win the $98,946 Epsom Derby May 29. The Jockey Club, the ruling authority of British racing, has called for an enquiry in London next Wednesday. Relko's French trainer, Francois Mathet, has agreed to attend. Scottish businessman Ian Murray, owner of Tudor Treasure, said he will attend along with his trainer, Eric Cousins, and several stable lads who handled his horse. "I was flabbergasted when I jeard that Tudor Treasure had been doped," said Murray Friday night. TIGHTROPE RIVER FOREST, 111.—Chuck McKinley, Wimbledon champion, leans backward to keep balance after returning shot to Herbert Fitzgibbon, II of Garden City, N.Y., in their semi-finals match in National Clay Courts tennis tournament. McKinley won, 6-3, 6-3, 7-5, to advance to finals.—(AP Wire- photo) Hawaii Welco mes Bo ~ Four Hours Late HONOLULU (AP) — Playboy- pitcher Bo Belinsky, a big smile on his face and a pool cue in his left hand, arrived in Honolulu-Friday, 55 days and four hours late to join the Hawaii Islanders of :he Pacific Coast League. He went directly from International Airport to a nearby night ll in more than a month and a half and said it will take him MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Internal ional League Arkansas at Rochester, rain Columbus at Buffalo, rain Atlanta at Syracuse, rain Toronto 8-8, Jacksonville 6-3 Indianapolis 7-9, Richmond 3-7 Pacific Coast League Tacoma 5-9, Denver 3-1 Dallas-Fort Worth 4, Portland (10 innings) Spokane 6, Salt Lake City 5 (11 nnings) Oklahoma City 4, San Diego 3 Only games scheduled club to see an old friend, singer Bill Daniels. : Belinsky was optioned to the njinor leaguers by the'Los Angeles Angels May 25, but he balked at reporting until this week. He hasn't pitched a base- Ben Ali Captures European Title MADRID (AP)—Mimoum Ben Ali of Spain won the European bantam weight boxing title Friday night with a unanimous 15-round decision over defending champion Piero Rollo. Ali, a 3-1 favorite, weighed 116 pounds, one less than the Italian Rollo. There were no knockdowns, but the 37-year-old Rollo had to clinch in the ninth to keep from sinking to his knees following a 20-blow series to the head and body. Ali carried the fight all the way. The two judges had H 11-2-2 and 12-1-2 for the 25-yenr-old Spaniard while The Associated Press scored for Ali 13-0-2. 10 days to get back in shape. The 26-year-old southpaw joked with newsmen at th§ airport. He was told by Islander pitcher' Tom Morgan, an ex-Angel himself, that there would have been a crowd to meet him but Honolulu's newspapers were on strike. "Yeah, that's why I came," he said. Explaining the pool cue, Belinsky said, "I understand there are a lot of players in the Islands. I'm a player too—of ..pool. 1 ' Belinsky;,. who achieved overnight fame last : year by'pitching a no-hitter against Baltimore, was due in Honolulu'Friday morning. He missed the plane in'Los Angeles.' ' "Like, 9 a.m. is too early, man," the wise-cracking pitcher said in explanation. The plane he caught left the West Coast at 1 p.m. PDT. Belinsky refused to report to Hawaii-in May and was placed on the disqualified list. This cut him off the payroll, and he will stay off until he pitches again. It has been estimated the wo- month layoff will cost him $5,000. A MET FAN NEW YORK — Homer, a beagle hound \vlio serves as mascot of the New York Mots, a baseball team, holds a rooter's sign in his mouth to cheer on his team, Photographer snapped picture of dog before start of game in New York last night, when the Mets, last place team in the National League, were in the midst of jt two-game winning streak and on a day the temperature hit W, Hut, the San Francisco Giants nut & stop to the win streak by winning game, 6-5,—(A!» Wirephoto) Tayloi* Hurls Cards Past Colts, 7-2 ST. LOWS (AP)-The St. Louis Cardinals beat Holistoti 1-1 Friday night and apparently have re* sumed their winning ways M they moved into a second-place tie with the Chicago Cubs. Cardinal reliever Ron Taylor boosted his record to 5-4 by pitching nmless and four-hit baseball for six and 2-3 Innings After Joining the lineup in the third, Houston scored one run In the first on singles by Al Spangler, Johnny Temple and Pete Runnels off starter Ernie Brogllo. BUI White evened things up In the bottom of the first with a 405-foot liomer. The Cards broke the tie with two runs In the second on Tim McCarver's triple and Gary Kolb's sacrifice fly. Dick Groat singled home n St. Louis run in thn third and K«n Boycr singled in two morn In the fifth. Kolb tripled and scored on an infield out in the sixth to wrap it up for the Cards. In a night game at St. Louis It will he Curt Simmons (7-5) for the Cardinals against Houston's Dick Fnrrell (G-7). Houston (2) Player AB R SptuiHler Temple 1.1111s Runnels Warwick Staub Wynn Aspro- motile Campbell Droll 5 1 S I 0 U •I 0 5 0 4 0 3 0 4 0 0 0 SI. Louis (7) H Player AB R H 1 l-loocl 4 1 1 4 While 422 0 Gront 4 1 3 2 Muxvlll 000 1 Boyer 3 0 1 0 McCarvor 4 1 2 0 Allman 300 Javier -111 McMahon 1 0 Fazio Zachary Batemun Bruce 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 Kolb 2 Bronllo 0 Taylor 0 o 0 0 0 3 1 1 1 0 0 200 Totals 38 2 11 Totals 32 711 Inning: 123450789 R H E Houston 101000000—2 U 0 St. Louis 12102100 X—.7 11 1 McKinley Tops Fitzgibbons, Makes Finals RIVER FOREST, HI. (AP) — L-ooking toward berths on the Davis Cup and Wightman Cup earns, participants in the 53rd National Clay Courts Tennis Championships moved into the second day of semifinal competition today..: Second-seeded Dennis Ralsto tition today. Second-seeded Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif., meets Ron Barnes of Brazil with the winner going against Wimbledon champion Chuck McKinley in Sunday's championship round. McKinley dumped Herbert Fitzgibbon II of Garden City, N.Y., 6-3, 6-3 and 7-5 Friday in gaining a.berth in the finals. Meanwhile, Nancy . Richey of Dallas also advanced to the finals with a G-2, 6-1 triumph over Judy Alvarez of Tampa, Fla. Miss Richey will meet the winner of Saturday's, semifinal round between Victoria Palmer of Phoenix, Ariz., and- Gwyneth Thomas ot Shaker Heights, Ohio, in the finals Sunday. Don Kelleher, non-playing cap- lain of the U.S. Davis Cup squad, arrived in time to see McKinley dispose of Fitzgibbon. Kelleher said there was no doubt that Mc- Xlnley would be selected on the Davis Cup team which • meets Mexico next month. Both Miss Palmer and Miss: Thomas apparently have outside chances of landing berths on the Wightman Cup squad which meets England in Cleveland Aug. 10-11. Cub Relief Fails, Bucs Win, 94 CHICAGO (AP) - The Chicago Cubs got off to a shaky start in :heir four-game weekend series n Pittsburgh Friday night when they suffered a 9-4 Beating at the hands of the Pirates, The loss dropped the second- Jiace Cubs 7H games behind the eague-leading Los Angeles Dodgers, who appear intent on sewing up the National League pennant before Labor Pay. A lack of hitting once again was the Cubs' downfall although he loss indicated Bob Kennedy's club has little to offer in the bull* pen when Lindy McDanjel is not used, ... A 'bases-loaded triple with two out in the third Inning by Billy Williams gave s tl)e Cubs and Dick Ellsworth a 3-d lead,. The Pirates whittled away and gradually dlmb«c) Into a 4-3 lead. Ellsworth (13-7) was lifted (or a pinch batter n the seventh and any chance he Cubs had of salvaging the game ended in the eighth when hj Pjj'Stes rallied for five runs it the expense of Ppn Elston and ck Warner. Bob Buhl (9-8) will face Joe Gibbon (4-6) today. The Chicago White Sox and loston Red Sox were rained out, fte (wo teams will try again today with Gary Peters W Bill Monbouquette (13-6),

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