Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 22, 1963 · Page 15
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 22, 1963
Page 15
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MONDAY, JULY 22, 10G3 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MWTfltePI New Course Record Set in City Golf Meet Stilus Shoots 66 and 67 To Win Title • Laity Suhre, a 21-year-old native of Hatnel, set a Hew course record Sunday at Uock Spring nnd carted off first prize In the 10th Annual City Open Golf Tournament, sponsored by the Alton Recreation Department. A former captain of the Ed- wardsvllle High golf team, Suhre, who works at his father's gas station In Hamel, toured the course Saturday in 67, then came home Sunday with a 66 and a 30- holo total of 133. Th« mark chopped a hill five strokes off the old roc- ord of 138, sot by Koii Krlok- tnoyor In 1050. D. Ditpfiko, who finished second, tied tlio old record, niul third plnco finalist R. Yonny cnino In with n MO. Par for (ho course la M4. It marked the first champion ship win for the young man who has been golfing In the Alton tourney since 1956 when he finished with a 175 in the C flight. Suhre has twice qualified tor the Illinois State Amateur. The Class A flight was won by M. Lowery with 150, followed by G. Libra with 151 and G. Hous ton with 155. L. Lawrence won 'the class B flight with 158. E. Dial was second with 164, nnd D. Alberts third with 106. L. Emmons won the Class C flight with a 169. L. Goodman was second, and B. Christopher won a sudden death playoff from D. Martin for third. CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT Suhre, L. 133, Dupske, D. 138, Yenny, R. 140, Mathews, W. 143, Schmidt, A. 144, Calvey, W. 14G Story, N. 146, Starr, J. 148, McBrien, J. 150, Hand, J. 150, King, B. 151, Bredall, F. 151, Muehleman, B. 151, Mitchell, R. 152, Muehleman, T. 152, Malson, B. 152, Meyer, R. 153, Honchak, J. 153, Colborn, C. 154, Mueller, M. 154, Netzhammer, B. 154, Sawyer, E. 155, Brown, E. 155, Murphy, D. 156, Maynard, J. 159, Toole, B. 160, Olsen, J. 160, Miller, T. 165, Donelson, B. 166, Martin, T. 172. CLASS A CONGRATULATIONS Charles Raybiirn of the Alton Re- day. Suhre set a new course record of creation Department congratulates 133, five strokes better than the old Larry Suhre of Hamel after the latter mark set in 1959.—Don Hayes Photo won the Alton City Golf Tourney Sun- Cubs Split Pair With Bucs, Sox Lose Lowery, M. 150, Libbra, G. 151, Houston, G. 155, Keil, B. 156, Jodan, M. 158, Bouillion, R. 158, Berg, W. 158, Sailer, L. 1.58, Niederkorn, J. 159, Duich, S. 160 Kirchner; P. 160, Perica, J. 161, Lowry, J. 161, Butchart, D. 161, Quinn, J. 161, Ashby, J. 161, Ingram, G. 161, Ortman, W. 161, Winter, B. 161, Wasson, E. 162, Worchol, L. 163, Moorman, X B. 163, Frerichs, A. 163, Unger, T. 164, Drew, W. 165 Waller R. 166 Collida, B. 166, Felty, K. 166. Williams, W. 166, Wohlert, B. 167, But kovich, P. 169, Koziatek, T. 173. CLASS B Lawrence, L. 158, Dial, E. 164, Alberts, D. 165, Harmon, G. 166, Durham, R. 166, Rolfe, F. 167, Schaeffer, J. 169, Neuhaus, R. 170, Kulikowski, J. 170, Grogg, K. 1.71, Sawyer, D. 172, Meyer, R. Jr. 172, Buchanan, J. 173, Kitchens, F. 173, Skjerselh, P. 173, Rinehart, L. 174, Fox, R. 174, Mitchell, V. 174, Kloeppner, D. 175, Rays, F. 175, Hartwig, E. 175, Inman, J. 176, Jones, B. 176, Naughton, J. 177, Wright, J. 178, Hessler, B. 178, Wallace, D. 179, Lyon, 0. 180, Cooksey, J. 180. CLASS C Emmons, L. 169, Goodman, L. 170, Chronister, B. 172, Martin, D. 172, Eubanks, S. 172, Crowe, J. 175, Cox, G. 176, Awe, R. 176, Meyer, N. 178, Haines, J. 181, Dickens, G. 182, Reichel, W. 184, Briedecker, M. 184, Arias, T, 185, Barr, J. 187, Sheary, K. 187, Griffith, G. 189, Reedy, J. 191, Handlon, J. 193, Massa, J. 200, Liley, H. 203, Kopsle, M. 204, L i n d q u i s t, S. 205, Meredith, B. 208. Plymouth* Pace Dragivay Races Plymouths took three of t h e four places in the Super Stock Meet at the Alton Dragway Sunday. John Burton of Florissant took first place. Wheeler and Fields, a racing team from Springfield, came in second in a fiber glass Ford, followed by the Bradshaw brothers in Plymouths for third and fourth place money. The eliminator winners included: Top eliminator — lx>u Kamp, St. Louis, 145; competition elimi- nulor - Powers, Riley, Roschek, Pubuque, Iowa, 136; middle eliminator - Garland Tyler, Wood River, 112; little eliminator ~ Sedlack Motors, Cicero, 111., 116; junior eliminator - Bill Schmidt, St. Louis, 116; Junior stock Gene Usery, Sullivan, Mo., 87; bike eliminator - Gene Kinder, St. LQule, 96! and powder pun eliminator *• Betty Meyere, St Louis, 91. MIDWEST LEAGUE CHICAGO (AP) — The Chicago Cubs missed out on an excellent chance of closing ground in the National League when an apparent doubleheader sweep over Pilts- urgh turned into a split. The Cubs kayoed the Pirates, 51, in the first game Sunday and were leading, 5-2, in the ninth o.C the second when Jerry Lynch hit a three-run pinch homer. Eventually, the Cubs lost the nightcap, 6-5, in 15 innings and picked up only one game on the league-leading Los Angeles Dodgers, who dropped a pair at Milwaukee. The Cubs also fell a game behind the second-place St. Louis Cardinals. After stowing away the opening victory, the Cubs pulled off the first triple play of the season in the third inning of the nightcap when Bob Clemenle lined to first baseman Merritt Ranew. Ranew touched first for the second out and threw to shortstop Andre Rodgers, covering second to complete the play. Paul Toth went the route in the opener but relief ace Lindy McDaniel failed in the nightcap when he issued Lynch the home run ball. It was Lynch's 14th pinch McKinley, Ralston Are Sure Bets RIVER FOREST, 111. (AP) Chuck McKinley, the new national clay court tennis champion, and runner-up Dennis Ralston are the only sure bets for the U.S. Davis Cup team, non-playing captain Bob Kelleher said today. Kelleher and the traveling tennis brigade headed for the Merion Cricket Club near Philadelphia for the Pennsylvania Grass Court championships this week. It is true, Kelleher said, that lie may select a four-man team to meet, in all probability, Mexico in the American Zone semifinals at Los Angeles starting Aug. 16. "You would have to say McKinley and Ralston are the only sure bets to make it," Kelleher told The Associated Press. "Pick- MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Interiiiitlonul . League Sunday's Results Toronto 7-3, Jacksonville 4-2 Atlanta 13-1, Syracuse 2-5 Rochester 10-2, Arkansas 0-1 Columbus 10-4, Buffalo 1-0 Richmond 8, Indianapolis 7 Saturday's Results Jacksonville 2, Toronto 1 Syracuse 4-2, Atlanta 1-3 Arkansas 3-4, Rochester 0-0 Columbus 7-16, Buffalo 1-10 Indianapolis 3, Richmond 1 (10 innings) ng the other tWo is going to be ne of the biggest problems I've lad." Wimbuedon champion McKinley leeded only a little more than an lour to crush NCAA titlist Ralton 6-2, 6-2, 6-4 Sunday in winning his second National Clay Court crown at the River Forest Tennis Club. Clark Graebner, of Shakei leights, Ohio, and Riessen, Evan iton, 111., upset top-seeded Ralstoi md McKinley 6-4, 0-6, 6-4, 5-7, 5-3 for the doubles championship. Hart, Goalby Wiu PGA Prize Money DALLAD (AP) — Four Illinois jolfers are included in final win lers in the 45th PGA Golf Cham pionship. Dick Hart of Hinsdale and Bob Goalby of Belleville won prizes o! ;i,075. Hart's final score was 6(i 72-76-74—288, Goalby's was 74-70 74-70—288. Tony Holguin of Midlothian vitli a final of 77-71-75-71—294 von $365, and Hubby Habjan o Lake Forest, 76-75-71-74—296, won $318.75. Pacific Coast League Sunday's Results Portland 6-3, Dallas-Fort Worth 5-1 Tacoma 9-14, Denver 5-10 (sec-' ond 12 Innings) Hawaii 11-4, Seattle 3-3 Salt Lake City 18-5, Spokane 0-0 Oklahoma City 3, San Diego 2 Saturday's Results San Diego 3-3, Oklahoma City 1-4 Dallns-Fort Worth 4-2, Portland 24 Denver 5, Taooma 1 Salt Lake City 15, Spokane 0 Seattle 7, Hawaii 6 (15 innings) PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED American League Los Angeles (Newman 0X1) a New York (Terry HO), N Only game scheduled,. By WHS A880CIATI8P Cedar Rapids 15, pecatur 3 JTOX Cities 4, Qujnej -Q Waterloo 6, Quad Cities 4 Interwovsn SQOKS nome run and it tied him with leorge Crowe for tne lifetime major league record. Jacks Warner was the loser in he second game wwhen Bill Vir don singled off his glove to sent lome the winning run. Home runs by Ellis Burton, Billy Williams and Ron Santo failed to help the Cubs in the 'second game. The Cubs return home to open a three-game series against Cincinnati Reds Tuesday. The Chicago White Sox droppec a 10-inning, 3-2 decision to th Boston Red Sox Sunday but re mained in second place in th American League, seven game behind the runaway New Yor Yankees. The Sox held a 2-0 lead goin into the ninth inning, when the Re Sox loaded the bases against reliever Hoyt Wilhelm. Dick Stu art's two-run single with two ou tied the game and Bob Tillman lOth-inning home run won it. Th second game of a doubleheade was rained out. The Sox go on a lengthy roa trip and open with a twi-nigh doubleheader at Detroit Tuesda night. Bushy's Romps, Wins 2 Games Busby's Black Label rompe past Batchtown Saturday nigl winning the first game of a dou bleheader, 12-3, and the secon contest, 20-4. Jerry Voloskl was the winner in the opening contest, giving up five hits. Grady Watkins crashed two doubles, Anthony Errand! one and Vel- oski one. In the second game Dick Down or look the win, limiting Butcl town to four hits. Louie Mai mino slammed two homers an a single in four at-bats. Georg Wallace homered, Errandi lion ered, and Watkins doubled twice Bushy's meets Jacksonville Stat Hospital Wednesday night at Wes> End diamond. For, VACATION Money ^PUBLIC FINANCE • 99 . . , Fast Service . , .Up to $8OO , . „ , On sensible plans Money to Go Now— Pay Later. Thousands uat our plans every year for their vacations •"you can, too. With good credit and steady •mploytnent, you're all set. Call, writ*, or <om« In today for th« amount you want, Lift Insurance Is Available On Your loan U.S. Edges Russia by 5 Points MOSCOW (AP)-When does a /inner feel like a loser? When he heals the Russians by nly five points. The American track and Hold earn scratched out a victory over 10 Soviet Union in their annual ual meet here Salurday and Sunny by that slim margin, lowest merican victory loin I ever. But il would be difficult to idcm- fy the winners loday. The Rus- ans were flashing their thumbs [) "hunky dory" signal all over own. The Americans were gloomy. There worn enough sour grapes around to start a vinegar factory. Targets for American carping included the food in Moscow hotels, some of the athletes themselves and the behavior of some members of Ihe women's team, who reportedly sat around hotel lobbies complaining about life in Moscow, instead of training. These were the cold facts: The Americans won 12 of the events, the Russians 10. That was the lowest, victory margin in the and Outdoors with Harold Brand Wildlife Facts Many interesting wildlife facts -ome in our mail every week, [ere are a few we have eollect- d lately: There am more than 7,000 dif- erent kinds of ants. One of the oolest known forms of light is hat given off by the firefly. The assafras tree bears leaves in iree different shapes. The sting f a bee is located at the tail end f the abdomen. The pigeon is the only bird that rinks by suction. All other birds ake the water into their mouths nd throw their heads back in irder to swallow. The great Blue Heron is the largest American icron. It stands some four feet ligh and has a wingspread of about six feet. It puts its long bill o good use in spearing food in shallow water and defending it self. ther insects bul hibernate for the vinlor. The legs of the penguin are en- :losed in the skin of the body thus naking their walk slow and cluni- y. According to experiments, e c s recognize honey-yielding lowers first by color and second- y by scent. To the casual observ- r, a snake seems to travel at a errific speed, but in leality sel- lom goes more than five miles an Poisonous Snakes The otter sleeps in the water on is back. There are only four kinds of poisonous snakes in the United States, coral, copperhead, cottonmouth and several varieties of rattlesnakes. The milk snake is named for the erroneous belief that it milks cows. Though it frequents barns, it is attracted by mice not cows. The wings of a butterfly are col orful because they are crossed by many minute ridges which break up the light into irrides- cent colors. More than 200 feath ers make up the fan of the pea cock. Ladybugs do not die at to end of the season like so man> Alt-Wood Wins Two Contests ROXANA — The Alt-Wood Mer chants Softball team won two o three games played over th weekend. Saturday night the Merchant split with the Decatur Merchants losing the first game, 3-2, but tak ing the second 1-0. Thornton bested Rister in the first game. West and Cunningham had the only hits for the Alt-Wood team. Garner threw a one-hitter at Hie Decatur in the second hi eight Innings. He also had a single and double. Simpson drove hi the winning run. Sclmlz was the losing pitcher. Sunday night, in a makeup St Louis County League game, Alt Wood bombed host Ellisville, Mo 13-0, behind the no-hit pitching o Johnson. He struck out 15 and walked one. Metx and Voveri each had three hits. •Wednesday night the Merchant! play at Ballwin, Mo. in anothe: league game. lour. Poor Nervous System istory of the five meets in a se- ies that began in 1958. The Americans got only the oints they expected, and not all f those. None of their hoped-for x)int.s materialized. The Soviets won the 110 high urdles for the first lime, and ook seconds in Iho 100 and 400 rioters for the first limn. Russian 'alary Brumel broke his own vorld high jump record with a cap of 7 feet 5% inches. The Americans losl Ihn 400 meter relay when they wore disqualified for blatently illegal baton passing. Almost unbelievable disaster struck Hie women's team hi Ihe Soviet meel. The girls were shipped by the Russians 75-28, lost all 10 events and only took two seconds. Under the scoring system of 5-3-2-1, with two athletes from nach nation in each ovent, the Nicklaus Adds PGA To List of Titles Because of its poorly develop- d nervous system.a fish prob ably experiences discomfort rather than pain when hooked. The capping turtle can feed only un ler water and unlike most oth er turtles, cannot draw its head ir tail completely into his shell. A firefly is not a fly but a beetle The porcupine's quill is actually a hollow hair, three inches in ength or longer. Deprived of it bod, a mole will die in about a day. Some snakes have been mown to live for one to tw years without food by absorbing he fat of their own bodies. The black bear is the largest and heaviest wild animal now living in Missouri. In early times they were common in Missouri forest and they are still occasionally seen in the southern Ozarks. Beaver Fur Newborn beavers can swim soon after birth but are unable to dive at first because air trapped in the dense fur keeps them afloat. Young beavers stay with their parents through two winters ther strike out on their own. Carp were first imported into Wisconsin in 1879. In 1909 the bag limit of trout was 40 per day. Deer from north Missouri gen erally have larger antlers than those from the southern part of the state. The difference is attributed to more fertile soils in the north, producing foods higher in nutritional content. Deer communicate with each other bleating and by producing other sounds and hunters can imitate these sounds to call deer to them. White-tailed deer live in very restricted areas, normally spending their lives within a range of about one square mile. Ornithologists have found that birds sing an average of 1S& hours daily most of the year. Snakes' eyes are covered by hard, transparent, plastic like caps so they can bur row without hurting their eyes. They have no eyelids. By DON WEISS Associated Press Sports Writer DALLAS, Tex. (AP)—Big Jack Nicklaus, at the tidy old age of 23 and after a spectacular ama- eur career, has added the Pro- 'essional Golfers Association title 0 his 1962 U.S. Open championship and his 1963 Masters crown. t has left him happy but hungry for more. "Sure I'm still hungry," the blocky, cherub-faced Columbus, Ohio, heavyweight said after a sizzling 3-under-par 68, capped by a title-winning 30-foot birdie putt on the 69th hole, had brought him [rom behind to the PGA crown by two strokes over Dave Ragan and three over Bruce Crampton and Dow Finsterwald. "I'm in this game as a competitor and I want to win every time I play. "When I get to the stage where I'm not hungry any more, then 1 don't see much point in playing I don't think that time will come very soon.' "I've still got plenty to learn about golf," Nicklaus emphasized "For one thing, I've never learnec to get comfortable over a putt In his rounds of 69-73-69-68—279 on the 7,046-yard, par 36-35—71 Dallas Athletic Club course Nickaus used 134 putts, which averages out to slightly more than 33 ack's normal putting pace. Although sub-par golf turned up vitli more frequency in the third nd fourth rounds, only Nicklaw it 279. Ragan at 281 after a clos ng 69, and Crampton and Dow rinsterwald, at 282 after shooting '4 and 72 respectively, were un ler par. Willowy Al Geiberger and Billy Maxwell matched it at 284 n a tie for fifth place. The other two members of tin Big Three—Gary Player and Arnold Palmer—had their troubles although Player came back in th stretch with two good rounds anc ! inished at 286. Palmer, weary anc woeful, shot 74, 73, 73, 73—a duf ler's pace for him—and wound up way back at 293. The game's No. 1 money win ner tied for 40th place and woi $410. His bankroll dribbled up t 5,995 in official PGA money Nicklaus, with his $13,000 po o'gold, jumped into second ahea of U.S. Open champ Julius Boro with §75,140. vorst they could have scored was 0 points if Ihey had only walked round Ihe Irack. But In probably the worst Inter- ialional showing ever made by n American learn, they didn't >vcn achieve thai. Two girls Were hrown out of races for false tarts and one girl fell in the hur- Jles and didn't finish. That made the combined score —Ihe one Ihc Russians watch closely—189-147 for Ihe Russians. American 1-2 sweeps in the 200, 100 hurdles, 1500 nnd discus Sun- lay, plus a smashing victory in the 1600 meter relay stemmed the Soviet tide. Dyrol Burleson whipped Tom O'Hara in the stretch run of the 1500, in 3:41—the equivalent of a 1:58 mile. Henry Carr, who has a pending world record of 20.3, took the 200 in 20.9, with Paul Drayton second. Veteran Willie Atlerberry repeated in the hurdles in 50.4, with Rex Cawley, who led most of the way, second. The "old pros," Jay Silvester and Rink Babka, finished 1-2 in the discus, although they only got off the plane to join the team Friday night, five days after most of the others had arrived. Two other late arrivals, Harold Connolly and Parry O'Brien, turned out to be life-savers, too. Connolly won the hammer for the third time in the five meets, and O'Brien was second in the shot to teammate Dave Davis, both on Saturday. Jim Beatly, the Los Angeles star who was favored to win the 5,000, did not start in the race because of an injured leg muscle. The result was a Soviet 1-2 sweep. LEWS 20 styles & patterns including the newest "Dart" & Spikes GREENFIELD'S 309 Belle St. FINANCE CORPORATION 331 Bella, Alton-HO 5-5556 20 Eastgqto Shop, Ctr., I. 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