Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 2, 1963 · Page 12
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 2, 1963
Page 12
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TWELVE ALTON EVENING FRIDAY, AOGtLiST 2,1963 VanderKelen May Get Nod Tonight '..-:'• ' i^J < ^^fc^jpr FergusonGetj Shot at One Halfback CHICAGO (AP) — The Green Bay Packers, proud Naliotia Football League champions tb last two years, and the All-Stars chesty collegiate greats of las season,. clash tonight in the 30th annual midsummer football class ic at Soldier Field. The collegians haven't bcatet the pros since 1958, when the Detroit Lions Were spilled 35-19 in Otto Graham's debut as head All Star coach. The Packers whipped Graham's group 42-20 last year with a three- touchdown spurt in the last quar ter and Bart Starr's record five scoring passes. Green Bay rules a WVfc-point fa vorite to repeat, padding the pros winning edge to 20-8 in the rivalry sponsored by the Chicago Tribune Charities Inc. Two games have ended in ties. The kickoff, before an expected crowd of some 65,000, is 9 p.m Est with radio and television start ing 15 minutes earlier via ABC Temperature around 80 degree is forecast with thundershowers likely. Football fans undoubtedly svil see an aerial bombardment by the All-Stars, whose quarterbacks in dude Terry Baker of Oregon State; Ron VanderKelen, Wiscon sin; Sonny Gibbs, Texas Christian and Glynn Griffing, Mississippi. Although Graham has been non committal, VanderKelen, a left- handed passer like Baker, may be used the most. He came up unheralded as a Wisconsin senior last fall to steer the Badgers to the Big Ten title and set Rose Bowl records of 33 pass completions, 401 yards gained in the air and 406 total yards. Wisconsin lost to Southern California, however, 42-37. VanderKelen's big target was end Pat Richter, who .heads the All-Star receivers along with Paul Flatley of Northwestern, Kentucky's Tom Hutchinson, Washington State's Hugh -Campbell, Jackson State's Willie Richardson and three of the fastest halfbacks ever on the All-Star squad—Bob Paremore, Florida A&M; Charlie Mitchell, Washington, and Larry Ferguson, Iowa. Speed, power, hefty defensemen rangy secondary, pass protection strength—all seem to be at Gra ham's command. But putting them together in a cohesive unit in the short time of three weeks is what makes the head coaching job tough. The Packers will be without the services of their middle line- backing star, Ray Nitschke, who has a twisted back, and scoring champion Paul Hornung, suspended for at least a year for gambling. All-pro fullback Jim Taylor may see only limited duty with a knee injury. CHICAGO (AP)—Probable starting offensive lineups for tonight's Green Bay-All Star football game. LE-McGee 205, Green Bay; Richter, Wis., All-Stars, 225. LT—Skoronski 250; Vogel, Ohio State 237. LG—Thurston 250; Budde, Mich. State 260. C—Ringo 235; Behrman, Mich. St. 265. R G— J. Kramer 255; Chuy, Clemson 260. RT—Gregg 250; D. Sanders, Ohio St. 230. RE—R. Kramer 240; Jencks, Miami, 0. 226. QB — Starr 200; VanderKelen, Wis. 180. LH—Moore 215; Ferguson, Iowa 195. RH—Dowler 225; Flatley, Northwestern 187. FB—Taylor 215; Thornton, Ne braska 212. Kickoff—9 p.m, EST. Televisioi and radio — ABC 8:45 p.m. EST We're of Age, AFL FossSays By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The American Football League no longer in its infancy but stll subject to growing pains, move into its fourth season with thre exhibition games this weekend. "Our league came of age las year," says AFL Commissione Joe Foss. "We went through ou crisis. The real acid test to se how serious you are is when on cjub runs out of money and every body has to advance cash to kee the operation going." The opening exhibition schedul lias JSansas City, now called th Chiefs, playing the Chargers i San Diego and Houston visrun the Broncos in Denver. Boston Is heavily favored ove m t}ie 'Raiders' horn Sunday afternoon. Ne\ and. Buffalo don't open unt rival s|m doesn nex to steal t|je annual All-Ma one jrfte the NEL sbpjpte Gree FINAL TUNEUP CHICAGO — In a final workoui for Knafelc (84) charges toward lineback- tonight's game with College All Stars, cr Bill Forester (71) as Quarterback Green Bay Packers work out under Bart Starr (15) prepares to pass. (AP lights of Soldier Field. End Gary Wirephoto) AuroraDowiis Sale Hits Sudden Snag CHICAGO (AP) — The bank- •uptcy sale of the inoperative Aurora Downs race track for $1.2 ms met with objections from four creditors. They objected in a hearing Thursday before Judge Michael Igoe, who set Aug. 7 for urther hearing. Edward Kelly, attorney for portservice, Inc., refreshment oncessionaires, one of the object- ng creditors, said the sale of the rack to Titus Haffa, a Chicago ndustrialist, would wipe out the reditors' interests. He said no appraisal of the roperty was used in establishing e price. Sportservive claims ?50,000 lia- ility. Other creditors objecting re: Orville P. Fox, original wrier of the track; Charles P. McFarland, claiming $1,600 liability, and J.C. Granata, a stock- claiming $50,000 liability. The creditors contend that pubic .sale of the 12%-acre track vould increase the settlement of cents on the dollar for their laims. Kelly also said 23 acres of front- ge along Illinois'31 near Aurora s worth $400,000 and a lease for ther property incorporated into he track is worth $450,000. Legislation allowing winter acing dates in counties of less lan a million population has been assed and, if signed by Gov. tto Kerner, will increase the alue of the track, Kelly said. A Joliet bankruptcy referee, F. Donald Delaney, approved July 17 plan for partial liquidation of more than $2 million in liabilities f the Northern Illinois Development Corp., which owns the har- ess racing track. Wayland Cedarquist, attorney or the corporation, said the ma- ority of unsecured creditors voted o accept the terms. He said 67 ecured creditors would receive pward of 50 per cent on their ilaims as a result of the sale. Cedarquist said he fears that Haffa, owner of Webcor, Inc., nay withdraw his offer, although he said the industrialist upped the ffer by $50,000 May 30. Dick Howser, new Cleveland ndian shortstop, and catcher -laywood Sullivan of the Kansas City Athletics are residents ol iVest Palm Beach, Fla. Joey Jay Certainly Having His Worries By MIKE BATIIET Associated Press Sports Writer What's with Joey Jay, Cincinnati's two-time 20-game winner who last year couldn't buy himself, and this year can't find himself? That's the problem plaguing Reds' officials, who were astounded last year when Jay made an unprecedented move to buy his own contract, and are confounded this year by Jay's inability to produce for Cincinnati's National League pennant hopefuls. The right-hander, 27, absorbed another setback Thursday, logging loss No. 15 to go wilh only four victories as the fifth-place Reds dropped a 3-2 decision to St. Louis and fell 8V 2 games behind first-place Los Angeles. The victory moved the Cardinals into a tie for second place with San Francisco, 4% games back of the Dodgers. Only one other NL game was scheduled. The fourth-place Chicago Cubs clobbered Milwaukee 10-2 as Ellis Burton became the fifth player in NL history to hit iome runs batting right-and lefl- landed in the same game. The only American League game scheduled—Boston at Balti- nore—was rained out. Jay became a 20-game winner for the first time in 1961, posting 21-10 record as the Reds stunned the baseball world by grabbing the NL pennant. Jay :urned around and stunned the baseball world by himself in spring training the next season Locked in a salary dispute with Reds' General Manager Bill DeWitt, Jay admitted, "I have asked him to sell me my contract. I am willing to pay him my next five years' salary based on what he's offering so that I can become a free agent." The offer, amounting to about $125,000, was turned down. So was Jay's subsequent .bid as he raised the ante to $200,000. He finally settled the salary squabble, went to work and compiled a 21-14 record. Jay wasn't tagged hard by the Cardinals, but George Altman connected for a fifth-inning home run that snapped a 1-1 tie and St. Louis pushed across the clincher in the eighth after Jay left on a walk, a pinch single by Charlie James and Tim McCarver's sac- Altman, Simmons Arthur D * r» Ji Ftet Negro Beat Redlegs, ST. LOUIS (AP)—The St. Louis Cardinals triumphed 3-2 over the Cincinnati Reds Thursday night, and moved into a second place tie with San Francisco. The Cards and the Giants are ^ games tehind Los Angeles. A fifth-inning home run by George Altman decided a pitching duel and gave Curt Simmons his tenth victory of the season— with relief help In the ninth from Ron Taylor and Bobby Shantz. Joey Jay, now 4 and 15, was the loser. Thursday night's homer was the third in 10 clays for the for- American Athletes Pulverize Germans By JIM BBCKEB IIANOVER, Germany ( The American track and field squad, off to a disappointing start in Moscow two weeks ago, is honed to a fine edge now after meets with Poland and Germany. It showed that in the two-dny dual battle with a young West German team which ended here Thursday night, winning by 141 to 82, about as lopsided as these international meets can get. Over the two days, the Americans won 18 of the 21 events, and 10 of 11 on the final' day. They scored one-two sweeps in two events, and won both relays. Four of their performances Thursday were better than the winning marks in the Moscow meet which the Americans won by only 119 to 114, the narrowest margin in the five meetings. The next anticipated victim Is the British team, in London Saturday and Monday. The team dies to London today. That meet will wind up the tour. Thursday, j flex Cawloy's 504 seconds in the 400-meter hurdles, Bob Hayes' 20.6 In the 200 meters, Frank Covelli's javelin throw of 264 feet, QVs inches and the Amer Scans' 1,600-meter relay team's 3:02.8 all were better than the Moscow marks. For the second straight day, the Americans got an incredible anchor leg on the relay, Thursday it was Henry Carr's 44.3, the fastest 400-meter relay leg ever run. The other American victories Thursday were in the high jump, Paul Stuber, 6 feet, 7 inches; steeple chase, Pat Traynor, 8:44,4; shot put, Dave Davis, 58 feet, 8'/a inches; triple jump, Ralph Boston, 52 foet, 2'4 inches; 1,500 meters, Morgan Groth, 3:42. and 10,000-meter walk, Ronald Zinn, 46:50.8. rifice fly. Curt Simmons, 10-5, was the winner, but needed ninth-inning relief help from Ron Taylor and Bobby Shanlz. The switch-hitting Burton connected against Braves' left-hander Denny Lemaster, 7-6, in the first inning and right-hander Ron Piche in the seventh. The feat has been accomplished 16 times in the majors — with Mickey Mantle of the New York Yankees doing it nine times. Steve Boros and Jim Schaffer also homered for Chicago while Larry Jackson, 12-9, scattered seven hits in going all the way. Burton Blasts Two Homers, Cubs Win CHICAGO (AP)— Ellis Burton, a Milwaukee farmhand last year at Toronto and Louisville, hammered two of the Chicago Cubs' four homers as they bombed the Braves, 10-2, Thursday night. Burton became the fifth player in National League history to hit homers batting right and left- handed in the same game. Burton hit his first off lefty Denny LeMaster in the first inning and his second off righthander Ron Piche in the seventh. Steve Bpros and Jim Schaffer also homered for the Cubs, who piled up six runs in the first to cushion Larry Jackson, who scattered eight hits for his 12th victory. In addition to Burton's first homer, the big first inning included two walks, doubles by Ken Hubbs and Jackson, and singles by Billy Williams, Schaffer and Andre Rodgers. It launched a 12- liit attack for the Cubs. The Cubs open a weekend home series today against the second- place San Francisco Giants with Dick Ellsworth (15-7) tangling with Jack Sanford (10-11). The White Sox, idle Thursday, open a three-game ,. stand in Los Angeles tonight with Gary Peters (10-5) going against the Angels' Dean Chance (10-10). Since they hit the road, the second-place Sox have won 7 of 11. games but have failed to gain on the New York Yankees, who lead the American League by 8 games. t MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Buffalo 6, Indianapolis 5 Atlanta 6, Rochester 4 Toronto 8, Arkansas 2 Columbus at Richmond, rain Syracuse at Jacksonville, rain JUNIOR BASEBALL In the eight-year-old league Thursday tho Dodgers edged the Tigers, 2-1, the Mustangs tripped the Warriors, 5-3, Northside walloped the Pirates, 17-6, and the Giants whipped Ihe Seals,' 13-4. Jim Yost fanned 13 and Bruce Baggio tripled for the Dodgers while Dan Wickenhauser struck out 12 and Les Gibson tripled and singled for the Tigers. Winning pitcher Mark Case homered for the Mustangs. Bob Sisk got the win for Northside along with a homer and single while Jeff Albers also homered. Churck Wells tripled and doubled for the Pirates. Tom Morrissey homered for the Giants. James Weiss had two hits and Bob Naughton a double and single for the Seals. In tho 13-14-year-old league the Seals nipped the Yankees, 24, and the Braves topped the Dodgers, 9-8. Larry Franklin was the winning pitcher for the Seals and walloped a triple and two singles. Jim Yungck doubled and Danny Jouett lashed two singles for the Yanks. Jreg King and Bucky Plopper homered for the Braves while !ary Fisher and Bob Brown slammed round-trippers for the Dodgers. ner Chicago Cubs slugger, aiid gave the Curds hope thai Altman nay be breaking out of a long- jail slump. Sacrifice tiles by BUI White and Tim McCarver gave the Cai'dl- lals two of their runs. Altman's shot lo the right field lavilion roof with none on broke 1-1 tic in the fifth. It was only ils seventh of the season, a far cry from the 27 he hit in 1961 and the 22 last season with the Cubs. Those two stalistics, and his 303 and .318 baiting averages and total of 121 extra base hits md 170 RBI for those two seasons prompted the Cardinals to ;ive up Larry Jackson and Lindy VlcDaniel last winter in a multi- layer trade. Bui Altman hit only four homers, eight doubles and six triples ho first three months of the season. His average is only .274, aft- ir Thursday's homer and two singles—his best day at the,bat in ive weeks. Altman has been platooned and Benched part of the time, "but it msn't been bad because the club ms been winning and I've been giving my best when I'm play- ng." Bui now he feels he's coming around. "It's been a long time since I've felt this loose at the plate," said the free-swinging lefthanded outfielder. "I think I had a mental block with my vision," Altman said. "I came to spring training with ilurred vision after studying all vinter for the brokerage business." He tried wearing glasses after lie season began, but they did lot help. He gave them up a few veeks ago and "I've been hitting he ball better since I got them off my mind." The Cardinals open a weekend series with Philadelphia tonight. Ray Sadecki (6-7) of the Cardinals will face Dennis Bennett 3-0) in the first game. TRAP SHOOT Friday — 7:30 P.M. TRI-CQUNTY ROD AND GUN CLUB Si-teuton, 111, Pacific Const Portland 8, Tacoma 0 Seattle 7, Hawaii 4 Denver 11, Dallas-Fort Worth 7 San Diego 7, Salt Lake City 6 Spokane 5, Oklahoma City 0 By TH EASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (250 at bats)—Yastv- zemski, Boston, .328; Kaline, Detroit, .313. Runs — Allison, Minnesota 71; Kaline, Detroit, 65. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston, 70; Kaline, Detroit, and Wagner, Los Angeles, .68. Hits — Malzone and Yastrzem- ski, Boston, 123. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 30; Causey, Kansas City, 28. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, 11; Hinton, Washington, 10. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 24; Stuart, Boston, and Killebrew, Minnesota, 23. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 27; Wood, Detroit, and Hin ton, Washington, 18. Pitching (10 decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 12-1, .923; Ford, New York, 16-4, .800. Strikeouts — 'Bunning, Detroit; 137;« Pizarro, Chicago, 127. ' National;^League Batting (250 .at*" bats)—Groat, St. Louis, .37; Clemente, Pittsburgh 1 , .332. Runs—Aaron, Milwaukee, and White/ St. Louis, 80. Runs batted in — Aaron, Milwaukee, 88;'.White, St. Louis, 76 ; Hits—GiW, St. Louis, 145; Pinson, Cinninnati, and White, St. Louis, 137. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 32; Pinson, Cincinnati, 31. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12; Brock and Williams, Chicago Gonzalez and Callison, Philadel phia, and Javier and White, 'St Louis, 7. Home runs — McCovey, Sar Francisco, 31; Aaron, Milwaukee 30. Stolen bases—Pinson and Rob inson, Cincinnati, 24; Wills, Los Angeles, 23. Pitching (10 decisions) — Malo ney, Cincinnati, 16-3, .842; Perra noski, Los Angeles, 10-2, .83. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 195; Drysdale, Los Angeles 180. VACATION AT ECHO LAKE RANCH I Here Is the place so many choose for a real i vacation (In the foothills of the Ozarks) in a ' beautiful valley, only 10 miles from St. Louts. I Fine sand and concrete beach for wading and i swimming, new sun decks, diving docks, boat' 1 Ing, fishing, hiking, movies, saddle horses, shuffleboard. wiener roasts, hillbilly golf and i special ranch dancing. Rugged Ozark country. CABIN & 3 GOOD MEALS EACH DAY Lots of fun for old and young WONDERFUL PLACE FOR CHILDREN HULL WEEK $37.«r phone or write for illustrated folder giving all* A Days AH- $ IQOO expense vacation rates, information or reser- V Expense IV vatlons to st. Louis office. Less for Children ?7lfl WASHINGTON (3) JE 3-087S FINE FOR A FAMILY PICNIC OR SWIM DATE 4* <Jf Drive out any time. It may be Just the place you are looking for/Or try a complete ranch duy outlna—two tasty meals, swimming, Uanclng and ground privileges, only $3.78. GO out Highway 30 (Gravels) to try a complete ranch duy outlna—two tasty meals, swimming, dancing -•-•>—•«•—' - "~—- —'•• jj.75. po out Highway 30 (Gravols) to' _ r ,_, ,-J milesJrom city limits). Turn right on Highway ^P to our alsn. Turn l«t and continue to ranch, gvenjngj nly , west side of High Ridge <J9 mUe ; pr weekend* phone ranch. JJSsejf 6-8496. Keep this ad. On Cup Team SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (AP>- \rthiir Ashe, the first Negro ever selected for the U.S. Dnvls Clip earn, today conceded with a big grin that "there's more pressure on me now" to win the Eastern Cincinnati (2) 'layer St. Louts (3) •larper Pinson Robinson 3 reese Coleman Pavletich Skinner Meal •Casko Sdwards Jay Cardenas Henry AB R H Player 411 Flood 4 1 2 Groat 400 Altman 401 White 300 Boyer 000 Musial 3 0 1 Kolb 000 James 100 Shannon AB RH 3 1 0 3 0 1 4 1 3 1 1 0 4 0 1 3 0 1 000 1 0 1 000 300 McCarver 200 Totals Inning: 300 Maxvlll 201 Javier 101 Simmons 000 Taylor Shantz , 32 2 7 Totals 123456789 300 000 300 000 000 27~3 7 RH E Cincinnati 100000001—2 7 0 St. Louis 00101001 X— 370 PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Chicago (Peters 10-5) at Los Angeles (Chance 10-10) (N) Minnesota (Pascual 11-6) a' Kansas City (Pena 8-13) (N) Cleveland (Grant 7-9) at Detroit (Sunning 7-11) (N) Baltimore (Roberts 9-9) at New York (Ford 16-4) (N) Boston (Wilson 8-11 and Morehead 6-8) at Washington (Daniels 3-6 arid Ridzik 1-2) (twi-night) National League New York '..( Jackson 613 and Cisco 6-9) at Milwaukee (Spahn 13-5 and Sadowski 1-4) 2, twi night Philadelphia (Bennett 3-0) a St. Louis (Sadecki 6-7) (N) Los Angeles (Drysdale 13-11) ai Houston (Farrell 8-8) (N) ' . San Francisco (Sanford 10-11) at Chicago (Ellsworth 15-7) Pittsburgh (Cardwell 7-11) a Cincinnati (Maloney 16-3) (N) Maury Wills stole 17 bases in 1£ attempts against the Pittsburgl 3 irates last season. By HMD ASSOCIATE PliKSS AhieHcflH l-Nt/flic .. .... o.n. Bfi 37 Milwaukee Pittsburgh Houston ., .352 Irass Courl Championships. "They'll all be shooting for ne," Ashe said, referring to the others players, "so I guess I'll lave to shoot back." Ashe, 20, n junior at tho University of California at Los Atv geles, was named Thursday to ho four-man lenm thai will oppose Mexico in the American zone semi-final Diw|s Cup match Aug. 16-18 at Los Angeles. Although ranked No. 18 among U.S. men players, Ashe's record his year prompted his selection, according to VV. Harcourt Woods, of Short Hills, N.J. Ashe won the Southern Callfor- ila Intercollegiate title earlier :his year and last week he went o the semifinals of the Ponnsyl /(inin Grass Court championships jefore losing to U.S. Davis Cup ace Chuck McKinley, the Wlm- jlcdon champ. Robert Kelleher, the U.S. Davis Cup captain who lives in Los Angeles, will assemble his team icxt week. The others named, in addition to Ashe and McKinley were Dennis Ralston of Bakers iield, Calif., and Martin Riessen Hinsdale, HI. Listen May Have a Way Out for Bout PHILADELPHIA (AP) —The Pennsylvania Athletic Commission which earlier turned down heavy weight champion Sonny Liston's corporation as promoters for his proposed fight with Cassius Clay says it may have found a way for the fight to be held here nex fall. The plan must be approved by .he champion, however. It woulc involve him stepping out of the promoter's role. Listen, believed traveling from Jefferson City, Mo., for an exhibition at the state penitentiary, couk not be reached for comment. However Alfred M. Klein, a member of the Pennsylvania Athletic Commission, said Thursday "I'm confident the fight will be held here." On .Wednesday the commission refused to grant a promoter's li cense to Intercontinental Promotions Inc., Liston's firm. He owns 47 J /£ .per cent of it. Brothers Bob and Jim Nilon also own 47^ per cent. Garland D. Cherry, the firm's lawyer, owns the othei five per ^cent. The commission acted upon thi advice of the attorney general' office which said Pennsylvania law forbids a fighter to promoti his own bouts. Klein said at a news conference Thursday the commission woulc be willing to license a firm ti the Nilon brothers, a Chester, Pa. concessionnaire family, "as a co partnership or if they wish, to gether, to form a corporation." A third brother, Jack Nilon, ha been acting as Liston's adviser Soap Box Derby Scheduled Saturday AKRON, Ohio (AP)-^ year o industriously building and reyjb ing their cars comes to a clima Saturday for'239 boys in the 26th running of the Ail-American Soap Box Derby. A downtown parade today b; some 3,000 youngsters from Akron will set the tone for the big even in which $30,000 in college scholar ships will be awarded. The 196 champion will receive a $7,501 scholarship. Vew York Chicago .1 Baltimore Minnesota Boston ... Cleveland Angeles <ansas City Detroit -13 59 Vashington .. 37 68 Thiii-suXv's Itcsiilts Boston at Baltimore, ruin Only game scheduled Today's Onincs Chicago at Los Angeles (N) Minnesota at Kansas City (N) Cleveland lit Detroit (N) Baltimore at New York (N) Boston at Washington (2 twi night) Saturday's Games Cleveland at Detroit Baltimore at New York Chicago at Los Angeles (N) Minnesota at Kansas City (N) Boston at Washington .561 .543 .523 .523 .500 ,495 1B4 .380 24 .311 31 St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago 10, Milwaukee 2 Only games scheduled , t ((day's Games San Francisco at Chicago New York at Milwaukee (2 twi-, night) Philadelphia at St. Louis (N) Los Angeles nt Houston (N) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) SiUttrdny's flames New York a Milwaukee Philadelphia at St. Louis Sun Francisco at Chicago Pittsburgh at Cincinnati Los Angeles at Hovisloii (N) No-Hitter Highlights Play In Caseyville Tournament CASEYVILLE — A no-hitler by Joyd Boland of Johnny's (Belleville) highlighted play Thursday night in the Class A Amateur Softball Association Sectional Tournament. Boland's no-hit gem came at the expense of Millie and Mickey's oft Franko's scorocl onco In the bottom of the first, but S1AC lied It in IMP lop of tho second. Tin; wlntiliiK run In the olffhtli twnio whi'ii (111 Mooro doubled, unil to (Mini (in a ground- on! niul sloli- home. No games will ho ployed to- ranite City in eight innings, 1-0.1 nil , ht ' Two gum ,, s nre scheduled In Hie first guine, SI AC of Calmklii eliminated Frunko's l$r»k« Service of Belleville, 2-1. It was the first time the losing team had been able to .score a run In the tourney. Boland struck out 10 and walked two as he bested tall Leo Six. Six was touched for four hits, struck out five and walked four. The only run of the game came in the top of the eighth. Boland got his second hit to start the inning and Bob Cook followed with a single. A wild pitch moved up both runners. A walk to John Basarich loaded the bases and Joe Nunez' sacrifice fly to left field plated Boland with the winning run. Boland was in trouble only once. That came in (he last of the seventh when Charles Johamiigmeicr opened t li e frame by reaching second on a dropped fly ball In center Held. But, Boluiid retired the next three batters to end the threat. • The loss ousted Millie and Mickey's from the meet. The SIAC-Franke's game also went eight innings. Clete Schwegel bested Dale Meyer- in a tight pitching duel. Schwegel gave up two hits, -struck'-put nine and walked one. He retired 17 of the last 18 patters to face him. Meyer gave up six hits, struck out five and walked one. Saturday night. In Hie losers' bracket, at 7:30, the host teum, Caseyville, moots SIAC. At 8:45, Granite Cily Park DistHcl meels All-Wood. Two more pimes are nlated Sunday, two Monday night and at least one giuue Tuesday niuht. Two may he necessary Tuesday night If n playoff In needed (o determine the chain |)ton. The first three teams in tills tourney will advance lo the State Meet at Godfrey on Aug. 14. BASEBALL HEROES By .THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Ejlis Burton, Cubs, became only the fifth player In National League history, to hit home .runs batting right-and left- handed in the same game as Chicago clobbered Milwaukee 10-2. HITCHING — 'Larry Jackspn, Cubs, posted 12th victory by scattering seven hits in 10-2; triumph, over Braves. Hockey Slar Dies TORONTO (AP) — Joe Miller, Canadian football and New York : hockey star of the 1920s, died In, his sleep Wednesday at the age of, 64. THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! SUNDAY AUG. 4 AND EVERY SUNDAY • FENDER BENDERS • AMATEURS • MODIFIED RACES Time Trials 7:30 P.M., Racing 8:30 P.M. Godfrey Speedway ROUTE 67 3 MILES NORTH OF ALTON WORLD'S ONLY 100 CAR DEMOOTiON DERBY! 2</2 HOURS OF SMASHING...CRASHING... WRECKING,.. 100 AUTOMOBILES 100 CARS DIMOMSHiD BEFORE YOUR EYES TRI-CITY SPEEDWAY Route 3-4 Miles North of Granltt City SUNDAY NITE * AUGUST 4 - 8:30 P.M. In cafe of rain: Aug. 5 Adults $2.QO KltftSQ*

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