Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 9, 1963 · Page 12
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 9, 1963
Page 12
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ALtOM EVENING Saiito Making Year's Best Comeback His Hdmer Iii 10th Nips Dodgers, 5-4 By MIKE RAf MET Associated Press Sports Writer For Comeback of the Year hott' oi's, how about Ron Santo, the Cub clubber who's replaced Ernte Banks as the Chicagoans' entry In, the National League power trust? Santo, handed the cleanup spot in the batting order despite a .227 batting average in 1962, paid another dividend on the gamble Thursday when he hit a pair of homers that powered the Cubs to a 5-4, lO-inning victory over first- place Los Angeles. Santo hit his first homer in the fifth inning to tie the score, then won it in the 10th with a shot over the left field bleachers that ended the Cubs' four-game losing skid and trimmed the Dodgers edge over second-place San Francisco to 5% games. Santo, who hit .284 in 1961, floundered last year while his confusion was compounded by continually being shuffled in the batting order. He was tabbed for Jhe No. 4 spot during spring training and told "the job's yours." .Once he got the promotion, he started earning it. The 23-year-old right-handed swinger is hitting .1295, Js tied for fourth place in homers with 20 and is third in runs .batted in with 76. Last year he hit 17 homers and drove in 83 runs. The slumping Banks, meanwhile was released from a hospital and pronounced fit except for a minor infection in his blood stream. The two-time home-run king, hitting a woeful .226, entered the hospital after complaining of fatigue. St. Louis dropped to third place six games back, after losing to the New York Mets 3-2 on a home run by former teammate Duke Carniel. Cincinnati got home runs from Frank Robinson and Tommy ALL FOR NAUGHT Don Carter, Grable Construction first baseman, raises dust cloud as he fields bunt off bat of Don Crane (not in picture). Mike Frerichs of Water- tower races home but iimpire Jack Biondolino rules ball foul. Frerichs eventually scored as Watertower came up with seven runs to win, 11-5, in A.S.A. Class B Tournament game at Watertower Park. — Don Hayes Photo. Alabama Players Testify in Trial By DON MCKEE ATLANTA (AP)— Two former Alabama football players have testified their team svas not prepared for an offensive formation employed by Georgia in the 1962 game which a national magazine has said was rigged. Testimony of the players was brought out Thursday in federal court by attorneys for Wally Butts, former athletic director at Georgia, in an effort to prove that Alabama did not have a pre-game tipoff on plans. the opposing team's Butts is suing Curtis Publishing Co. for an article in Curtis-owned Saturday Evening Post charging that Butts fed data 6n his team to Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant of Alabama. He seeks $10 -million dam- Unknowns Grab Spotlight in AL Harper in a 6-3 decision over Philadelphia and Pittsburgh's Bob Friend blanked Milwaukee 1-0 on six hits. San Francisco and Houston . were not scheduled. The .Dodgers scored all then: runs on homers in the fifth inning with rookie Al Ferrara connecting before Frank Howard and Moose Skowron hit consecutive pinch-hit homers. Santo tied the score in the bottom of the inning before tagging Larry Sherry for the,homer that produced the Cubs By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Necessity, the mother of invention who sometimes winks at major league managers, has shoved wo of her stepchildren into the American League spotlight—Jose Azcue and Gary Peters. A2cue, whose credits include lis failure to hold a job with Kanas City, stole home for Cleve- 59th victory, equaling their entir 1962 production; "The Cubs ar fourth, 8% r games ott the pace With the Mets and Cards tied 2-2, Carmel hit his first homer for the New Yorkers in the eighth inning to give Al Jackson his seventh victory. Charlie James 1 solo homer gave St. Louis a 2-0 lead before the, Mets came back to tie in the fourth on singles by Ron Hunt, Frank Thomasi Carmel and Al Moran. Bobby Shantz was the loser. Schools Open Drills Aug. 21 CHICAGO (AP)—Football practices for some 500 high schools belonging' to the Illinois High School Association will open Aug. 21. The MSA said some schools will issue equipment and arrange physical examinations prior to Aug. 21, but no school may or- or practice before that and's first run Thursday night and scored the other after strok- ng a double to pave the way for 2-0 victory over Baltimore in vhich batterymate Dick Donovan pitched a three-hitter. It was the first steal of the sea- on for the 23-year-old catcher, cquired from the A's along with his .213 major league batting verage and immediately handed the No. 1 job at Cleveland when Johnny Romano was sidelined. At the time, Azcue was the only available receiver. Now Romano's hard-pressed to regain his job,, with Azcue hitting a credita By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (250 at bats)—Groat, St. Louis, .341; Clemente, Pittsburgh, .333. Runs—Aaron, Milwaukee, 82; ganize date. The IHSA also pointed out that players must have had a minimum of 90 minutes of actual field practice on each of 14 days preceding the first interschool game or scrimmage. No school may play its opening game earlier than Sept. 13. Court Okays Track Sale CHICAGO (AP) - The liquida- - tion sale of Aurora Downs race track, closed down since the beginning of bankruptcy proceedings, has been approved in U.S, District Court. Judge Michael L. Igoe confirmed a liquidation plan Thursday providing for sale of the track to industrialist Titus Haffa for $1.2 million. The sale had been contested .by four unsecured creditors, who contended they would receive a settlement of only 5 cents on the dollar. They had claimed liabilities totaling more than $100.000. Sportservlce, lite., was one of the creditors, claiming a $59,000 liability. Others were Orville P. Jox, original owner pf the harness facing track; Charles P, McFar- Jand, who claimed a $1,600 liabil Jty' ajjd J.C, Granata, a stock' $50.000. Mays, San Francisco, and Flood, St. Louis, 81. Runs batted in—Aaron, Milwaukee, 93; White, St. Louis, 80 Hits—Groat, St. Louis, 157; Pinson, Cincinnati, 148. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 33; Pinson, Cincinnati, 32. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12; Brock and Williams, Chicago, Callison, Gonzalez and Taylor, Philadelphia, and Groat, Javier and White, St. Louis, 7. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 33; Aaron, Milwaukee, 31. ble .279 with eight homers and 29 runs batted in. Peters, who produced an 0-1 record in four previous shots at a major league berth, suddenly has developed into one of the hottest pitchers in the league, winning his sixth straight for the Chicago White Sox in a 5-3 triumph over Kansas City. The 26-year-old left-hander, kept in the starting rotation by Manager Al Lopez despite a slow start, has posted an 11-5 record and produced an eye-opening 2.07 earned run average. His latest triumph kept the second-place White Sox eight games behind the first-place New York Yankees, 3-1 winners at Washing- ion. Third - place Minnesota kept pace with a 3-0 decision over the Los Angeles Angels on Dick Stigman's six-hitter while Detroit belted Boston and Dick Radatz 6-5 in 10 innings. Azcue singled and came home on the front end of a double stea in the seventh and scored the only other run off Steve Barber, 15-9 on Tito Francona's double in the ninth. Donovan, 7-10, allowed first-inning single by Luis Aparicio, Russ Snyder's bunt single in the fourth, and a double in the eighth by Jackie Brandt, the only Oriole to reach second base. Peters was touched' for three runs in the first three innings bui settled down and permitted onlj two A's to reach base the rest o. the way. Dave Nicholson hit a two-run homer to get the White Sox started and Al Weis cracked a two-run double in the sixth in ning to put Chicago ahead to s 4-3. Stolen bases—Pinson, Cincinnati, 5; Robinson, Cincinnati, and Wills, Los Angeles, 24. Pitching (10 decisions)—Perra- noski, Los Angeles, 11-2, .846; Koufax, Los Angeles, 18-4, .818. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 210; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 188. American League Batting (250 at bats) — Yastr- zemski, Boston, .333; Kaline, Detroit, .315. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 73; Kaline, Detroit, 70. Runs batted in — Kaline, Detroit, 75; Stuart. Boston, 72. Hits—Yastrzemski, Boston, 133; Kaline, Detroit, 129. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 32; Causey, Kansas City, 28. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, 11; Hinton, Washington, 10. Home runs—Killebrew, Minnesota, 26; Allison, Minnesota, 25. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 27; Hinton, Washington, 19. Pitching (10 decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 12-4, .750; Pizarro, Chicago, and Bouton, New York, 14-5, .737. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 144; Stigman, Minnesota, 137. 1WWTJ SPH0WAY Phil Linz got the Yankees off ahead with a fifth-inning homer and they made it 3-0 in the eighth on a single by Tony Kubek, Bob by Richardson's double and a sin gle by Tom Tresh. Americans Net Favorites CLEVELAND (AP)—The Bri ish and American women tha play in the Wightman Cup tenni matches Saturday and Sunday ap pear fairly evenly matched. Bu the clay courts at the Clevelan Skating Club make the host team a slight favorite. The Britons never have playe on such a surface. "It seems when we play ove here," said Mrs. Bea Walter, th British captain, "we play on surface that is quite strange us, In England, we always pla the matches on grass, and th means that neither team is at a advantage." The captains of both teams- Mrs. Walters' American counte part is Mrs. Margaret duPont— said they were pleased wi Thursday's draw, which pitted tl No, 1 players against each oth in the first match, Darlene Har of Los Angeles, rated third in th world, will play Ann Haydo Jones. WINCHESTER MODEL 12 f Featherweight • Ideal far Rab- $£A bits and Quail V9 95 Come in— We'll trade WITTELS 204 STATE ST, Watertower, Gillespie Win Tourney Tilts In the ASA Class B Softball 'ournanient at Watertower Park 'hursday night, Watertower mashed Grable Construction, 11- and Gillespie edged Bob and ene's, 8-7. All four teams had scored first- ame victories earlier in the 'eek. Grable scored first, tallying twice In the top of the optn- tng frame with hits' by Paul Hargrave and Don Flack but Waterfower matched the,score with two runs in the bottom of the first on a double by Doug Anderson and singles by Gene Stewart and Felix Mann. Grable went ahead again in e third on a passed ball, a hit atter and a walk but Watertower ed it in the fourth on a double y Mann and singles by Mike 'errichs and John Scoggins. Atter both teams had tallied nee in the fifth. Watertower broke he game open with seven runs n the bottom of the sixth on four lits and three errors. Butch Wittman singled twice in the frame. Mann got the victory for Wa- ertower, fanning 13. In the nightcap Bob and Gene's ripped off five first- inning runs on four Gillespie errors and a single by Moe Page but Gillespie bounced back with one in the bottom of the first, two in the second and two in the third. Gillespie took a 7-5 lead with wo fifth inning runs on Dave Musgrave's hit and two errors. Job and Gene's knotted the score in the top of the seventh as Doug Campbell slammed a double. Gillespie finally won the contest in the bottom of the eighth when Bud McCormick reached base on an error fc moved up on Bill Parmentier's single and scored on Dick Hopper's fielder's choice. Bushy's meets Brighton tonight at 7:30 and P.N. Hirsch plays last St. Louis at 8:45. Butts may take the stand today. Attorney William H. Schroder Jr..; handling Butts' case, said the 58- year-old Butts would testify if he continued to feel all right. Charlie Pell, a tackle on the 1962 Alabama team, said his squad had to change its defensive setup in the controversial game after Georgia 'came out with a split-end formation. "Our coaches in the press box saw what was- happening," said Pell. Ma/or league By tlifc ASSOCIATED "We weren't prepared for this formation as to overshlftlng," he said.- Q. "From Sept. 1 until the Georgia game on Sept, 22, In planning Its defense, did the University of Alabama concentrate or not on any two particular formations?" A. "No, they did not." Q. "Any three particular forma- Uons?" A. "No, 1 couldn't say that." In Its defense against the libel suit, Curtis Introduced notes which an Atlanta insurance salesman, George P. Burnett, said he wrote while listening to a Butts- Bryan telephone conversation Sept. 13, nine days before the game. Three Georgia coacihes, includ ing head Coach Johnny Griffith, have testified the notes contain descriptions of two basic formations used in the game, won by Alabama 35-0. Pell said he did not think it would be any advantage to know what formations an opposing team would use. One of his 1962 teammates,, guard Jimmy Sharpe, said Georgia's "slot out" formation in the first quarter of the game surprised Alabama's defense. Slow Pitch Meet Opens At Granite The first slow pitch state tourney ever heldHfl the state of lift nois will open tonight at Wilson Park in Granite City, A total of eight teams, two from Alton, are entered in the double elimination meet w h i c'h concludes Sunday night. Tennis entered nro Mold Shop No. 1 mid Mold Shop No. 2, Iwth ot Alton, Sportsman's Club of Madison, St. Paul's Methodist Church of Kast St. Louis, Polish Hall oi Grunttti City, Peorlu, Ernie and Annie's of Mmllson and lite host team, Bowland o( Granite City. Three games are scheduled tonight. In the first game, at 7, Mold Shop No. 2 will oppose Bowland. At 8, Ernie and Annie's plays Polish Hall and at 9 Sports- fan's Club meets Mold Shop No. 1. Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock National Uftgiio w« t. w*. Los AHgeleS >. 68 44 San Francisco 63 50 .55S .553 .532 .530 ,522 6 811 814 9V4 Cards Hope to Rebound After Downfall in NY St. Louis i, .. 63 51 Chicago ... «• 59 52 Cincinnati ... 62 55 Philadelphia . 60 55 Pittsburgh .. 56 56 .500 12 Milwaukee .. 57 58 .496 12V4 Houston ... .. 44 70 .386 25 New York. .. 36 77 .321 32>4 Thursday's Hcsutts Chicago 5, Los Angeles 4 (to innings) New York 3, St. Louis 2 Pittsburgh 1, Milwaukee 0 Cincinnati 6, Philadelphia 3 Only games scheduled Today's Games '<• Los Angeles at Cincinnati (N) Chicago at New York (N) St. Louis at Milwaukee (N) Sun Francisco at Philadelphia (N) Houston at Pittsburgh (2 twi night) Saturday's Games Chicago nt New York San Francisco at Philadelphia St.'Louis at Milwaukee Houston at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles Hi Cincinnati (N) inltlmore Ilcvelnnd 3oston «.< Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit >»." American w. t. New York Chicago .»> vllnnesota 71 40 63 48 62 50 63 53 56 69 54 57 54 63 50 61 40 60 41 72 rel- 0,B, .640 «• .568 8 .554 9V4 ,543 lOto .487 tt .480 17 .462 20 .450 21 .450 .21' .363 31 ,Vnshlngton Thursday's Itosiilte New York 3, Washington 1 Detroit 6, Boston 5 (10 innlnga) Minnesota 3, Los Angeles 0 Cleveland 2, Baltimore 0 Chicago 5, Kansas City 3 Today's Games New York at Los Angeles (N) Baltimore tit Washington (N) Boston lit Minnesota (N) ....... Dolroll at Chicago (2 .twi-nlght) Kansas City nt Cleveland (N) Saturday's Giimcs Boston ut Minnesota Detroit nt Chicago New York nt Los Angeles (N) Kansas City at Cleveland (N) Baltimore at Washington (N) the first round is completed when St. Paul's plays Peoria. Two more gunies will b e played Saturday afternoon, three Saturday night and gunies on Sunday morning, Sunday afternoon and Sunday night. Winner of the tournament will go to Jones Beach, Nesv York, for the World Slow Pitch Tournament. MILWAUKEE (AP) - The St. Louis Cardinals are in Milwaukee tonight hoping to get back on the winning side after dropping their second straight game to the last place Mets in New York Thursday 3-2. Former Cardinal ... outfielder Duke Carmel homered off reliever Bobby the eighth inning with two outs to give the Mets the ball game. Met left- hander Al Jackson spun his way through the failing Redbirds, allowing only six hits. The Cardinals are still only six games from the National League top slot though. League-leading Los Angeles bowed to Chicago in 10 innings 5-4. Right-hander Bob Gibson, 12-6, will be on the mound for St. Louis to face the Milwaukee Braves' Bob Sadowski, 1-4, tonight. The Cardinals are currently in third place with a 63-51 record. Milwaukee is seventh with a 57-57 record, 12 games back of the Dodgers. Carmel wound up Thursday's game with three of New York's seven hits against the Cardinals. Carmel was sold to Casey Stengel's team ten days ago after hitting .205 for St. Louis. Charley James of the Redbirds did Ms best. He hit his ninth lome run in the fourth and singled in the sixth. Pitcher Ray Sadecki singled. Julian Javier lome in the second for the Cards', only other run. Sadecki tried for his eighth victory but in the seventh he walked Clarence Goleman on four pitches. Coleman went to second on the sacrifice and Sam Jones came on in relief for the Redbirds. Jones walked pinch hitter Duke Snider and Bobby Shantz finished the inning. St. Louis (2) Player Flood Groat White Boyer New York (3) AB RH Player ' AB R H 500 Christopher 200 Banks Rejoins Cubs, Minor Blood Virus CHICAGO (AP)-Ernie Banks lias a minor virus infection of the blood stream but will rejoin the Chicago Cubs in New York today in time for the game with the Mets. Whether Ernie >vill be in the lineup at first base, used as a pinch hitter, or sit on the bench is not known. The great slugging star has slumped to a .229 aver' age. He was benched last week and entered a hospital for a thorough examination. Banks was released from the hospital Thursday after three days and Dr. Jacob Suker, one of the Cubs' physicians, said: "Except for a minor virus \n fection .in his blood stream, we have given Ernie a clean bill of health." Champion Falters, 56 Seek Title BENTON HARBOR, Mich. (AP) —The big Western Ameteur Golf Tournament already is assured ol a new champion. At the moment, with 1962 champion Art Hudnutt of Elyria on the sidelines, two other Ohioans are sharing the limelight in a wild scramble. As Hudnutt blew himself out of the tourney Thursday, Don Voth of Akron and Tom Weiskopf of Bedford took the lead and runner-up spot, respectively, for the final 36 holes of qualifications. Fifty-six contenders, with Hudnutt out of it after two erratic rounds, survived 'for today's two rounds from which 16 will be left for weekend match play. Hudnutt soared to a 15-over-par 86 to go with his first-day 84 for a 170 total, 13 strokes \n excess of the 157 needed to survive the first two rounds. Voth and Weiskopf each shot 73, two over par, as Voth took a two stroke lead over his fellow Ohioan. He totaled 147 to 149 for Weiskopf. The high-scoring tournament on the 6,943-yard Point-0-Woods Coun try Club course, where 194 hope fuls began play Wednesday, sup plied its first par score won Dale Morey of Morgantown, N.C. who matched par on every hole for a 71 and 151 total. James Altman Javier McCarver 4 Sadecki 3 Jones Shantz Muslal Kolb 301 Snider 400 Kanehl 300 Harkness 4 1 2 Hicks 400 Hunt 311 Hickman 0 0 Thomas 0 1 Carmel 000 Moran 000 Coleman 000 Jackson 000 000 300 100 000 4 1 1 400 3 1 1 4 1 3 402 200 200 Strange Setting For Fullmer Fight Totals 32 2 5 Totals 29 3 7 Inning: 123456780 RHE St. Louis 010100000—2 5 0 New York 00020001 x— 3 7 1 Lois Drafke Adds 3rd Title SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Lois Drafke, five-time Illinois state amateur champion, has added her third Illiniewek title tq^ her collection. The 25-year-old La Grange star captured her second straight Illi- niewek 54 - hole championship Thursday with a closing 36-40—76 for a 227 total over the par 34-40— 74 Oakcrest Country Club course. Second place went to-.'Sharron Moran, 20, ,St. Charles, with'74 for 235. Kay Shaw, 22, La Grange, was..third\with 83 for 242, Rae Ann Wiegert of Rockford took fourth after a sudden death playoff with Mrs. William Ajc- Vleekan, Bloomington, and Mrs. George Meador, Springfield. They had tied at 244. Miss- Wiegert parred the extra hole while the others bogeyed. CRMPUS CLOTHES IN THE YOUNG * MAN'S MOOD I 2620 CoUegc Avenue Granite City Western Rotary HORSE SHOW SUNDAY, AUGUST 25 1 p.m. TR! CITY SPEEDWAY Highway 3 gt Mitchell, III. 2,000 Comfortable Seal* Plenty of Free Parking. Missouri Tilt With Sooners On Television ST. LOUIS — Fourteen'gridiron attractions make up the 1963 schedule of National Collegiate Athletic Association football games to be • presented exclusively on KMOX-TV beginning Saturday, Sept. 14, 12:45 p.m., with the Florida-Georgia Tech game. All games will be.played on Saturday afternoons except the Texas vs. Texas A. & M. game which will be aired on Thanksgiving Day. Another highlight of the NCAA schedule wiU be the annual .clash between ....Army and Navy In Philadelphia on Nov. 30. , The schedule follows (all times shown—except Sept. 14, Dec. 7— include fifteen minute pre-game show): Sat, Sept. 14 — 12:45 p.m. — Florida at Georgia Tech. Sat., Sept. 21 — 3:15 p.m.— Washington at Air Force 'Sat., Sept. 28 — 3:15 p.m.'— Oklahoma at Southern California. Sat., Oct. 5 — 11:30 a.m. — Duke at Maryland Sat., Oct. 12 — 1 p.m. — Minnesota at Northwestern Sat., Oct. 19 — 1 p.m. — Purdue at Michigan Sat., Oct. 26 — 3 p.m. — Notre Dame at Stanford. Sat., Nov. 2 — 1 p.m. — Army vs. Air Force Sat., Nov. 9 — 1 p.m. — Northwestern at Wisconsin v Sat., Nov. 16 — 1:30 p.m. — Oklahoma at Missouri Sat,,,Nov. ,23 — 1 p.m. — Wisconsin, at Minnesota, . Thurs,, Nov. 28 — 1:45 p.m. — Texas at .Texas A. & M. (Thanksgiving Day) Sat., Nov.-30 — 12..Noon — Army vs. ,Nayy,_ rJ , . ,.:.. ... Sat., Dec. 7 — 12:15 p.m. — Alabama at Miami The sports - broadcasting team covering the games (except Noy. 16 an$ 23) are; Lindsay Nelson, play-by-play; Terry Brennan, color; Jim. Simpson,... field reporter. By KEN WHITING Associated I' Stuff Writer IBADAN, Nigeria (AP) — Middleweight champion Dick Tiger, the pride of Nigeria, meets American Gene Fullmer in a title fight for the third lime Saturday bul in a setting far different from San Francisco and Las Vegas. This is Nigeria's first world title fight and Ihe government is anxious lo make il a prestige promotion. Officials have brought in Jack Solomons, an experienced British promoter, to stage the 15- rounder at Liberty Stadium, and have subsidized the fight to the tune of $280,000 so that the fighters can be paid in the style which they, have become accustomed to in the United States. They have not neglected African custom and superstition., It's been raining tigers and dogs here lately—heavy, drenching torren tial downpours, that last three hours, at a clip. This has made quite a mess of the road from Lagos, the Nigerian capital some 89 miles from Ibadan. Since a lot of the p tomers are expected from Lagos Chief Joseph Modupe Johnson, the Cabinet minister for labor and sports, would like to make sure they can make the trip. So he's hired a-pair, of rain doctors to pu! the wham'my on the rain clouds, If-the rain .does let up, the cliie: expects about 45,000 to pay their way in for the 7:30 p.m. (1:30 p.m. Eastern Standard Time ijout. That many customers wouk THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! SUNDAY AUG. 11 D EVI3RY SUNDAY FENDER BENDERS •AMATEURS • MODIFIED RACES Time Trial! 7:30 P.M., Racing 8:30 P.M. 3 MUM NORTH OF ALTON cover the guarantees, of, .,$100,000 or Tiger, the unlive soiv and 30,000 for Kullmeivlhe challenger ind ex-champion from West Jor- laiv Utah. Tiger, now !iH, won the, title 'ram Fullmer by thumping the American, now 82, at San Frari- jisco in 15 rounds, Oct. -23, ;1R62. In a return bout at Las Vegas, Mev., last Feb. 23, the two huskies fought to a draw. Six Cardinal Games on TV This Season ST. LOUIS — A total of 10 National Football League games, including six of the St. Louis Fool- ball Cardinals away-games, will be aired on KMOX-TV, Channel 4, beginning Sunday. Sept. 15, 1 p.m., when the Chicago Bears clash with the Green Bay Packers at City Stadium, Green Bay, Wis. ritiy-by-play and color, except ..where Indicated, will, be handled by Jack Drocs and Bill Fischer who covered lust y.e :i t 'H football ' Cardinals games. , The KMOX-TV Pro Football schedule: PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED, PRESS American League New York (Bouton 14-5) at Lo. Angeles (Osinski 7-5 or Lee 5-7 (N) Baltimore (McNally 3-5) a Washington (Duckworth. 4-8) (N! Boston (Morehead 6-8) at Min nesota (Perry 8-8) (N) Detroit (Lolich 4-6. and Aguirre 10-10) at Chicago (Horlen 6-3 and Fisher 5-8) 2,. twj-night.,. Kansas City ,(Drabo\vsky 3-8) a Cleveland (Kralick 10-10) (N) National League Los Angeles (Podres 11-7) Cincinnati (Nuxliall 9-5) (N) Chicago (Toth 3-6) at New York (Craig 2-20) (N) St: Louis (Gibson 12-6) at Mil waukee (Hendley 6-8)' (N) .San Francisco (O'Dell 11-6) a Philadelphia (Gulp -11-9) (N) •»- Houston • (Bruce • 5-8 and Johnsoi 6-15 at Pittsburgh (Gibbon 5-7 and Francis 3-5) 2, twl-night Sunday, Sept. 15 — 1 p.m. — Chicago Bears at Green Bay Packers. Sunday, Sept. 22 —.12:30 -r Cardinals at Philadelphia Eagles. ,. Sunday, Sept. 29 — 1 p.m.-— Cardinals at Pittsburgh Steelers. Sunday, Oct. 6 —2:30 p.m. — Cardinals at Minnesota Vikings. Sunday, Oct. 27 — 1 p.m. — Cardinals at Washington Redskins. .Sunday, Nov. 17 r-,1 .p.m,..,— Cardinals at Cleveland Browns. ••Sunday, Nov. 24 —• 1 p.m. — Cardinals at New York Giants. Thurs,, Nov. 28 — U a.m. — Green Bay Packers at Detroit Lions, Play-by-play: Van Patrick and Ray Scott. Sat., Dec, 7 - 3;30 p!m,.., — Green Bay Packers .at Los, Atjge- les .Ranis, Play r by-play: Bob Kelly and Ruy Scott. Sal., Dec.^ 14 - 3:30,,p.m. — Green Bay Packers •• at San Francisco '49ers. Play-by-play Ray Scott and Bob'Fonts. (Note: St. Louis Football Cardinals home games will not be broadcast). U. 8, Rpyol AIR RIDE® Nylon , 2 for H930 WttH Tube-type Blackwall „—. „ •™™™ w -,, i.,,,,,,,.,, „,,„ i, ,,., |M ,, ! i »!»*M!»nin«m« mim*mr*p*amiiii<ii All prlctf glut tax ong smooth tlrt off ypyrj»r, Tlrsi mounted frat, DRAKE TIRE CO. 1214-16 6. BROADWAY HO {5.88,97 , a , a , /•£ B ,1 m >• •- -**" "*" -w-«™- --v w ""-^T V'-WflGFfMIl Engineered t» Keep your ipanln till Ml 1

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