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

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Tuesday, August 20, 1963
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PAGE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESbAV, AUGUST 20, ^^ , j .,^ fMaf 'Wj^^ -''- ^^^gjf £ ^^fgJ^gj^m jjfc Revitalized Cardinals Invade LA Tom Score Three 9th, Beat Giants, 8- 7 LOS ANGELES (AP) — The re vitalized St. Louis Cardinals, fresh, from a series sweep of the San Francisco Giants, move into the lion's den tonight for a show- dowmwllh the pace-setting Dodgers. Either Ray Sadecki (7-8) or Lew Burdette (8-9) will pitch for the. Cardinals. Johnny Podres (118) Is scheduled to start for Los Angeles in the opener of a three- game series. The Dodgers are in first place, 5% games ahead of the Cardinals and 6% ahead of the third-place Giants. It was an 8-7 come-trom-behind victory Monday over San Francisco, moving the Cardinals past the slumping Giants into seconc place, on 'the basis of Ken Beyer's slugging and Julian Javier's daring base running. Trailing 5-3, the Giants took a 7-5 lead in the top of the ninth on a run-scoring single by Willie Maj's and a two-run triple by Felipe Alou off relief pitcher Sam Jones. But the Cardinals struck in the bottom of the ninth. Bill White walked and Boyer drilled his 17th home run — and his second of the game — to the pavilion roof in right field. Jack Fisher replaced Billy Hoeft on the 7nound and retired two batters before Javier singled. Tim McCarver then dropped a looping single into right field, and when Alou hobbled the ball, Javier streaked around (he bases with tlie winning run. The victory, which was credited to Jones (1-0), was the third in a row over the Giants. Jones, who ironically came back to the Cardinals from the minor leagues recently after being traded to the Giants a few years ago in exchange for White, was the fifth Redbird pitcher. San Fran. (7) St. Louis (8) Player AB R H Player AB R H Kuenn Hlller McCovey Mays Bailey Haller F. Alou Larker Cepeda Hoeft Fisher Bowman Sanford Larsen 2 1 Flood 1 2 Groat 02 White 22 Boyer 12 James 00 Kolb 01 Long 00 Altman 01 Javier 000 McCarver 000 Gibson 4 0 '0 Shantz 1 1 Taylor 12 02 5 5 3 2 1 422 400 000 000 Muslal Davenport 100 Sadecki Bolin 000 Schultz Pagan 000 Jones' 0 0 5 1 3 4 1 1 502 210 000 000 000 000 000 000 Totals 38 7 12 Totals 38 8 13 Inning: 123456789 RHE San Fran. 001002013— 7 12 St. Louis 000030203—813 LUCAS SIGNS CONTRACT CINCINNATI — Jerry Lucas (left) three-time All-America basketball player at Ohio State, signed a one-year contract Monday with Warren Hensel to play with the Cincinnati Royals of the National Basketball Association. Hensel, Cincinnati businessman now completing purchase of the sc Jerry Lucas Hopes He Can Help Royals CINCINNATI (AP) - "I only iope I can help Oscar and the Royals,"" says Jerry Lucas. "Cincinnati is a coming team in the 1JNBA." The G-fool-S former All-America t Ohio State signed Monday to ay with Cincinnati's Royals of is National Basketball Associa- on, the team that held his draft ghts but couldn't attract his iterest. Lucas said: "Basketball is my uad, said all along he planned to sign Lucas, whose draft rights were held by the Royals. Lucas decided against Royals after college graduation, and signed with Cleveland of the rival American Basketball League, but the loop folded. (AP Wire- photo) Javier Races Home When Alou Bobbles McGarver's Single By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (275 at bats) — Groat, St. Louis, .344; Clemente, Pittsburgh, .327. Runs — Aaron, Milwaukee, 91; Flood, St. Louis, 89. Runs batted in—Aaron, Milwaukee, 102; White, St. Louis, 90. Hits—Groat, St. Louis, 170; Pinson, Cincinnati, 166. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 36; Pinson, Cincinnati, and Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 33. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 13; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 10. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 34; Aaron, Milwaukee 32. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 26; Pinson and Robinson, Cincinnati, 25. Pitching (10 decisions)—Perra- ^noski, Los Angeles, 13-2, .867; McBean, Pittsburgh, 12-3, .800 Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Ange les, 223; Drysdale, Los Angeles, '•214. American League Batting (275 at bats) — Yastr- zemski, .332; Kaline, De troit, .318. Runs — Yastrzemski, Boston j and Tresh, New York, 76. ' Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston •'90; Kaline, Detroit, Detroit, 80. Hits — Yastrzemski, Boston 146; Kaline, Detroit, 143. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston 34; Causey, Kansas City, 29. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota and Hinton, Washington, 11. Home runs—Stuart, Boston, 32 Killebrew, Minnesota, 28. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Balti more, 30; Hinlon, Washington, 21 Pitching (10 decisions) — Ra datz, Boston, 12-4, .750; Ford New York, 17-6, .739. . Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit 151; Barber, Baltimore. 146. JJlmJ Quarterback Visile Here Tonight Mike Taliaferro, University Illinois star quarterback and 196 co-captuin of "The Fighting 111 ni" will Visit the Alton IHini Clu tonight at Selhimes at 6:30, stop ping on a statewide tour distribu ting posters which advertise th fall schedule. Accompanying Tejjafem) wl be Charles B^Uattl, ftMetlc pul liolty wp»rvtar ; »t' toe * --•---" fe and I just had a 'yearning to et back." Lucas was out of action last eason after shunning the Royals o take up with the onetime Cleveand Pipers of the rival American asketball League. The league ollapsed. There was no indication of the noney value of his contract with Varren Hensel, Cincinnati busi- essman. Hensel has been dicker- ng to purchase the Royals since ast March, but has yet to com- ilete the deal. "This is a great day for the toyals," said Hensel, a minority earn stockholder. "We've been rying to get him a long time. And he just could make us a win- 21'," Hensel took over as the Royals ounded into a power in the NBA under the lead of All-America Os- r Robertson. Lucas and ' f Robertson have vorked together before. They vere teammates on the 1960 U.S Olympic squad. Bill DeWitt, president of the Cincinnati Reds, started his base- iall career as an office boy foi lie St. Louis Browns in 1916 a he age of 14. By MIKE KATHET Associated Press Sports Writer The St. Louis Cardinals, who ast won a pennant when Stan Musial was a kid of 25, move into Los Angeles tonight for a showdown struggle with the National jeague-leading Dodgers after flushing off San Francisco with two slasts, a bloop and a bobble. Seeking their first flag since 1946, in what would be a fitting tribute to the retiring Musial, the Cardinals took the first step Monday, moving into second place with an 8-7 victory over the Giants triggered by Ken Boyer's pair of two-run homers. Boyer's shots in the seventh and ninth innings kept the Cardinals in contention in a wild game that ended with Julian Javier racing home from first base with the winning run in the last of the ninth as Felipe Alou bobbled Tim McCarter's bloop single. It left the Cardinals 5M> games behind the Dodgers and dropped the Giants 6M; back—1V£ games in front of surging Philadelphia. The Phillies beat the New York Mets 1-0 behind .Dennis Bennett's five- hitter for ' their eighth straight victory. In the only other game scheduled in either league, Cleveland used a pair of three-run homers by rookie Max Alvis in consecutive trips to wallop Boston 8-3. The Cardinals, are expected to send either young Ray Sadecki or veteran Lew Burdetto against the Dodgers' Johnny 'Podres tonight. St, Louis completed a sweep of Ma/or league STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League New York . Chicago ...... 68 W. L. 78 43 54 10'/« Minnesota .... 68 54 Baltimore .... 68 57 Boston 59 63 leveland .... 60 64 Detroit 55 65 Los Angeles ..57 69 Kansas City .. 54 66 77 Pet. G.B. .645 — .557 .557 .544 .484 .484 .458 .452 .450 .369 12 19Vi 23 Vi 23'/ a (2 54 Washington .. 45 Monday's Results Cleveland 8, Boston 3 Only game scheduled Today's Games Washington at Kansas City twi-night) Cleveland at New York (N) Chicago at Boston (N) Los Angeles at Baltimore (N) Minnesota at Detroit (N) Wwlnosday'l. Games Washington at Kansas City (N) Minnesota at Detroit Los Angeles at Baltimore (N) Cleveland at New York (2 twilight) Chicago at Boston (N) National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles ,, 74 St. Louis 69 San Francisco 68 Philadelphia . 68 Cincinnati .... 67 Chicago 64 Milwaukee ... 64 Pittsburgh .... 61 Houston ...... 46 New York 39 48 54 55 58 61 59 60 61 79 85 ,607 .561 .553 ,540 .523 .520 .516 .500 .368 .315 5Mi 6'/ 3 8 10 10 11 13 29'/ 8 36 Monday's Results St. Louis 8, San Francisco 7 Philadelphia 1, New York 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games Pittsburgh at Chicago New York at Philadelphia (2 twi-night) Cincinnati at Houston (N) St. Louis at Los Angeles (N) Milwaukee at San Francisco (N) M'whioMlay'ii Games New York at Philadelphia (N) Pittsburgh at Chicago Cincinnati at Houston (N) St. Louis at Los Angeles (N) Milwaukee at San Francisco L &- the three-game set with the Giants in a game held up by fog and rain for 2V 2 hours. Then the teams belted each other around until the decisive ninth. Trailing 5-4, the Giants tied the score in their half on a run-scor- ng single by Willie Mays and a wo-run triple by Alou, who agged a 3-0 pitch with tsvo out by ancient Sam (Toothpick) Jones. In the bottom half of the inning, Bill White walked and Boyer hit lis 17th homer. Jack Fisher re placed Billy Hoeft on the mound and got the next two men before Javier singled. McCarver then arched a looping fly that fell in right center and when Alou bobbled the ball, Javier raced home. Bennett, bringing his record to 6-2, outdueled Galen Cisco, 7-13. The game's only run came in the second inning on consecutive sin ;les by Don Demeter, Clay Dalrymple and Bobby Wine. Bennett was in trouble only in the seventh when the Mets had runners on second and third with two out. He got out of it by striking out Tun Harkness. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League • Washington (Rudolph 7-13 and Osteen 6-9) at Kansas City (Dra- bowsky 4-9 and Segui 7-5, 2, twi- night. Cleveland (Donovan 8-10) at New York (Ford 17-6), night. Chicago (Pizarro 14-7) at Boston (Wilson 9-14), night, Los Angeles (McBride 12-8) at Baltimore (Pappas 11-8), night. Minnesota (Stange 6-3) at Detroit (Aguirre 11-11), night. National League Pittsburgh (Cardwell 10-12) a Chicago (Buhl 9-11 or Ellswortl 17-7). New York (Craig 3-20 and Pow ell 0-0) at Philadelphia (McLisl 12-8 and Short 5-9), 2, twi-night ; Cincinnati (O'Toole 15-10) a Houston (Johnson 6-16), night. St. Louis (Sadecki 7-8 or Bur dette 8-9) at Los Angeles (Podres 11-8), night. Milwaukee (Sadowski 2-5) a San Francisco (O'Dell 11-6), night Carrollton Looking For Football Game CARROLLTON - Carrollton High School is looking for a varsity football game on Friday, Nov. 1. The Hawks would play at home or away. Any school interested may contact Carrollton High School. Jerry Dltman is the new Hawk coach. Newcomer in Spotlight in Women'sGolf By BOB SALMON Associated Press Sports Writer WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (AP) —Defending champion Joanne underson, is off end running again, but it remained for a .ransplanted tennis player to put he spice in the opening round of :he 63rd Women's Amateur Golf Championship at Tnconic Golf Club. Miss Gunderson, a former Washington State blaster now living in Providence, R.I., covered :he course Monday in two under par, easily winning her first match in the week-long tourna ment. But a cool, steady playing Monde who had never been in a national tournament was the center of atlraction after knocking out one of the four former champions in the field. Two survived — Miss Gunderson and Mrs. Anne Quasi Welts ol Seattle, Wash. — but Barbara Mclntirc of Colorado Springs, Colo., the 1959 United States winner and a former British Amateur champion, and Mrs. Robert Cronin of Hartford, Conn., the former Grace Lenczyk, who won the title in 1948, were eliminated Elizabeth (Sunny) Fleitas of Greenville, Del., was (he girl who shocked Miss Mclntire, winning 1-up. She had never played golf at all until 'I960 and this is only her sixth tournament. Mrs. Cronin was eliminated by Mrs. Mae Murray Jones, three time New England champion from Pontpelier, Vt., who won 1- up in 20 holes. Miss Gunderson, who also captured the amateur crown in 1951 and 1960, won 6 and 5 over Mrs, William Warren of Rochester, N.Y. Mrs. Welts, the winner in 1958 and 1961, beat Mrs. John Pennington of Buffalo, N.Y., 6 and 5. Davis Pair Begins Quest BROOKLfNE, Mass. (AP) — Chuck McKinley and Dennis Ralston, fresh from their stunning Davis Cup victories this pas weekend, open a campaign foi added tennis honors today. The American stars begin theii competition in the National Dou bles Championships, co - favora with a pair of arch adversaries— Rafael Osuna and Antonio Pala fox of Mexico. Ralston and McKinley toppled the Mexicans at Los Angeles ove the weekend in the Davis Cup American Zone semifinals, 4-1 with the key victory being the Americans' upset triumph in th doubles. Osuna and Palafox, the curren Wimbledon champions, won the title ' here last year by beating McKinley and Ralston, but th American team won over th< Mexican pair in the 1961 final Colt League World Series Begins ; SHAWNEE, Okla. (AP) — San Jose, Calif, meets .Rpckford, 111 tonight in the opening game o he Colt Baseball League World Series. Charlotte, N.C., will play Ma con, Ga., in the second opening night game of the double-elimina lion tournament. San Jose will be going for its second championship. The. Call fornians won the title in 1960. Hidalgo, Tex., last year's cham plon, was eliminated in regiona play last week. Shipman Team Plays At Busch Stadium SHIPMAN - Members of the Midget team of the Shipman Khou ry League and their manager William StouHe, arid coaches, Buy Schuetz and Edward Tonsor, were in St. Louis Saturday w.here they played a St. Louis team at. Buscl stadium. Members of the team are Johnny Gassney, Paul Tonsoi Randy Targhett.a, Pat Quacken bush, Ronnie Smith, Harold ah't Terry Barnett, Rick, Breitweisei Teddy Stoufle, Dennis Bakei Murk Briskovich, Kenneth Shrlei Donald Shanks and Bobby Shultz Funeral Services For Former Editor DAYTON, Chip (AP)-Funera services will be conducted today for Alexis Coleman, a former as slstant sports editor of the ol Chicago Record-Herald. Coleman died Monday at the age of 88. He also was a finan clal writer for the old New Vorl H,erajd. He came to Dayton ii 1842 to work at Wright Felld, no\ Wright'Patterson Air Force Base on handbooks for pilots. The survivors todu,d.« a niece Kratte of Park Ridge, 01. suburb of Chicago, EXTENSION 66 By Bill LIIOTKA Telegraph Sports Writer If Gallup were to take a poll of Midwest football coaches »nd grid buffs, the future fortunes of the Missouri Tigers might veil be ranked somewhere between Alf Landon and the Edsel, Hampered by the pro-season loss of key personnel, Its front •anUs thinned by graduation, Missouri faces perhaps the toughest schedule of any midwestorn university. Northwestern, Arkansas mid Oklahoma are fitted the top 10 In the country by pru-klckoff pollsters and, us oiui wit put it, Missouri should bo ranked fourth by default. '' Kansas and Nebraska are strong again, Kansas State Improved, and Idaho picked to pocket the Big Sky Conference crown. Only Oklahoma State and Iowa State appear weak sisters n a "really big" Big Eight Conference. The Tiger line has two reluming starters from last year's 8-1-2 team, end John Sevcik and tackle Dave GUI. In Dan Devine's backfield, only fullback Paul Underhill Is still 'around. Gone- are All-Americans, end Conrad Hltchler and guard 1'om Hertz; hard-nosed center Jim Vermlllion and Bluebonncl tars, quarterback Jim Johnson and halfback Bill Tobln. Lost for the season Is sophomore phenom, Johnny Roland, for disciplinary reasons; lost for good Is quarterback Keith Weber, who, bothered by weak knees, has decided lo forego football. A stark picture for the Qohl and Black, no? No. JVot quite. The Bengals still have an ample number of handsome stripes on their full coats that might Rive the forecasters a case of late October ulcers. First of nil, there Is Devlne and an excellent coaching staff Devine has never had a losing season as a head coach in college football, either at Arizona State or Missouri. The Tigers have run up a 64-15-5 record in eight years under his tutelage. Secondly, while the front line has been weakened somewhat, last year's alternates and a good freshman crop have moved into Lhe vacant spots. Sure we'll miss Hltchler and Vermtllion," line coach A Onofrio said Monday at a press luncheon in St. Louis, "but we have Oliver (Gene), Brown (Bobby) and Lukinaki (Ralph), and our alternate line is bigger than ever." The center and end spots .will have to conio through though," ho added. End coach Charles Mackey thinks he has that problem well n hand with veteran Sevcik and newcomer Tom Lynn in addition to alternate. George Seals. "Lynn looked real good in spring practice," Mackey said He started off as our number seven end and worked his way up to the first squad. He has a real good attitude." The starting backfield has Underhill at fullback and sophomore Gary Lane at quarterback in addition lo the usual number of hard-running Missouri halfbacks. Lane, a Wood River High athlete, who playefl for Orv Yocum's Oilers, missed the freshman season due to illness (mononucleosis) hut took over the first unit of the Tigers In spring training. At 6-1, 192 pounds, Lane, an education major, is being pushed by Mike Jones, a junior, for the signal-calling role. Devine expressed his confidence Monday in his quarterback- ng duo. "We're going with Lane and Jones," he said. "They'll make mislakes early, bui we're still going to go with them." "Lane could be a very exciting running-passing kind of guy," he went on, '"but we'll just have to wait and see." In any case, come September 21 and barring injuries, Number 16 from East Alton will be guiding the Tigers against Big Ten favorite Northwestern at Columbia, and somewhere, some place, a Gallup gambler may be wondering why Dewey didn't win + * * . The University of Missouri, which always seems to get its share of St. Louis area and Illinois standouts, has done it again in 1963. Nineleen area prep-stars have received scholarships to Mizzou four from the east side of the river. From down Belleville way, All-Staters Gary Kom- hrink and I-.es Lund have decided on Missouri, while the Alton area boasts two enlistments. Danny Gantz of Alton High, considered by many the out,standing defensive back of southern Illinois, and Mike Prime of Western Military Academy, both quarterbacks, have entered the Tigers' den. Commissioner Calls For Ring Cleanup MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Members of the World Boxing Association agreed almost unanimously today with Commissioner Abe Greene's call for tight control of boxing to bring an end to "public mockery and ridicule," The fight businesses a "vast wasteland," dominated by one- shot promoters who take everything out of the sport but contribute nothing to its welfare, Greene told the convention. And if it is necessary to invite federal government control, Greene said he is all for it. The veteran commissioner has been speaking out against promotional cartels controlling the championships -and' has urged passage of the- 1 late Sen. Estes Kefauver's bill to bring the sport under a federal commissioner. IL PitcHers BUFFALO, N.Y, (AP) - The pitching firm of -Smith, Chittum, Smith and Fanok broke up today after hurling 'the International League All-St^rs to a 5-Q victory over the New York Yankees, The quartet, composeo>ot>$ilUe Smith ol Syracuse, Nelson Chit tum of Rochester, Arkansas, Bill Smith and Harry Fanok olAtlan> ta, held the world champions' at tack tq two hits Monday night. Jt was the All-Stars' second shutout in three years against league opposition. I'ABTS for AI4< WAKES OP ELECTRIC SHAVERS TAYLOR JEWELERS FEHGUSOfJ "We must bring the boxing promoters into line," he told news men, "We must bring them with in the scope of boxing's adminis tration and make them have a sense-of responsibility. The WBA has got to fight for this." The WBA operates on an annua budget that has never exceeded $5,000. With such a paltry opera tion. Greene said, it fails to provide the essential safeguards fo the sport. He said baseball, basketbal and football have the means t< enforce their regulations, polic' their sports on g national scale and pension th|}r athletes, part of the money goes into effective administration, he added. But In boxing, which now boast the jargest gates in sports histo ry,'not one cent is devoted to th< cause 'of centralized control Greene said. A ' reas,onab)e percentage o these bonanzas, he argued; shoul be earmarked for the benefit 0 the sport. The "devastating ..impact" closed-circuit television, Green sa,id, has changed the face of box ing, wiping out hundreds of box Ing,dubs and concentrating pow ej in a few promotional entejr ALTON PLAZA BARBER SHOP 'CHAMPION 9 IN MICHIGAN SAGINAW, Mich. —Kenny Lane of Muskogon, Mich., holds his hands over his head as it was announced that he was the winner of the 15 round hput with Paulie Armstcad of Los Angeles in Saginaw last night. Lane's victory was unanimous in.-thp Jfight sanctioned at a "World Championship" by Michigan with the winner scheduled to meet Carlos Ortiz at a later date. (AP Wirephoto) Ortiz Next Target For Anxious Lane W ally Butts Gets $3,600,000 In Damages BULLETIN ATLANTA (AP) — A fed eral court jury awarded Waily Butts a $3,600,000 judgment today In Ms $10 million libel suit against the Saturday Evening Post. ATLANTA (AP)—Twelve men •eturned today to a federal dis- rict court jury room to ponder 'or the second day the $10-million ibel suit brought by Wally Butts against publishers of the Saturday Evening Post. , The jury mulled over Ihe suit for nearly six hours Monday without reaching a verdict. Court was •ecessed and the jurors sent to a lotel for the night. ' Butts is suing.Curtis Publishing Co. for an article in which the Post said he leaked information about University of Georgia foot- jail plans to the Alabama, head coach, Paul (Bear) Bryant, be:ore their schools played in 1962. The jury room is across the hall from the courtroom where the trial has run for more than two weeks. Jurors spent the night in 12 separate hotel rooms with two deputy marshals outside their doors. Butts, stocky and greying at 58, remained at the counsel table Monday during most of. the jury's deliberations. His wife and three daughters went to a nearby hotel to rest shortly after the case went to the jury at 2:40 p.m. Two of the daughters returned later. Dressed in his customary dark suit, the former Georgia athletic director sat most of the time with his hands clasped. Judge Lewis R. Morgan, in his charge, told the jury that truth is the complete defense in a libel suit. The Post article is libelous per se, or on its face, he said, but "substantial truth" of parts of the article containing what he called the "string of the libel" would be a complete defense. "If you find that Butts did give information to Bryant which could have affected the outcome or the score of the football game, you will find for the defendant company," Morgan said. He said that if Curtis had failed to prove the truth of the article, the jury should rule In Butts' favor and fix the amount of damages he would receive. A person with a bad reputation, Morgan said, would not be entl tied to the same damages as one with a good reputation even if libel were proved. Some University of Georgia officials testified Butts' character was bad. By JEKRY GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer SAGINAW Mich. (AP)—Kenny Lane finally has recognition as world lightweight champion, If only in the 58,266 square miles of Michigan, and he's anxious to fight Carlos Ortiz. anywhere for the (itle covering the rest 'of the globe. "Ortiz can call me the chal- enger, I don't care," said Lane after winning the Michigan version of the lightweight championship by outpointing Paul Armstead in a unanimous 15-round decision Monday night. "But I'll call him the same thing," Lane added. Lane, the World Boxing Association's No: 2 contender from Muskegpn, Mich., received strong backing on the cards' of all three officials in his victory over the 'irst-ranked Armstead from Los Angeles. Referee Lou Jallos gave' Lane, 134%, a total of 146 points In Michigan's 10-point must system, :o 143 for Armstead, who weighed 135. Judge Don Dilley gave Lane he verdict 147-141 and Judge West Tebeau scored it 1.46-138. The Associated Press card favored Lane 145-144. "We'll give Ortix. plenty of offers and see what he comes up with," said Lane. "We'll have to see what comes out of the WBA now." Lane, a southpaw counter- puncher, has charged Ortiz and the WBA with giving him a runaround in bids for a title fight. Because of it, Michigan withdrew from the WBA in June. The WBA also stripped Ortiz of his title in June for failure to defend, 'but restored the championship Sunday. Ortiz was reinstated as champion with the stipulation he sign by the end of the year to fight the L,ane-Armstead winner. Lane and Ortiz have fought twice before, each winning once. The NEW IDEA in smoking SUMMER! TIME FOR 20" Only. Other Sizes In Proportion To WELLS TIRE CO, 101 B. Fwguion, Wood River Qfc 4-U8S8

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