Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 23, 1963 · Page 13
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August 23, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Friday, August 23, 1963
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FRI13AV, AUGUST 23, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAQE THlttfttBN "'"v-'TltrrnrTiT •' M i t LARGE BASS A seven-pound, 10 Ounce bass held by the lucky angler, Reed Delano (right) with fishing guide, Guy Slsney, was taken recently at Bull Shoals Lake, Ark. See River Ripples Column for more Information. Outdoors with Harold Brand Took Hlg Bass Reed Dolano 15, Fail-mount Addn., has established a record for himself that he is going to have difficulty in bettering. Recently during a 2V4 - day fishing trip with his lather, Jay Delano, to Oakland Dock on Bull Shoals Lake near Bull Shoals, Ark,, he landed a seven - pound, 10 ounce largemoulh bass. He hooked the trophy fish while trolling with a Martin lizzard lure in the Spring Lake area. He and his father also took several other fish but they were practically minnows in comparison. They look 13 fish in' all including seven other bass that averaged two to 2% pounds, and five walleyes that averaged 2Vz pounds. The trophy bass was the biggest taken that week in that area. "It was too hot to fish during the day," Jay said. "We fished only .early in the morning and late in the evening. Reed took his fish about 8:30 p.m. He also received a permanent citation for landing such a large specie." Work. Party Sot A work party to clean up the grounds of the Alton - Wood River Sportsmens' Club near Pleasant Hill is set for this weekend, announced club president, Volunteer workers Mel are requested to bring their own tools including brush cutting implements, rakes, axes, pruining saws and so on. "We would like a big turnout," Rushing said. "The club wil provide ham and beans 'on Sunday to workers who are requested to bring a side dish. On Saturday, workers should bring their lunch." The club's nine - acre lake in Godfrey has been producing some eight to 9Vi! - pound catfish lately, Rushing told us. However most of the fish have been taken from boats as a heavy growth o smart weed makes it difficult to fish from shore. "There are some whoppers the lake," Rushing continued Night Golf Play in. Opens on East Coast tty WILL OftlMStfiV AfiMOclfitcd Press Sports Write* SEWfcLL, N.J. (AP)-Okay, so nighttime golf is here. Now what? "We won't play the National Open under arcs any time soon," said 1 J . 3. Boatright, assistant executive director of the U.S. Golf Association. "It's interesting and It's fun, but you can't expect it to take the place of daytime play. "Night golf should lend itself particularly to the overcrowded public courses." "It has its problems," added Fred Corcoran, tournament director of the International Golf Association. "I remember I predicted back in 1939 that golf courses one day would be lighted, but it'll be Gunderson, Welts ResumeOld Grudge 'Several anglers have hooked luge fish and not only lost them >ut much of their lures and line oo." The Sportsmen's Club plans to iponsor a wrestling match Wednesday, Sept. 18, with top line wrestlers at the West High School lymnasium, Rushing concluded. Wo Looked for Thorn We are used to seeing signs hat say: Deer Crossing; Open Cattle Range; Soft Shoulders; Falling Rock and so on as we drive along the highway. But the sign that startled us the most the other day was the one in Wood liver near the Moose Lodge that warned autoists: Moose Cross- ng. Boat Burned A 14 - ft. outboard craft that was anchored at a dock and covered with a canvas cover at My iliver Home Harbor recently caught fire from spontaneous combustion and was -destroyed, reported' (lorry Dalton, 2707 Judson Ave. No one had been near :he boat eliminating possibility of a carelessly tossed cigarette, Dallon said. Club Grounds Civic leaders in St. Louis are starting a movement to buy up (arge tracts of land now for future use as parks. Large acre- ages are gradually being broken up due to the great population explosion and tremendous growth of cities and suburbs. Clubs and other organizations should take notice and if they do not already have their own grounds and possible outlying picnic, fishing, and recreational area, now is the time to look for suitable grounds. The prices of real estate are bound to continue rising. If funds are limited, it may be advisable to purchase the grounds now and wail until later to make improvements. Many clubs and organizations, including the VFW of North Alton, The Alton - Wood River Sportsmen's Club and others already have such grounds. Vermilion County Farm Sports Champ SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)— Vermilion County won the Illinois Farm Sports Festival Thursday for the third consecutive year. Macon and Tazewell Counties were second and third, respectively. Othqr leaders placed in the following order: La Salle, Adams, Peoria, Sangamon, Madison, McHenry, Edgar, St. Clair, Effingham and Champaign. The Illinois Agricultural Association, sponsor along with county farm bureaus, announced the leaders Thursday. From 8,000 to 10,000 rural residents took part in events which were concluded Wednesday and Thursday at Springfield. Vermilion County, after early summer activity in bowling, basketball and trap shooting, came to Springfield with a lead over Macon County. Vermilion County built up its margin with an overwhelming number of first and second places in archery, softball and swimming to win. Final point totals for the three leaders were Vermilion 2,617, Macon 2,513 and Tazewell 2,403. Rockford Bows Out of Meet SHAWNEE, Okla. (AP)—Rockford has lost its chance to win the Colt Baseball League World Series, being eliminated Thursday night by San Jose, Calif., 10-5. By BOB SALMON Associated Press Sports Writer WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (AP)A rivalry that began nearly a decade ago between a pair of teen-agers in Washington State resumes today in the semifinals of the 63rd Women's National Amateur Golf Championship. Defending champion JoAnne Gunderson and Mrs. Anne Quast Welts will be meeting for the sixth time in competitive play when they tee off amid the mountain greenery at Taconic Golf Club. Miss Gunderson, now 24 and a three-time winner of this tournament, holds a 3-2 edge. But Mrs Welts, a year older, was the winner in a semifinal match between the two in the 1958 National. Four of their matches have gone 18 holes or more. College student Carol Sorenson of Janesville, Wis., meets 16-year old Peggy Conley of Spokane Wash., in the other semifinal. The 36-hole final will be played Saturday. Miss Gunderson was a Kirkland, tVash., girl when the rivalry be;an. She now lives in Providence, R.I. Mrs. Welts was a Marysville, Wash., resident but now lives in VIount Vernon, Wash. "We've been good friends for years," Mrs. Wells said after beat- ng junior champion Janis Ferraris of San Francisco 4 and 3 in a quarter-final match Thursday. Miss Gunderson, one over par for 69 holes, took a 5 and 4 vic- :ory over Mrs. Helen Sigel Wilson of Gladwyne, Pa. Miss Sorenson, 20-year-old former intercollegiate and Western Amateur champion, gained revenge with a 4 and 3 victory over Mrs. Phyllis Semple of Sewickley, Pa., Thursday. She had bowed to the 44-year-old mother of five in a second-round match of the National last year. Miss Conley's 3 and 2 victim was former Curtis Cupper Judy Bell of Colorado Springs, who just couldn't control her putter over the back nine. a few years before this becomes a general fad." Boatrighl and Corcoran were two of the many golf personalities inviled to Tall Pines here this weekend to see a bit of golf history made—lighting of the first regulation course. At a cost of $63,000, 121 powerful mercury floodlights of 1,000 watts each have been mounted on 76 40-foot wood poles around the nine-hole course, pouring out light equal to the flame of six million candles. Although driving ranges, miniature layouts and some 200 sporty par-three courses are illuminated for night play, this is the first man-sized course to beat the darkness barrier. Tall Pines, a private club, has holes comparable to those the pros play on tour, with 28 deep sand traps, 1,000 added trees and out-of-bounds on five holes. A par-five hole stretches 520 yards. A valley par-four reaches 420 yards, and another 415. There is a par-three of 215 yards. Played twice around, it measures 6,460 yards with par 35-35—70. "It's not daylight, but it's the nearest thing to it and the best money can buy," said the owner of the little private club, Peter McElroy Sr. Larry Dengler, marketing en- TOPS AT S1U CARBONDALK — Rusty Mitchell, (center), NCAA tumbling champion in 1962 and fifth in all-around competition this past season, has been selected Southern Illinois University's most outstanding athlete over wrestler Larry Krlstoff (left) and track star Brain Turner. Kristoff captured the National AAU heavyweight championship this past year and tied with Turner, who established a new SIU two-mile record of 8:46, for second place In a poll of varsity letter-winners in 10 sports. Cardinals Move Into Colts' Park Tonight One Unseeded Twosome Still in National Play gineer for the electrical concern which installed the system, predicted there would be a mass movement toward lighted courses, with muncipal layouts in the van. Illinois Team Still Alive FARMINGTON, N.M. (AP) — Today's Babe Ruth Baseball World action opened with four on the sidelines after LOS ANGELES (AP)-The St. Louis Cardinals did some important work on their behalf Thursday night as they slipped past the league-leading Los Angeles Dodgers, 3-2. The victory over the Dodgers, cut their National League lead to 6% games. Second-place St. Louis holds a thin one-game edge on third-place San Francisco, beat Milwaukee 8-6. who Grand SlamHomers Ruin Chicago Cubs San Jose broke loose for four runs in the seventh after leading only 6-5 entering the inning. Rockford lost to Ed Esobar, the same pitcher who beat them earlier in the double - elimination tourney. Bob Walter led San Jose's 12- hit attack with a triple and two singles. Tim Harper had a triple and a double for the Californians. Gene Lament, the first of three Rockford hurlers, was tagged with the loss. San Jose, having lost one game, plays unbeaten Charlotte, N.C. tonight. A Charlotte victory would end the series, but if San Jose wins, another 'game will be_ necessary Saturday. BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)—Uninvited but not at all embarrassed to be party-crashers, Jim McManus of Berkeley, Calif., and Allen Fox, of Los Angeles, are the only unseeded team remaining in the men's quarter-finals of the National Doubles Tennis Championships. They go hunting for the fourth- seeded team,- British Davis Cuppers Bobby Wilson and Roger Taylor in one of today's matches at the Longwood Cricket Club that will shrink the field to four. Fox, a graduate student at UCLA, and McManus, captain of the University of California varsity, are old friends and tennis court enemies, but never had paired before this week. "I've been to Longwood four times—with four different partners," said Fox. "I entered this time without a partner and they put me with McManus, who was alone, too. Good break for me.'" McManus, an exceptional doubles player, was a quarter-finalist last year with Bill Hoggs, with whom he ranks second nationally. Hoggs is in Europe now. Co-favorites' Rafael Osuna and Antonio Palafox of Mexico and U.S. Davis Cuppers Chuck McKinley of San Antonio and Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif., will have to apply themselves for the first time this week. Carry Back Carries Spotlight Saturday CHICAGO (AP) — The Chicago Cubs and White Sox have been Worden —" Thurs- WORDEN — William Albrecht entered St. Francis Hospital in Litchfield Wednesday. Sandra Sharp, 9, daughter" of Mr. and Mrs.' William A. Sharp who underwent a tonsile'ctomey at Community Memorial Hospital in Staunton, returned home day. Mrs. Ramona Prante of Worden, Rte. 1, is a patient at Barnes Hospital in St. Louis. Miss Emma Neuhaus returned home Wednesday from Commua Jty Memorial Hospital in Statin- ton- Mrs. Charles E. Ban- and Mrs. Jennie B. Lamb attended a past worthy matron party at Sorento Wednesday; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Foley and children have moved to Winchester. Mrs. Rose Carmlchael and Mrs Steve Vazzl visited Tuesday with Mrs. Elizabeth Prew in St, John's Hospital in St, Louis, Henry Behme of Wood River and tils daughter, Mrs. Ramon Welshaupt and children ol Wooden, have returned home after a visjt with Mr. and Mrs. Rex Clark in, San Lorenzo, Calif. Mrs. Leona Albrecht and (Jttugh ter, Bonnie, and. Mrs, WoU visited Mrs, Ramona Pran te In Harness Hospital in St. Lo«ts Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs, MftrHn er and daughter, Jill pi Phoenix, Ariz,, are visiting Wlft Mil Schroeder's Parents, Mr, a^d Mrs n L. Handsny. and Mrs. Bwgto Speck Peoria visited with MK and Mrs rushed by the most heroic type £ hits in baseball — grand slam omers. And in both cases Uiey •ere the. first in the major eagues by each baiter connecting. The White Sox were ripped, 11- in Boston Thursday with Eddie iressoud adding the frosting with is first major league bases- oaded homer. Dick Stuart also lomered, his 33rd, for the Red Bressbud's blast came in a five- un seventh off Belief hurler Tayor Phillips. Starting and losing pitcher was Joe Horlen, (6-5) who vas touched for three runs in the iecond, inning, The defeat cost the White Sox a dhance to gain on the leading Mew York Yankees, who lost to Cleveland. The Pittsburgh Pirates swept heir series in Chicago from the Cubs, 9-3, Featuring a five-run ninth inning was Roberto Clemente's first grand slammer. Larry Jackson was saddled with his 12th loss, He has 14 vic- ;ories. Don Elston, who relieved ilm, was victim of the five-run ninth. The loss dropped the Cubs to eighth place, The White Sox open a four- game series with the Yankees In New York Friday night with Ray Herbert $!!•§) elected & lace Jim Bouton (16-6),' The Cubs start a home stand with the New York Mets and will send Paul Toth (4-8) against Trapy gtallanj (641), P1GEST* AVOID SQUEAKY OARLOCKS Bowling BOWL ARENA Industrial League Fensterman 232, 241 (669); SQUEAK DRV OARLOCKS ARE UKELV TO PROTEST 60 LOUDUy WHEN USEP THAT ALU FISH WILU BE ALARMEP BEFORE A FISHERMAN 18 IN RANSE. 6O CARRV A SMALL OIL CAN TO LUBRICATE OARLOCKS FREQUENTLY WHILE YOU ARE FISHING. SOMB OARLOCKS HAVe A PIN-ATTACHMENT FOR THE CWRSi OH. THESE, ALSO. IF OIL. ISN'T HANPV 7 SPLASH WATER INTO OARLOCKS—THIS UJPRICATION MUST PE APPLIEP OFTEN TO ACHIEVE QUIETNESS. Rigsby 208, 221 (619); Wrest 228 (603); Judd 206, 205, Davis 216, Toner 208, McCart 205, Schultz 205, Fiessel 205, Henry 204, Tungett 204. Godfrey Thursday League Friedline 203, 220, Welch 222, Chester 237, Whitehead 222, Hill 227, Tieman 213, Hilgert 212. BOWL INN Western Men Long 218, Gravis 208, Zerow 202, Gibbons, 200, Oseland 201, Cox 205, Ballard 225, 203 (609). Lutheran Ladies Renken 202, 202 (547); M. Helm- kam, 183, 176 (528); Balster 195, L. Helmkamp 179, Homm 179, Houchens 178. Lutheran MMen Kumpf 245 (608); Gusewelle 201. The Mexicans, Wimbledon titleholders and winners over McKinley and Ralston in last year's title! match, play Arthur Ashe of Richmond, Va., and Larry Nagler of Hollywood, Calif. Ashe and Nagler are seeded fifth. Sixth-seeded Don Dell of Bethesda, Md., and Frank Froehling, of Coral Gables, Fla., will try to shoot down second-seeded McKinley and Ralston. Man .Fined for HavingDefective Brakes on Car Harold R. Covington, 112 Rodemeyer St., Alton was fined $15 by Alton Police Magistrate George Roberts today after pleading guilty to the charge of driving a car with defective brakes. Covington was ticketed by Alton police Thursday afternoon after running into the rear of a small trailer pulled by a car driven by John Jerashen, Rte. 1 Brighton in the 1400 block of Milton Road. 3 Area Students Honored at WIU Three area students at Western Illinois University have been awarded the school's Parent- Teacher Association award, it was announced today. Karen Szegedy of Bethalto, Bonita S. Bohlmeyer of Bunker Hill and Janice M. Grosling of Godfrey were among 31 Western students to receive the award. Series teams Thursday's losers' bracket games saw several series records set. Oak Lawn, 111., knocked Joplin, Mo., out of the double elimination series 10-3; Oakland, Calif., dumped Klamath Falls, Ore., 10-2, Puerto Neuvo, P.R., socked the Farmington host team 11-0; Frederick, Md., smothered Frankfurt, Germany, 20-1. Puerto Rico's Enrique Rosendo set. a series record in rapping five singles in five trips to the plate. Nine players shared the old record of four hits in a single game Frankfurt, a team of U.S. military dependents wasn't happy about the record set in their 20-1 loss. The game's 21-run total set a single game production record, topping the old 17-run mark. Oakl Lawn was scheduled to play Puerto Neuvo today. By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer Saratoga's centennial meeting closes with the $110,000 Hopeful Stakes, but racing's main spotlight Saturday will be on Carry Back in the $100,000-added Washington Park Handicap at Arling- Cyclists Meet At Northbrook NAMED FOR PEE WEE RADCLIFF, Ky. &~ The Little League baseball field at Radcliff, near Ft. Knox, has been named for Pee Wee Reese, former shortstop of the Brooklyn and Los Angeles Dodgers and now a television baseball announcer. NORTHBROOK, 111. (AP) More than 220 cyclists from 25 states will compete in the 43rd annual National Amateur Bicycle Championships today and Saturday. Champions in the senior, junior and women's divisions will be crowned after various trials lead to the windup Saturday night. Winners will be determined on accumulated points in the two- day competition. Jim Rossi, 27, Chicago, is defending senior national champion and will be trying for a record- matching fifth straight title. Competition in the junior division is wide open with Alan Grieco of Hackensack, N.J., the 1962 champion, having moved into the senior class. Nancy Burghart, 19, Jackson Heights, N.Y., is defending women's titlist. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Rochester 6-1, Syracuse 5-8 Columbus 2, Jacksonville 1 Atlanta 5, Indianapolis 3 Arkansas 7, Buffalo 4 (11 in nings) Toronto 11, Richmond 1 Pacific Coast League Denver 4, Oklahoma City 2 Portland 5-2, Seattle 3-1 Salt Lake 6, Dallas-Fort Worth I (16 innings) Hawaii 11, Tacoma 4 Only games scheduled MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Quincy 9-2, Burlington 6-3 Fox Cities 3, Waterloo I Clinton 6, Wisconsin Rapids 2 Quad Cities 7, Dubuque 4 Decatur 18, Cedar Rapids 2 first over the West Coast team! Thursday night's triumph came by the Cardinals in seven games, on the strength of 12 hits as the Dodgers were limited to six hits by starter Ernie Broglio and his relievers Ray Sadecki and Sam Jones. Curt Flood got four of the Cardinal hits. The all-important inning for the Cards was the sixth. A double by Ken Boyer and Julian Javier's single drove in the run that broke a 2-2 tie. Don Drysdale, starting the game with a string of 20 scoreless innings behind him, didn't have the magic with him because the Cards scored two runs in the first. Dick Groat was hit by a pitch with one away and a single by Bill White sent him to third. Groat scored when Stan Musial grounded out and White came home on a single by Boyer. The Dodgers tied the score in the third and it remained that way until the Cards scored their final run in the sixth. Broglio, relieved by Sadecki in ton Park in Chicago. CB, as his owner-trainer Jack Price calls the hero of the 1961 <entucky Derby and Preakness, returned to racing last week after a season in stud. He was beaten five lengths by Gushing Wind n the Buckeye Handicap at Randall Park in Cleveland. "He showed me what I wanted to see," Price said. "He had that old fighting spirit and that earns lim the chance to stay right out here in high-class competition." Carry Back, one of racing's five millionaires, will be in against nigh-class competition in the Washington Park, all rght. He is co-top weight at 126 pounds with Crimson Satan in the 1%-mile race for 3-year-olds and up. A field of 11 is probable with B. Major, Bounding Main, Admiral Vic, Hellenic Hero, Wa-Wa Cy, Sensitive and Y Flash among the other likely starters. The unbeaten Amastar looms the likely favorite in the Hopeful, a 6%-furlong sprint for 2-year- olds. Duel is expected to be a strong second choice with the remainder of the field likely to come from among Golden Louis, Count Bud, Grand Central, Traffic and Brave Lad. the eighth, picked up victory number 14. Drysdale suffered his 14th loss in 30 decisions. Today the Cardinals moved to Houston for a night game with their Bob Gibson (13-7) expected to go against the Colts' Dick Farrell (10-9). BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING—Dave McNally, Orioles, recorded first complete game since April 20, limiting Los Angeles Angels to five hits in 5-1 victory. BATTING—Ed Bressoud, Red Sox, drove in six runs with grand slam homer and two sacrifice flies in 11-2 walloping of Chicago White Sox. See Plymouth in action on "Empire"—NBC-TV MERC 60, 6 H.P. 5 262 Fisherman's Favorite 131 HAROLD'S PLACE E. Ferguson, Wood River Glasspar Boats Tnido-In Your Old Bout On it Finer Model. CLARK BOAT & MOTOR 313 W. St. Louis E. Alton FOR STOCKING LAKES MURIE'S BA I!W VACATION AT ECHO LAKE RANCH Here |» the place no many choose fpr a real vacation (In the foothills of the Ozarks) In a beautiful valley, only 10 miles from St. Lows, sand and concrete beach for wading and swimming, new sun decks, diving docks, boat- Ing, fishing, hiking, movies, saddle horses, shuffleboard. wiener roasts, hillbilly, golf and special ranch dancing, Rugged Oznrk country, CABIN & 3 GOOD MEALS BACH PAY Lots of fun for old and young WONDEUpUL PLACE FOR CHILDREN Phone or write for Illustrated folder giving ell- expense vacation rates, Information or reser- ' rations to St. Louts office, WASHINGTON (9) IK 94479 FINE FOR A FAMILY PICNIC OR SWIM DATE « ^ Prf«%«rA ra «^^^ Highway P.P JJ P8U*» ay outing—two tasty mean, swimming, dancing W 13.78. Co out .HUhway 30 (Or«voi») t,o ge (la roUejilrom city lliqUi). Turn right on in, Turn Tea and continue .to ranobi Evening,) and continu Keep THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! SUNDAY AUG. 25 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 Some convincing reasons why the clearance-priced Plymouth is now your best new-car buy..* RED-HOT PERFORMANCE-'63 PLYMOUTH Winner in 8 of 10 events for standard V-8s in competition with Ford and Chev- rotet at Riverside. Top point scorer of all class winners in '63 Pure Oil Performance Trials, Class champion, '63 Mobil Economy Run,.. seventh successive class victory for Plymouth In this test, RED-HOT VALUE-'63 PLYMOUTH With America's longest new-car warranty* ... 5 years or 50,000 miles, With sales up 52% over last year... the type of popularity that should mean higher value at resale. Your Plymouth Dealer is running out of time... so he's giving the year's hpttest deals on all his 1963 Plymogths. # Your Authorized Plymouth-Valiant Dealer's Warranty against dulocta In material and workmanship on 1003 car* liai bean expandtuj to Include parts replacement or repair, without charge lor required parti or labor, for 6 yeara or 60,000 mllei, whichever comet flrit, on the engine block, head and Internal parts; transmission case and internal pacts (excluding manual clutuli); torque, converter, • ..-...-/ ,.._._..._,. x rear axle and dllforontlal, and roar wheel bearlngi, provldoil lh« v»hlol«lK» he Plymouth-Valiant Certified Car Care schedules. drive ohalli universal Joints (excluding dust covert), _ been serviced at reasonable Intervals according to the Plymoi MAKE YOUR MOVE TO PLYMOUTH NOW! PLYMOUTH DIVISION

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