Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 29, 1963 · Page 32
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August 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 32

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 29, 1963
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Page 32
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EVENING Football Schedule CAftBONDAtfc — thoughts ol aft 6atly-»eaao« engagement with Mld-Aftifeweaii Conference champ- loti fiawllftg Gteen are primarl- jy responsible for Coach Carmen Plcctme'fi harsh instructions which accompanied fall practice invita- tlotis sent tills week to 54 mem- bets of Southern Illinois -University's varsity football squad, The Safukis, who dipped to a 4-6 record last season In their first crack at an Independent schedule, face an even tougher line of opponents this year with Bowllrtg Green only otie of five major clubs on their ID-game card. "With Bowling Oreon com- Ing titt w oftrly In the season (Sept, 28)," Plceono said, "wo'fo not going to have ttme for such preliminaries as onl- Istlionlcs. Hint moans It In Im- porallvo plnyorn who expect to make our traveling squad report In exceptionally good condition." SIU will launch drills Sept. 1 with Its opener scheduled for three weeks later at Evaasvllle, Lid. In addition to Bowling Green, the Salukls will meet Toledo of the MAC and defending litllst Tulsn, North Texas Slate and Louisville of the Missouri Valley Conference as well ns college-division opponents Northern Michigan, North Dakota State, Evans- vllle and Lincoln University and Fort Campbell, a standout service team. Loss of several key linemen, who figured prominently In two successive league championships won by SIU while still a member of the Interstate Conference, has resulted In Plccono's shifting to a pro-typo offense this season. However, the former Temple quarterback, who Is In his fifth year, Is still searching for a dependable passing combination. Despite the presence of 25 let- ternicn, only one, Dave Harris, has previous experience at the quarterback position and the wing posts also figure to be somewhat of a problem. The 1 squad includes: Ends — Don Gladden (175), Makanda; Ed Hughes (205), Chicago; Bill Journeay (200), Ottawa, On- torio; *B11I Lepsl (225), Cicero; Tom Massey (185), Rtiniienlede, N. J.j Douglas Henn (205), Panorama City, Calif.; 'Bonnie Slid- ton (195), Columbus, Gn.j *Rlch- ard Slobodnik (225) Berkeley; *Don Venletuolo (190), Cranston, R. I. Tncklcs — J n y Binrtp (220), Mollne; Pntll Dellit Vecehto (226), Philadelphia; Kob ttodd (810), Vlwlcnj *Lrtfry Krlstott (286), CfiHwndnlBj "Jack Lnn- Bl (226), Woodbury, N. ,l.j aroy Olson (tso), fox Lake; Vie Panfalco (226), Chicago! *Jlm Slebert (220), Du Quoin; *Jlm Westlioff (218), St. Louis; *0one Williams (260) t St. Louis. Guards — Mel Aukamp (200), Mt. Prospect; Yale Corcoran (210), Chicago; Twin Johnston (205), Elgin; *M!tchcll krawczyk (210), Cleveland, Ohio; **Jim Minion (215), St. Anne; *Earl O'Malley ,(215), Fall-field; Bob Ralston (220), Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; *Larry Wagner (205), Overland, Mo. Centers — Dan Gallagher (200), Chicago; Ben Hill (200), Owaneco; Gene Miller (200), Bcnton; *Dave Mullane (245), St. Louis. Quarterbacks — **Dave Harris (1.75), Christopher; Jim Hart (195), Morton Grove; Norman Meyers (195), St. Louis; Doug Moligey (195), Rlllman, Ohio; Mike Me- Ginnis (180), Pittslield. Halfbacks — **Harry Bob- bltt (185), Carbondalc; *Dave Uolgcr (186), North Chicago; Jim Ilnnscn (180), St. Charles; **Carl Klmbrol (100), Pcorla; Jolih McUlbben (175), Harvey; Hondo Naur (185), Detroit Mich.; George Ucnnlx (170), Norflibrook; Moc'ltoiic (100), Chicago; Jerry Stalcy (185), C'larlon, Pa.; Warren Slahlhiit (105), JSdwiirdsvllle; *ClmrIes Warren (180), Ccntralla; Richard Weber (170), niattoon; **I'ote Wlntoii (185), Williams- Mown, Mass Fullbacks — **Jerry Frericks (205), Overland, Mo.; Bob Hall (195), Murphysboro; Percy Manning (200), Picayune, Miss.; *Irvin Rhodes (180), Ronco, Pa. Place-kicking specialist —**Bob Hight (175), Centralia.* *Indicates letter-winners. Starless Denver Open Hosts 147 .DENVER (AP) — Opportunity's doors opened .wide loday for pro golf's;also : rans as the.$40,000 Denver; Open Tournament began without Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus, Julius Boros and Gary Players. , The absence of the Big Four attracted a Denver Open record entry list of 147 pros. The field will be trimmed after Friday's second round lo Hie low 65 pros plus ties and 10 amateurs for the last two rounds Saturday and Sunday. .Will) golf's super-stars busy with other commitments, there was no outstanding tuvorite for the tourney over the Denver Country Club's (5,774-yard, par 35-35-70, tight, tree-lined .course. Dow Finstenvald was rated perhaps a niche above the olliers afl- er copping Ihe pro-amateur event Wednesday with a two-under-par- 68, worlh $500. In lasl year's final Canoga Park Wins Pany Game .WASHINGTON, Pa. '(AP)--BB Johnson's l\vo-out single in the last innirg drove in the winning run as Canoga Park, Calif., beat Marietta, Ga., 2-1 in the semifinal round of the Pony League World Series Wednesday night. The victory put the Cnliforniuns into the championship round against unbeaten Evansville, Ind, Johnson's clutch single off Marietta's Larry Keener came after Bruce Davis had doubled to left with two outs arid Bob Sherwin had walked. ; Canoga 'Park pitcher Randy Cohen stopped Marietta on a lone single in the first inning and struck °"t 10 to, pick up the . victory. 1 .'Canoga Park wjll play Evans- vilje Thursday night. A victory for Eyansvllle woultl give the Indiana club the championship but a win ( for Canoga Park would necessitate a final game Friday night. ound over the same course he carved out a 64, bul it was too ate lo overtake Bob Goalby who von the - 277, three under par. oalby is back to defend his li- le. • ' The par was broken Wednesday jy five other pros among the 50 vho teamed wilh 150 amateurs for he pro-am competition. George 3ayer, Jacky Cupit, Jay Hebert, Doug Sanders and Ken Slill turned n 69. Each collecled $330. Mississippi has a. clean football , slate against .Houston. The Rebels , havf won all'10 games played. FISHING! T»wn * Otuntry MeadowbrooU, HI i'pjculo Area -.DHQ Prllli * Bait V Conceiiloai* w '»*•* _~_.™..^n ftgc)(cd with Q»\vA *%HWM . .«» J Wt5 4' i nturwv Et Paso Seeks Title ROCK ISLAND, 111. (AP)-Defending champion El Paso, Tex., eliminated Allfentmwi, Pa., 1-0 Wednesday iifght ifi the Ifiterna* Uonat Softball Cotlgri&ss Wbfld foufhanleht behlhd the ofle lilt pitdiing bf ken Wycotf>•- The only hit off Wycotf,.\vlio was Voted leading pitcher ill the tburney last year, was a leadoff single by Tom Halm 111 the sixth inning. The shutout was Wycoff's fifth straight in tourney play, Including three lasl year and the cliam> plonshln game in IflGl, In the winner/s bracket only game pluyed in Hie double elimination tourney Wednesday, Gar- denn, Calif., beat Forbes Air owe Base (Kansas) 0-3. In other games, Tulsa, Okla., beat Valparaiso, Ind., 8-2; Lorig- nionl, Colo., defeated Canon. City, Colo., 4-0, ahd Arlington, Tex., edged Mercury, Nev., 2-1. All three losers were eliminated. \ In tonight's games: 5 p.m. — Fort Wayne, Ind., vs. Longmont, Colo. 6 p.m. — Walters, Okla., vs. El Paso, Tex. 7 p.m. — Rock Island, 111., vs. Phoenix, Arix. 8 p.m. — Long Beach, Calif., vs. Dinuba, Calif. 9 p.m.—Dubuque, Iowa, vs. Ogden, Utah. Michigan State and Illinois have divided their six football games. They play this fall on Nov. 23. Big Ten Teams Looking For Revenge This Year By FRANK fcCK At* NcttsteatilffiS Sports Rdltor The Big Ten Is looking to regain Its football mastery over Pacific Coast (cams this fall. And It's In a good spot to succeed since five of the eight intersectional clashes will be played on Big Ten fields. Only trouble is that Southern California, ranked No. 1 last year, will invade two Western Conference stadia. Hie unbeaten and untied Trojans will visit East Lansing on Oct. 5 to play Michigan State for the first time. Two weeks later they will be In Columbus to take on Ohio State. The Buckeyes hold a 6-4-1 edge In the series. Last ycnr the Dig Ten was pretty much of a bust against Fur West elevens, winning only two of JO games played. That Includes Southern Cal's 43-37 Hose Bowl victory over Wisconsin. Only Ohio Stale and Iowa turned in victories for the Big Ten. Ohio Stale beat Oregon, 26 7, and Iowa trimmed Oregon Stale 28-8. Possibly Ihe Far West colle glans ought to worry more about Eastern football. Lasl year only seven points prevented the East from sweeping all five games against the coasl elevens. South ern Cal beat Navy, 13-7. But Pitt beat California, 26-24, and UCLA, Football Season Grabs Headlines in Papers 6; Penn State look California in amp, 23-21 and Syracuse hum- od UCLA, 12-7. Navy meets no Far West elev- n this fall but Army entertains /ashington Stale for the first me at West Point on Oct. 26. it plays Its first three games [ the season against UCLA, 'aslilnglon and California. Penn late has games with Oregon and 'CLA while Syracuse meets 'CLA and Oregon Stale. Syra- use has a 2-0 series record gainst both coast rivals. Illinois, Indiana and Iowa each lay two Far West teams tills all. Ono of the most uniimitil schedules Involves the University of Miami. Of their JO games, the Hurricanes play seven In Florida. Miami doesn't see daylight un- 1 Nov. 2 when Andy Gustafson's quad visits Kentucky. And their nly daylighl appearance in Ihe Orange Bowl comes on Dec. 7 galnsl Alabama in their final ame. The schedule of Hardin-Simions of Abilene, Texas appears o have a deemphasis tinge. The Cowboys play only two major chools, Wichita and New Mexi- o State. They won one game oul f 10 last year. Harvard has an odd schedule. The Crimson plays five home games before they make their longest road trip of the year — to I'lilludclplilu for the annual I'rnii Test. And Arizona State is the only major team playing all ten games under floodlights. NEW YORK (AP)—Pro football enthusiasm is moving into baseball's long season, and grabbing off it's sports page space, too. It would seem, therefore, thai Ihe time lias come to subject the football officials to -those same old queslions that are annually thrown at the men who run baseball. The questions will be the same, but the answers might be entirely different Lei's sel up an imaginary in- lervicw between a reporter for the Football Bible and Pete -'Rozelle, the commissioner of the National Football League, just to see how tilings might come out: Interviewer: Commissioner, do you expect close pennant' races this season?' Rozelle: I'd sure like to have a runaway race just one time. These tight-races are bad on my heart. Q: What, about the old tradition that the team in front on Veteran's Day will win the flag? A: Gee, I never though! of that. You might have, something, there. I'll have to look it up. Q: Any predictions? A: I suppose when it's all over I'll wind up silling in lhat ice box in Green Bay again for Ihe playoff game. II look me a monlh to get over the cold I caught there in 1961. Q: Commissioner, do you think the foolball season runs too long? A: Well, we had 83,000 in Au gusl al Cleveland for an exhibition doubleheader. That's about twice what the baseball Ail-Star game drew in the same park. And we sold the TV rights lo ihe playoff in December for about a million bucks. Somebody musl think it's not too long. Q: Are you planning any franchise shifts: A: Philadelphia was our last- place club last year, and Iheir season lickel sale 'is only up 4,000 this year. It might nol go much over 47,000. You naturally slart to think when a situation like thai develops. Q: Do you plan to enlarge the end zone to make a bigger target for the passers? A: We're more interested in enlarging the stands. Q: How about reports lhat the ball is livelier? A: Thai's true. We used to buy all our footballs from' a little old lady in New Jersey who grew her own pigs. But you couldnt' pass or kick the darn things. So we changed the shape, size, weigh and material. Otherwise it is the same ball used by Pudge Heffle finger. Q: Db^you anticipate any gam bling scandals? A: I'll make book lhat there will be no more belling • in oui league. See Plymouth in action on "Empire"—NBC-TV Some convincing reasons why the clearance-priced Plymouth is now your best new-car buy,.. RED-HOT PERFORMANCE-'B3 PLYMOUTH yvinner In 8 of 10 events .for standard , V#s In competition with.Ford and Chevrolet «tt Rlysr'stdle, Top point scorer of all class.Wtoqari^)''63 Pure OH Performance Trlpji 9l»jS5.,ehflrn6ion l|1 §3 Mobil '|co.n» omy Run, V, seventh successive claps 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 pop- ularlty that should mean higher value at, ..resale, Your Plymouth Dealer l§ (running out of time'.,. so he's giving the year's hottest deals on air his 1963 Plymouths, ftYourAutlUi k> Include Mf onih»»na|n« drlya iM, u bu MAKE; YOUR MfYE TO PLYMOUTH NOWI PUTMOyiH DIVISION Giant Slam* Drop Cards Into Third SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The San Francisco Giants put on another power display Wednesday to move within 5',£ games of the Los Angeles Dodgers and nudged the St. Louis Cardinals into third place. The Giants belled four home runs to defeat the shell-shocked Cardinals 5-3 behind the 8-hit pitching of Billy O'lDell (12-6). San Francisco picked up a full game on the Dodgers, who lost a| 9-5 decision to the Cincinnati Reds. Tom ilaller, a native of Lockport, 111., smashed his lith and 12th home runs of the season and another Illinoisan, Chuck Hlller of McHenry, belted his 6th of the year. Orlando Cepeda added his 22nd of the season. Hiller's two-run blast in the first gave the Giants u 2-0 lead, but pitcher Bob Gibson evened the score in the second with a two- run double. But the big bats of the Giants took charge and shackled Gibson (14-8) with the loss. Gibson went the distance and allowed only six hits. Ellswortti Seeks 19tl CHICAGO (AP) - Left-hander Dick Ellsworth will try to become the first Chicago Cubs' pitcher in 21 years to win 19 ballgames When the Cubs face the Philadelphia Phillies in Wrlgtoy Field today. The 23-year-old Ellsworth (18-7) needs only one triumph to lie the 1942 total of 19 wins recorded by Claude Pnsseau. Passeau lost 14 in 1912. Ellsworth also is within hailing distance of becoming the first 20- game winner since Passeau won 20 and lost 13 in 1940. Ellsworth will face right-hander John Boozer f2-2). The Cubs also will be trying to win the rubber game of the three- gamp spf. The Phillies used a 15- hit attack to drop the Cubs 8-7 Wednesday. The assault included homp runs by Wes Covingtoti, Clay Dalrymple and Johnny Caili- son. Starter Paul Tolh (5-9) was the losing pitcher and Dallas Green (5-3) gained credit for the victory in relief. In Cleveland, Juan Pizarro (168) and Eddie Fisher (7-8) pitched a doubleheador victory over the Indians. Curdliuils (.1) Player AB R ~ 40 4 0 4 0 3 0 Flood Groat White Boyer James Altman Javier 4 0 4 1 3 2 Giants (5) II Player AB R H 1 Kucnn 2 1 1 1 Miller 4 1 1 0 McCovey 400 0 Mays 400 0 Cepeda 4 1 2 2 Davenport 000 McCarver 4 Gibson 2 1 Hallcr 0 Alou 1 Pagan O'Dell 323 400 300 3 0 1 Totals 32 3 6 Totals 31 5 S Inning: 123456789 RUE Cardinals 020000100—36 1 Giants 21020000 x— 680 In the opener, Pizarro allowed 6 hits and struck out 10 as the Sox belted four Cleveland pitchers for 12 hits in an 8-3 victory. Nelson Fox (2) and rookie Tom Me- Craw fa) hit homo runs as Pedro Ramos dropper] his seventh game against six victories. In the second game, Fisher needed help from Jim Brosnan in subduing the Ihdlfifts 3-1. The ft* dians 1 only run came M the iWM inning on a home ttffl by" frttehl? Dick Donovan (1041). FlSllel> allowed only 3 hits and fanned 8 in the first fight innings. MirotriiMt gave up the final hit In the nlftth. Tonight, the Indians will seijd Jack Krallck (10-13) against Chicago's Rny Herbert (fi'9)< s One-Arm eel Golfer Scores Ace Again LONDON (AP)-Jack Robinson scored his second hole-in-one in four days on the 122-yard, par 3 fourth hole at the Haydock Park Golf Course Wednesday. Robinson, 47, is a one-armed golfer who was playing the course for only the fourth time. THRILLS! SPILLS! EXCITEMENT! SUNDAY Sept. 1 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 Smart parents know . . . you enjoy more selection, qual ity and value ^or your children's shoe dollar at Hill Bros. Head for the Hills . . . where you serve yourself and save! • ' = -. . «* .,., YOUR FAVORITE BACK-TO-SCHOOL STYLES at the price HILL BROS. made famous! Brushed, Split Leather Upperi. Foam crepe «ole. Block or hounds tooth. Misses' and : Teens' Sizes 4 thru 10, BJ'j , thru X YOUNG MEN'S DRESS SHOES GUARANTEED SOLES NEVER NEED REPAIRING Oxfords and Slip-Oni Crafted of fine Leathers*V PAIR Little Gents' black leather oxfords. O'Sullivon rubber heels. Durable composition sales. Sizes 8H thru 3. ANY 2 STYLES . . . ANY 2 SIZES FROM OUR 2 FOR 5 SELECTION! THESE AND MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM! Sizes 6Vi thru 12. Also Big Boys' Sizes 3K: thru 6. $4.99 Girl*' fturdy sport (lip-on i leather, uppors."t Elastic gore 1 instep. • Long looting "Bond Lit*" heat sealed solo. Sliut 8H thru 12. 12>'j thru 3. Italian Loafer. New tapered toe. Flexible lock stitched cole. B'ack, cobbler tan. Sizes 4 thru 10. Also in Penny Loafer Style. Little Gents' Rugged Boordocker*. Heavy duty rubber solo and heel. Sizes BK thru 3. LITTLE GENTS' CUSTOM QUALITY Hillcrc^t SHOES Neolite Soles and Heels, Guaranteed To Never Need Repairing. /i««;e 'em! Glove Leather TYROLEAN TYPE BOOTS By OOOD/VEAR t- ONLY Highest qupljty Goodrich & Armprtred thick cushion crpp« »olet, Bfock, rv*ist. butternut, Size.* 8^ thru 3. Hill VHK £OMI>Lt£Y SELtf-SiliVICE QUALIVV SHOE S Men'* 6ft thru 12 .., $6.99 Big Boy*' 3H thru 6 ... $5.99| PLENTY OF FREE PARKING! • OPEN 9 TO 9 DAILY-SUNDAYS NOON TILL 6 Just East of the Viaduct In East Alton 409 ST. LOUIS AVE.

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