Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 11, 1963 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 11, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1963
Page:
Page 19
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 19 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWENTY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Koufax Beats Pitt, Dodgers Keep Lead By «M BECKER Pre*8 Sport* Writer The remarkable Stan Musial set Another major league record; Most home runs by a new grandfather, 1. Am! the St. Louis Cardinals kept charging on. The Incredible Sandy Koufax broke Ms own National League strikeout mark. And the Los An geles Dodgers stayed three games in front of the Cardinals in the National League pennant race. Musial was up most of the night waiting for the birth of his first grandchild, then smacked a two- run homer as the Cardinals defeated the Chicago Cubs 8-0 Tuesday night for their 13th victory in 14 games. Koufax won his against only five losses, and he struck out nine Pittsburgh Pirates in a 4-2 victory. That gave him 276 strikeouts for the season. His old record was 269 in 1961. The third-place Milwaukee Braves fell eight games off the pace, losing 4-3 to Cincinnati. In other NL action, the New York Mets whipped the San Francisco Giants 4-2 and the Philadelphia Phillies slugged the Houston Colts 16-0. Musial's first inning homer was all Bob Gibson needed to record his 17th victory. It followed a single by Dick Groat, just restored to the line-up after an injury, and was Musiars llth of the year and 474th of his career. Wally Moon hit a two-run homer in the seventh for the Dodgers to run the score to 44). The Pirates got their first run in the bottom of the seventh with the help of an error. Bob Clemente hit a solo homer in the eighth for the Pirates. Hank Aaron hit his 40th and 41st home runs— tops in the majors—for the Braves, but it wasn't enough. Johnny Edwards horn ered for the Reds and Gordy Coleman, who also drove in a run with a double, broke a 2-8 tie with a homer in the fourth inning. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Batting (350 at bats)—Groat, St. Louis, .330; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 324. Buns — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 113; Flood, St Louis, 105. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Mil' waukee, 123; Boyer, St. Louis, 104. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 191; Groat, St. Louis, 187. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 41; Pinson, Cincinnati, 37. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 13; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 11. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwau kee, 41; McCovey, San Francisco 38. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angel es, 31; Pinson, Cincinnati, 27. Pitching (15 decisions) — Per ranoski, Los Angeles, 14-3, .824 Koufax, Los Angeles, 23-5, .821. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angel es, 276; Drysdale, Los Angeles 237. American League Batting (350 at bats) — Yastr zemski, Boston, .321; Kaline, De troit, .313. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, Tresh, New York, 87. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston 106; Kaline, Detroit, 95. Hits-Ward, Chicago, 169; Ya strzemski, Boston, 168. Doubles — Yastrzemski, Boston 38; Ward, Chicago, 32. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota 13; Hinton, Washington, 12. Home runs—Stuart, Boston, 38 Killebrew, Minnesota, 37. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Bait more, 38; Hinton, Washington, 23 Pitching (15 decisions)—Bouton New York, 19-6, .760; Ford, New York, 21-7, .750. Strikeouts — Peters, Chicago 179; Stigman, Minnesota, 175. Carl Willey won his ninth game or the Mets and his third of the over the Giants. He was working on his fifth shutout in the ninth, but Willie McCovey and Orando Cepeda mined it with solo wmers. The Giants set a major league mark of their own when they used three Alous in the eighth inning. The Alou brothers, Jesus, Matty and Felipe, went down 1-2-3, the irst two as pinch hitters. Felipe •vas right fielder in the line-up. Don Nottebart had pitched a no- hitter when he met the Phils in Houston last May 17, but lie only got three men out Tuesday night. tohnny Callison collected a liom- er, double and two singles to pace he 17-hit attack for the Phils and the Colts contributed six errors. Chris Short pitched the shutout, a our-hitter. Three lllini Miss Practice; Drill Passers CHICAGO (AP)— Midwest Football Briefs: ILLINOIS — Tackle Bill Minor, ullback Neal Anderson and end Bill Pasko sat out a passing workout with various injuries. The II- ini drilled on protection for the >asser and new patterns for receivers. " j INDIANA — Development of| vingbacks Doug Spicer, Fred Lussow and John Durkott has enabled Coach Phil Dickens to shift Trent Walters to halfback as understudy to Marv Woodson and Jim Helminiak. NORTHWESTERN— Sophomore Ron Rector is making a strong bid for the No. 1 flanker position which is so important in Northwestern's offensive plans. Rector, an excellent punter, was on the receiving end of most of Tom flyers' passes. WISCONSIN — After reviewing ilays and polishing their timing >n defensive maneuvers, Wiscon- in's Badgers hit the scales for fficiaL program weights. Tackle loger Pillat at 245 is the heaviest man on the squad. OHIO STATE— Two-a-day drills ontinued for the Buckeyes de- pite 80-d e g r e e temperatures. some of the players including end 'erry Meyer and tackle Doug- fan Horn lost as much as 11 xmnds. "It's only water," said Coach Woody Hayes. MICHIGAN STATE - Coach 3ufry Daugherty, claiming his material is so thin he can't risk injuries, is emphasizing condition- ng and avoding all-out contact work. A contact session between the top two teams is scheduled for Saturday. MICHIGAN — The Wolverines are hitting each other hard. The top six teams engaged in contac drills after analyzing mistakes made in Saturday's scrimmage Quarterback Bob Chandler, re covering from an ankle injury worked out lightly. NOTRE DAME — Sophomore tackle Mike Webster was movec up to the first team to help al leviate Notre Dame's tackle in jury problem. The Irish wen through a heavy line scrimmage and tapered off to a sweat suit drill. IOWA — The Hawkeyes ended their tough program of physical exercises and then failed to please Coach Jerry Burns in punting and passing workouts. Sophomore halfback Orville Townsend suffered a knee injury and will be out a few days. MINNESOTA - Bill Crockett, first team left halfback and Minnesota's top runner, might not make the team because of scholastic difficulties. Corckett is seeking to get out of the university's General College and none of the colleges to which he has applied for admission have accepted him. PURDUE — The Boilermakers ended two-a-day drills with Coach Jack Mollenkopf making several backfield shifts because Charles King has not fully recovered from a knee operation last spring. PERFECT GAME The 1963-64 bowling season is in its infancy, but already a 300 game has been rolled. Tom Henesey (above) rolled a perfect game Tuesday night while bowling in the Westerner League at Acme Lanes. His 300 game enabled him to total a 662 series. Henesey started bowling when he was 11 years old. His previous high Avas 276. Henesey bowls three nights each week and is a 180 average bowler. By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Bo Belinsky is back among the Angels. They didn't carry him off the ield at Los Angeles with leis iripping from his shoulders Tues- ay night, but then he wasn't Bo Beliiisky Back, Angels Edge Bosox Major league! STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles ... 87 57 .604 St. Louis 85 61 .582 3 .548 8 Milwaukee ... San Francisco 80 66 78 67 .538 9 J /i 76 77 74 69 .524 .517 .510 .479 .366 .331 12>i 13^ 18 34«,i 39'd Philadelphia Cincinnati . Chicago Pittsburgh . Houston ....... 53 New York ..... 48 Tue*d*y's RemilU Philadelphia 16, Houston 0 Los Angeles 4, Pittsburgh 2 New York 4, San Francisco 2 St. Louis 8. Chicago 0 Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 3 Today's Game* Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N) Chicago at St. Louis (N) Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N) San Francisco at New York Houston at Philadelphia (N) Ttwnd*?'* Game* San Francisco at New York Houston at Philadelphia Let Angeles at Pittsburgh Chicago at St. Louis Only games scheduled. American League W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 95 51 Minnesota 82 64 Chicago 82 65 Baltimore 78 69 .651 .562 13 .558 13»/a .531 17"? .493 23 .476 25! 8 .473 26 .462 27 » s around when the Angels finally efeated Boston 6-5 in 10 innings. Belinsky left in the ninth inning vhen the Red Sox started to connect. He allowed eight hits, struck iut four and walked none before he left. Belinsky, who pitched a no-hit- er for Los Angeles last year, was armed out to Hawaii after compiling a 1-7 record, a 6.39 earned •un average and a remarkable •ecord for getting into trouble. He won four of five decisions with iawaii. "The Kansas City Athletics knocked off the first-place New York Yankees for the second night in a row, 2-0. Minnesota regained second place as Bob Alii son hit two homers in a 5-4 decision over Minnesota, Baltimore knocked Chicago into third by beating the White Sox 2-1 and Detroit and Washington split. The Senators won 9-8 before the Tigers took the nightcap 4-1. Belinsky went into the ninth with a 5-1 lead, having allowed only six hits—one Dick Stuart's 38th homer that gave him the AL lead in that department. But when the first two men bopped Bo for singles, he was relieved. The Red Sox then pushed across four runs to tie it. The Angels won in the 10th when Lee Thomas cracked a bases-loaded single. The Yankees' Ralph Terry, 1614, and Diego Segui of the A's, were locked in a scoreless battle until the eighth when Charley Lau rapped a two-run double. Segui, who had allowed only a fifth- inning single by Elston Howard until the eighth, needed relief help from Ted Bowsfield and John Wyatt before he won it. The Twins came from behind as Allison slammed a pair of two- run homers, his 34th and 35th of the season. Gerry Arrigo, recently recalled from the minors, shut out the Indians over the final five innings for his first major league victory. Catcher John Orsino collected a single, double and triple as the Orioles edged the White Sox. Milt Pappas pitched the first six innings but left when his arm stiffened and Dick Hall and Stu Miller finished up. Minnie Minoso batted in three runs for the Senators in the opener, including the winning run in the eighth inning. Bubba Phillips GRID MENU homered for the Tigers in the nightcap. Phillips and Norm Cash, who homered for Detroit in the opener, each had five hits for the doubleheader. 89ers Nudge Spokane, 4-3 SPOKANE UPI — It took the Oklahoma City 89ers three pitchers but just one batter to edge the Spokane Indians 4-3 Tuesday night and win the opening game of a best-of-seven series for the Pacific Coast League baseball championship. The batter was right fielder Dave Roberts, who knocked in all of Oklahoma's runs with a double in the third and a homer in the seventh. Baltimore Lets Perry Out of Corral By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Old Joe Perry, who broke into pro football when Casey Stengel was managing at Oakland and Bob Cousy was a kid in college, is looking for a job. The tough, 200-pound fullback who gouged almost five miles out of opposing National Football League lines, was placed on waivers Tuesday as the Baltimore Colts cut back to a mandatory 37- man roster limit for this weekend's opening games. Perry, 36, was the all-league fullback in 1953 and 1954 when he led the NFL in rushing. He got into 11 games and carried 94 times for 359 yards for the Colts last season. The Colts acquired another veteran in place-kicking specialist Jim Martin, who was picked up from Detroit in a trade for a high draft choice. Other veterans involved in last- day maneuvering included longtime Canadian quarterback Sam Etcheverry. signed by the San Francisco 49ers; San Francisco guard Mike Magac, placed on the injured waiver list; and Dallas defensive back Jerry Norton and fullback Mai Hammack, and Philadelphia tackle Jim McCusker, all placed on waivers. Most of the other players involved in the final cuts were rookies or second-year men. The defending champion Green Bay Packers asked waivers on rookie linebacker Tony Liscio and line backer Ed Holler. Sonny Listen Not Worried Grandfather Stan Musial Hits Homer As Cards Remain Alive WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1963 Californium Leads Skippers ST. LOUIS (AP) — A grandfather and a pitcher boomed the St. Louis Cardinals to their fourth consecutive victory Tuesday night, but the Redbirds will be going against one of the National League's toughest pitchers tonight when they try to extend the streak. Dick Ellsworlh (20-8) of the Chicago Cubs will oppose southpaw Ray Sadecki (8-8), who has Iowa Coach Thinks Team Will Improve The 89ers divided the mound duties among Dave Giusti, Jim Dickson—the winner—and Tom Borland. Joe Moeller went the distance for Spokane. LONDON (AP) — Heavyweight champion Sonny Liston is none too impressed with two of Britain's brightest young boxing prospects. "They both need to learn a lot," Liston said after watching them n action Tuesday night. "I wouldn't like to fight either of them if I want to sleep at night." Liston boxed three rounds of exhibition at Wembley Indoor Stadium with his sparring partner, Feo Cox of Denver, and skipped to the tune of "Night Train," before a sellout crowd of 11,000. He made a quick trip to his dressing room, then returned to watch Billy Walker of London stop Johnny Prescott of Birmingham in the 10th and final round of their heavyweight bout. Walker, 22, suffered the first serious cut of his 20-fight career, but went on to batter Prescott in the final rounds. It was stoppec in the 10th after Prescott had taken an eight-count knockdown. (Another in a series on 1963 Big Ten football prospects by Jerry Liska, Midwest AP sports writer, making his ninth annual camp tour.) IOWA By JERRY LISKA Associated Press Sports Writer IOWA CITY, Iowa Iff) — The still young football life of University of Iowa Coach Jerry Burns fits into a familiar Big Ten "follow the leader — and it's tough" pattern. Burns, 36, starting his third Hawkeye head coaching campaign, is one of five conference coaches whose athletic director is a former coach of great distinc tion. , Burns, a personable chap not given to pessimism, is preparing for a 1963 season with a squad of 20 lettermen committed to defensive rather than offensive excellence. That's a switch from the blurring and devastating winged-T at- ack which was the hallmark of Iowa teams coached by current -lawkeye Athletic Director Forest Evashevski. But, and here comes a big 'but," things aren't the same in the Big Ten as when Evashevski coached the Hawkeyes. All Big Ten coaches now have their recruiting squeezed by the Big Ten's tightening 'academic standards. Burns, for instance, had an entire second string backfield flunk out of school. But Burns is hitching his football belt and still predicting the Hawkeyes, with 20 returning lettermen, will be improved overj last year's team which had an over-all 5-4 record and finished tied for fifth in the Big Ten with 3-3. !he club on offense, so we feel we're better on defense than offense." Iowa center strength in several sons. The tackle corps includes Gus Kasapis, Phil Deutch, George Latta and an outstanding soph, Leo Miller. At center, Gary Fletcher, Dave Keener and Jim Cmejrek are rated top-notch. At guards, Wally Hilgenberg and Mike Reilly are fine defensive seniors. In the switch to defense accent, Llo>d Webb, a 6-feet-5 senior and of fensive standout, rates at end behind soph Alvin Randolph. The other starting end probably wil! be Tony Giarobazzi, a junior let- term an. The Hawkeye baokfield shapes up with Riddle at quarterbalk; Paul Krause, termed by Burns been hot and cold this season, in the third game of the series. Bob Gibson hurled a six-hitter and the Cardinals bashed five Chicago pitchers in an 8-0 whitewash Tuesday night. The shutout came on the heels of Curt Simmons' six-hitter Monday night in which the Cardinals roughed up the Cubs 6-0. The victory was the Redbirds' 13th in their last 14 games and kept them 3 games behind the pace-setting Los Angeles Dodgers who defeated the Pittsburgh Pirates 4-2. Gibson (17-8) struck out five and walked three in going the distance and recording his second shutout of the season. He allowed only one runner to reach third base, as did Simmons Monday night. Gibson and Grandpa Stan Musial sent the Redbirds winging to a 5-0 lead in the first two innings off starting pitcher Glen Hobbie (7-10). With one out in the first inning, Dick Groat ripped a single to left and on the next pitch Musial drilled home run No. 11 onto the pavilion roof. The 42-year-old Musial passed out cigars before the game in celebration of his first grandson, born to his son's wife in Fort Riley, Kan., early Tuesday. In the second, Gibson cracked CHICAGO (AP)— Martin Burnham of San Diego, Calif., the most consistent skipper so far in the International Star Class World's Championships, held * sir-point lead going into the third race of the series today. Burnham won the opening race Monday and finished third Tuesday to lead Joe Duplin of Boston by six points and Pete Bennett of San Diego by eight points. Tom Blackaller of San Francisco won Tuesday's race, defeating Duplin by two minutes and ten seconds. Blackaller, however, is in 14th place in the series, which winds up with races Friday and Saturday after an off day Thursday. After one false start Tuesday, the second race got underway in i light easterly breeze of six miles an hour which became weaker as the race progressed. Olympic gold medal winner Timif Pinegin of Russia went on a wind hunting tour, but had to give up after holding a starboard tack for 20 minutes. Burnham had a series total of 132 points, Duplin 126 and Bennett 124, Lowell North of San Diego was fourth with 121 points with Alan Hahn of Los Angeles and Dave Miller of Vancouver, B.C., tied for fifth .vith 119 points each. Chicago (0) the Big Ton's No. 1 defensive j his third home run of the season balk, and senior Bob Sherman, with two aboard to make the score at halfback; and Bobby Grier. 5-0. another defensive arc. at fullback.! Cubs Manager Bob Kennedy used the run-away game to initi- Both Gricr and No. "2 fullback Lonnie Rogers arc former halfbacks which further underlines ate two rookies to the big leagues. Jim Stewart and Billy Cowan the Hawkeye defense motif. were used as pinch batters and Said Burns: "Our fullback will remained in the game. be set off in a corner, featuring in dives and sweeps. We plan no typical battering ram fullback." Lou Brock and Stewart were Gibson's biggest tormentors with two hits each. Player Brock Rodgers Williams Santo Burton Buhl AB R H Player 402 Javier :i o 0 Groat 300 Kolb 400 Musial 1 o 0 Maxvlll ooo Boyer Cardinals (8) Boccabella 200 White AB RH 400 322 1 0 0 3 1 2 000 3 1 1 4 0 1 4 1 1 4 1 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 3 1 1 Burke 1 0 0 Flood Baker 000 McCarver Cowan :i 0 0 Altman Banks 2 0 1 James Warner 1 0 0 Gibson Mathcws I 0 0 Ranew 4 0 1 Hobble 0 0 0 Brewer 000 Stewart 302 Totals 32 0 6 Totals 31 8 10 Inning: 12349 6*7 8 » R H E Chicago 000000000—0 8 0 Cardinals 24101000 X— 8 10 0 SPECIALS I - Iowa's prime problems are quarterback, with No. 1 candidate Fred Riddle playing only eight minutes last year; running backs, defensive end and fullback. Gone are such scooters as Larry Ferguson, Willie Ray < Smith, Sammie Harris and Bill Perkins. "I think we will throw a great deal," said Burns in obvious understatement. "We doi't have a big timer quarterback to carry! 65 82 .442 30'i Detroit 72 74 Boston 70 77 Cleveland .. 70 78 Kansas City 67 78 Los Angeles Washington ... 52 95 Tue-bday'a Results Kansas City 2, New York 0 Baltimore 2, Chicago 1 Washington 9-1, Detroit 8-4 Minnesota 5, Cleveland 4 Los Angeles 6, Boston 5, 10 innings Today's Game* Boston at Los Angeles <N) New York at Kansas City <N> Baltimore at Chicago (N) Cleveland at Minnesota (N) Detroit at Washington (N) Thursday'* Game* Boston at Los Angeles New York at Kansas City Cleveland at Minnesota Only games scheduled. FRIDAY Quincy at Alton (8:30) Marquette at Jwseyville Wood River at Civic Memorial Southwestern at Roxana (7:30i St. Louis U. High at East St. Louis Edwardsville as Madison Webster Groves, Mo. at Belleville Roosevelt at Collinss'ille Greenfield at Girard Calhoun at Routt (Jacksonville) Carroll ton at Highland } North Greene at Northwestern (Palmyra) j Pleasant Hill at Bluffs SATURDAY Western .Military at Aquinas 12 Ip.m. oil Ferguson, Mo. field) Professional Cardinals at Dallas Sl'NDAY Professional Heart, at Green Bay > SEPTEMBER Topcoat Special off Purchase your topcoat now, during September and enjoy a 10% Savings. EVERY COAT IN STOCK INCLUDED, NO EXCEPTIONS. New shorter length models, light weight Saxony, Imported Gabardines, 100% Cashmeres and Wool and Cashmere blends. "FOR THE BRANDS YOU KNOW" Park Free at Rear of Store. 630 East Broadway Dial 462-7327 Use Your HcrnJon £ Haege/e Charge Discontinued All-Weather Tires 3-T NYLON -TUFSYN ITUFSYNI MUBBfH BV GOODYEAR The super-durable synthetic-toughest rubber Goodyear ever used in auto tiro*. 6.70xl5Tub«-Typl Blackwall 7.50 x 14 Tubeless Blackwall... .$13.65 8.00 x 14 Tubeless Blackwall... $15.65 $3 MORE FOR WHITCWALL6 All prices plus tnx and old tirt New! All New.' All-Weather 3-T NYLON-TUFSYN NOW WITH ITUFSYN MUBBIft •¥ GOODYEAR The super-durablR synthetic-toughft»t rubber Goodyear ever used In auto tire*. «.M x »* Tub*l«M Bliokw«l «.70 xlS Tube-Type Blackwall., $13. IO 7.50x14 Tubeless Blackwall ....$15.SO 8.00 x 14 Tubeless Blackwall.... $I7.7§ $3 MORE FOR WHITEWALL5 All pric.es plus Inx nnd old lira On Our Budget-Priced All-Weather "42" 3-T NYLON-TUFSYN TUFSYN HUM** .» GOODYEAR The nuper-riurflbla lynthetlo-toughest rubber Goodyear ever used In euto tire*. 6.70xH>Tubi-Typ« Blackwall f 2 MORE FOR WHITEWAUt All prloci plm lax nnd old llr« No Money Down! Free Expert Mounting! Pay as little as*l«per week! All new Goodyear auto tires are backed by our famous Nation-Wide Road Hazard Guarantee (.OOli/rVt Aft WELLS TIRE COMPANY 833 E. Broadway, Alton— 4(2-9284 Alton Slots and Service Depf. Open Friday 'til 9 P.M. WELLS-SCHMIDT TIRE CO. 101 I. FW»«M», Wood Itlnr—2I4.1MI WELLS-NORRIS CO. JerwyvllU, Ill.-J'hone 39

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page