Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 21, 1972 · Page 16
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August 21, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Monday, August 21, 1972
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Eveni »g Telegraph Monday, Aupusi 21, 1971! Tanner uses son to match Martin ii • •'*.. By IWtTK LOWITT AP Sports Wrllcr Billy Martin had a lot going for him. All Chuck Tanner had was his 10-year-old kid. In each case, it was just about enough. Martin's Detroit Tigers, rebounding from a nine-run California explosion in the fourth inning, came up with eight of their own in the sixth to outlast the Angels 11-fi Sunday and grap a ]% game lead over Baltimore in the American League's East Division. And in the West. Tanner's Chicago White Sox split a double-header with Boston to climb into a flat-footed first- place tie with Oakland. "I found a good luck piece Friday on the floor of the. shower," said the manager of thl Tigers, "and we've been winning ever since." Then, pointing to other religious articles sent to him by fans. a mon g them a St. Christopher's Medal and a Mezuzah. he added: "We've got everything going for us." It was Martin who. a week ago. in a successful effort snapped Detroit out of a slump, determined his starting lineup by picking it out of .-. hat. Tanner went him one better Sunday. He had his 10-year- old son, Rnice, choose the White Sox' lineup. The result was a !)•? victory over Boston in the opener of their twinbill. Then Tanner reverted to his own lineup and came out on ihe short end. the Bed Sox winning 5-1. In other American League games. Minnesota beat Baltimore 4-1. Cleveland defeated Oakland 3-1. Milwaukee nipped Kansas City 2-1 and the New York Yankees topped Texas 2-0 in 10 innings. Bobby Darwin slammed a three-run homer for the Twins in the first inning off Mike Cuellar and that was all Hay Corbin needed to hand Baltimore it's fifth loss in .six games. Corbin scattered four Orioles hits including Terry Crowley's homer. The Indians managed all their runs against Oakland's 14-pamo winner Ken Holtzman in the first two innings, Alex Johnson and Graig Hetties each doubling for one. Rookie Dick Tidrow allowed just seven hits to the A's. Syd O'Brien and Johnny Briggs each singled home a Devlin will go to work By DOB GREEN SUTTON. Mass. (AP) Bruce Devlin picked up the check for $40,000 sighed a bit, smiled and commented in his usual soft tones: "That's it. I'm about through playing golf for a while. Now I've go to go to work." He'd just scored a front- running three-stroke victory in the $2(10,000 USI Classic, notched his second triumph of the season, pushed his official money winnings to a personal record of $119,000 for the year—and just as he said he would—was packing it in for the year. Asked if his overwhelming success this season would tempt him to play a heavier tour schedule, the slim, sweet-singing Australian had a one-word answer: "No." The 34-year-old Devlin, a plumber in Armidale, Australia, before he picked up a new set of tools to plumb the riches of the American pro golf tour, had a final- round 69 over the hills and dales of the 7,212-yard Pleasant Valley Country Club course and posted a 13-under- par 275. It was his eighth victory in 11 seasons on the American tour, which he now plays only on a part-time basis. Most of his time now is devoted to his golf course architecture business in Florida. Devlin held a two-stroke lead when play opened on the bright, sunny day and was never headed, though both Lee Elder and rookie John Mahaffey threatened at one time or another. Elder, who needed a victory in this one or any other major event to become the first black player ever to compete in the Masters, had a 70 and was alone in second at 278. The 24-year-old Mahaffey had a 71 for 279 and was tied for third with veteran Tommy Aaron, who closed with a 69. British Open champ Lee Trevino was never a factor. He had a strong 68 final round, however, for 286, well back. Jack Nicklaus Arnold Palmer and South African Gary Player did not compete in this event, which was sponsored by United States Industries for the first time. Elder birdied the first hole from about five feet to close to within a stroke, but Devlin's string of four consecutive birdies beginning at the eighth "kind of told the story," the Australian said. Pats defeat Bears, 27-17 FOXBOHO, Mass. (AP) — Jim Plunkett, who led the New F.ngland Patriots bavk to respectability as a rool'ic last season, appears ready to pick up where he left off aftor a slow start in the National Football League training grind. Plunkett passed for !wo touchdowns and set up another with a perfect strike Sunday in directing the Patriots to a 27-17 victory over the Chicago Bears in New Knyland's home debut before 50,892 fans. "I fiuess 1 did a pretty good job, but 1 want to get a !rt sharper." Plunkeit said af'i r hitting on 17 of 28 tosses for 254 yards. "My arm still is a little sore, but it's getting be'.u-r " "You just can't give him much time »o pass.' 1 Chicago Coach Abe Gibron said. "Give hiiri time and he'll ]>:ek any dek-nse apart. That's what he d.d i'KKi\." Hunketi. iht Ainen'v.n ( u):if!viK'e s ii>ok:e ol .he year in 1971. completed only 11 ril 29 passim fui r_"j yaois in !osst> to Oakland and Ph.ladL-jphiii, but wa.s in 1m.h jjear aeainst the Bears. The fV-ais, who had bov.v] to Kansas City and beaten Houston ni two previous exhibition H.arm-s, jolted the Patriots by Coring with the game jusl 34 seconds ol-l, Bobby ]J''jU-la.».- IJJ^.TII-' 10 liiilil end Karl Thomas lor a 92-yard '1 U. Jlowevtr. ru'lped by a turn bled |jun',, New England bounced right back to tie :he count, Plunkett hitting a Key pass before two roughing penalties set up Carl Garrett for a one-yard TD plunge. Just over three minutes later Plunkett spotted Handy Vataha, an old Stanford teammate, and fired a long pass. Vataha outfought a Chicago defender Charlie Ford for the pass on a 6b'-ya"d touchdown play. Plunkett later passed seven yards to Itoggie Kucker for another touchdown. The game was marred by a brief frec-swingin.u brawl in the closing minutes when Chicago pulled a fake field goal attempt, Douglass taking the center snap and passing to kicker Mac Percivul. Perciva! was flattened at the New Kngland 23 by linebacker Jim Cheyunski and failed ;o pick up a first down. (' h t y u n h k i and all-pro middle linebacker Dick Butkus of the Bears got HMO a hassle and other plavers quiekly squared off "1 don't know what ha; - pened." iVrrival said. '1 wasn't about to get up w:ih ail that going on ;ibove me." "We're going to have to see the films to see what happened." Bulkus .said \vj;h tongue in cheek. Butkus was unimpresMu- although r;-(.u.'ieii wnh !.•,•• unassisted tackles "Butku- oiiiift burr u- '.'.' •, iiiurh.' New KugLjju I .,,,• it John Ma/ur sa.ij. run for the Brewers against the lioyals. Hob (,i!i-flner held the K,iiigors hillcss for 5 2-3 innings bul it was the Yanks' ace reliever. Sparky Lylq, who Ix-at them. I,vie boat out a 101 h inning bunt, moved to third on a hit b.ittor and a sacrifice, then .stored on Bobby Murcer's grounder to first when Frank Howard made n bad throw home, lioy White singled for the second run. New York remains two games back of Detroit and a half-game behind Baltimore. NATIONAL !.!•'. Last Pittsburgh New York Chicago St. Louis Montn-al Philadelphia ('tin -(11111111 I lUII si nil Los AnuL'los Atlanta S.in f ram-isLO Sun Dic'uo AGUI W. ri"i t>i .Vi M •III West 71 lili 11(1 f'2 . r i2 44 W. •12 "i.'i ss 5K (iO 71 •1.1 ni !U liU (ir, 70 Pel. .0:12 ..127 .526 .487 .40!) .377 .823 ..W! .Ml .441 .441 .:t8G . i« .. 15. B. 12 12 161/j 18 '/i 20 r ti'-i !<)(• 21 21 27 Siilurdiiy'N He.inlts Cincinnati .1, New York 0 St. Louis 7, S.-in Francisco \ CnlliidolplilH 4. Houston 3 Montreal (i, Allnntn 0 Los Aiificlos 4, Chicago 2 Only games scheduled Sunday'!) Results Houston 3, Philadelphia 1 Clnlcnntitl 8, New York 1 Montreal 1, Atlanta 0 San Francisco s, St. Louis 3 Chicago 5, Los Angeles 3 Pittsburgh 9-n. San Diego 3-2 Today's Game Atlanta (Nlckro 11-10) at Philadelphia (Carlton 20-fi), N Cincinnati (McGlothlin 6-5) at Montreal (Toroez 13-8), N Houston (Reuss 8-10) at New York (Mntlack 10-7), N Chicago (Hands 9-8) at San Dl- cgo (Klrby 10-13), N St. Louis (Gibson 13-7) at Los Angeles (Sutton 13-7). N Only games .scheduled Tuesday's Games Atlanta nt Philadelphia. N Cincinnati nt Montreal. N Houston at New York. N Chii-ago nt San Diego. N St. Louis at Los Angeles, N Pittsburgh at .San Francisco, N AMERICAN LEAGUE East W. L. Pet. G.B. Detroit 63 53 ,543 — Baltimore 61 54 .530 114 New York GO 54 .526 2 Boston 58 58 .509 4 Cleveland 54 61 .470 8% Milwaukee 45 70 .391 n>A West Chicago 67 48 .583 — Oakland 67 48 .583 — Minnesota 60 52 .526 5V 2 Kansas City 55 58 .487 II California 51 R4 .443 16 Texas 46 69 .400 21 Saturday's Results Cleveland 5, Oakland 4 Boston 3, Chicago 0 Detroit 10, California 1 Baltimore 2, Minnesota 1 New York 6, Texas 2 Kansas City 2, Milwaukee 1 Sunday's Results Cleveland 3, Oakland 1 Detroit ll, California 9 Milwaukee 2, Kansas City 1 Minnesota 4, Baltimore 1 Chitago 9-4. Boston 7-5 New York 2, Texas 0, 10 Innings Today's Games California (Messersmith 3-7) at Baltimore (Dobson 13-12), N Minnesota (Perry 11-11 at Cleveland (Wllcox 6-11), N Oakland (Hunter 15-fi) at Detroit (Fryman 3-0), N Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games California at Baltimore, N Minnesota at Cleveland, N Texas at Milwuakee. N Boston nt Kansas City, N Oakland at Detroit, N New York at Chicago, N Whit worth wins sudden piny KANSAS CITY (AP) "When you can't hit shots that are your 'favorites' you're in for trouble," said Kathy Whitworth after winning the Southgate Open ladies golf tournament on the fifth extra hole of a sudden- death playoff with .locelyne Bourassa. She was speaking of a four- foot putt missed by Miss Bon- rassa, a 25-year-old French- Canadian rookie on the tour, on the 18th Sunday to send the tourney into the sudden death playoff. Until that missed putt, Miss Whitworth was sure her 216 at the end of the regulation 5-4 holes wouldn't be good enough and ,she would have to wait to another time to notch her (iSrd professional tourney victory. Instead they tied with 4-undcvpar 14l)s over a (i.237-yard Smithgate course. "It was an easy putt, right to left," said Aliss Bourassa. "It's my favorite. But it stayed right. It never touched tlu- hole." The Texas veteran and the Canadian yearling matched strokes on the first four extra holes. On the fifth. Miss Bourassa tried id cut across a slight do.uleu to the right but her di'ive laiuh'd belr.nd a small pine and she ouild not salvage par. It was Miss W hit worth's fourth victory hits year and the $3,000 purse pushed her earnings to $44.757, tops on the Ladies Professional Golf A.ssoci:ii!,ii! MIL::- ihs vear. M:s> I'.oiirassi \\on >.' 2'Jtl to ni.'iv.'is.- ):• : r.'M'tK.'i-.'s ID ^I3.!rjl. SaiKV.i Palmer, .lane Kkilnrk avil x 'ii!r., ll;,\nv ' l '«-'li- t.e.j tu| I'ird |)!,ai' IUO back. Evasive action Ted Simmons, St. Louis Cardinals, tries to evade tag of San Francisco catcher Dave Rader in the 4th inn ing of game Sunday. Simmons was trying to score from second on single to left by teammate Dwain Anderson. Giants left fielder Ken Henderson made a perfect throw to the plate to get Simmons. Umpire is John Kibbler. Giants downed Cardinals 5-3. (AP Wii'ephoto) Giants' rookies humble Cards, 5-3 SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — It was a long uphill climb, but the San Francisco Giants finally have reached fourth place in the National League western division for the first time since April 29. The Giants, who once were 15 games out of fourth, moved into a tic with the Atlanta Braves for that position Sunday with a 5-3 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals. "Everything is an accomplishment at this stage," said Giant's manager Charlie Fox. "The youngsters are coming around" adds Fox. "I knew we weren't the last place club, and I think we're better than a fourth place team too. Third certainly isn't out of the question." A pair of Giants celebrating their return to the lineup played a big role in the victory—Ron Bryant raising his record to 10-5 in his first appearance since August 1, and Dave Kingman cracking a two-run homer. Kingman, angry at batting eighth in the order, belted his 24th homer with two out in the second inning following a double by Garry Maddox. Kingman, who returned only recently after suffering an ankle injury, placed the Giants ahead to stay with his blow. Bryant, who had not pitched since coming down with viral Ear tab saves serious injury LOS ANGELES (AP) - Bill Grabarkewitz earns the Los Angeles Dodgers tough luck citation of the decade. The Los Angeles infielder blossomed in 1970, the year he batted .289 and hit 17 home runs. In the second day of spring training in 1971 he injured his .shoulder practicing the pivot at second base and managed to got into only -14 games and batted a mere .225. This year he never got started and everything loked like he might get going,' something happened. Sunday he started at second base against the Chicago Cubs, his first starting assignment since Julv 14. He failed to last an inning. Leading off against the Cubs' hardthr owing righthander Rick Reuschel, he was nailed in the head on a 2-2 count, was helped off the field and spent the night with an ice bag on his head. The Dodgers need an ice bag, too. They were bumped off by the Cubs, 5-3. "That kid has really had tough luck," manager Walter Alston said. "He hasn't had a chance to play much but he's been hitting the ball good in batting practice. Then he gets hit the first time up." "It hit him right on the left temple," said Dodger physician, Dr. Frank .lobe. pneumonia, \vent the first six innings, allowing seven hits, striking out three and walking one. "It was nothing spectacular, but it's good to be back," said the lefthander. "I was surprised my control was so good, but my legs were getting rubbery, so I took myself out." Ken Henderson extended his Ken Henderson extnded his batting streak to 17 games with a pair of singles. Bobby Bonds belted his 21st home run of the season for the Giants, who averted an unprecedented season series sweep by the Cardinals at Candlestick Park. SUNDAY CARDS (3) s. F. (5) Player AB R H Player AB R H Brock 402 Bonds 4 1 1 Slzemore 4 0 1 Speler 411 Melendez 400 Hend'son 412 Torre 200 McCovey 400 Allen 000 Rader 4 0 1 Simmons 402 Maddox 4 1 1 Anderson 4 1 2 Kingman 3 1 2 Rogue 200 Bryant 1 0 0 Carbo 200 Moffltt 1 0 0 Muxvlll 4 0 1 Barr 000 Cleveland 2 1 1 Cruz 1 1 1 Bare 000 Alou 1 0 0 Totals 34 3 10 Totals 33 ~5 ~9 Inning: 123456780 RHE CARDS 00100001 1-r 3 10 1 S. F. 02200010 x-'590 SATURDAY CARDS (7) S.F. (41 Player AD Brock Sizemore Carbo Torre Simmons Melendez Crosbv Maxvill Snntorini HlRgins Allen Palmer Aloii Durham Cum'land 5 4 5 3 4 4 5 3 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 R 1 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 H 1 0 2 2 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Player AB Bonds Speier Hend'son McCovey Rnder Fuentes .Tohnson Maddox Kingsman Reberger Arnold 5 2 5 3 4 3 0 4 4 I R II 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 J 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 PLUMBING REPAIRS or A COMPLETE NEW JOB, FEATURING "KOHLER" IN OUR SHOWROOM. COMMUNITY Plumbing & Keating \ex( to I'ost Office — Bethalto — I'll. 377-9228 POWER MOWER SALE 20% ° ON ALL MOWERS • HOSES • SPRINKLERS GARDEN TOOLS • EDGERS STORE HOURS: Open Monday Thru Thursday 8-00 a.m. 10 5:30 p.m. I-'i-iduy ''lil 8—SaiurJay Til 5 jifir 833 E. BROADWAY TEE f ALTON, ILL. 1 I Whatever your scene— t-VI'S makes it with a great aroup of fashion m ndcd slacks. Many styles, patterns and colorj in Sta-Pres* 'abrics that never see sn iron. At all P.N. HIRSCH & CO. stores. LCVIS WILSHIRE VILLAGE ALTON PLAZA PIASA CORNERS CHATEAU OES FLEURS WOOD RIVER Reds coast on Mets' miscues By KEN RAPPOPOUT AP Sports Writer Just last week, the New York Mets were talking about the summur of 1969 when they made their late-season charge to win the National League pennant. On Sunday, the Mets had the fans talking about the summer of '62 when they were the laughing stock of baseball. The Mets brought back the good, old days— or rather the bad, old days— with a mistake-filled seventh inning that helped the Cincinnati Reds to an easy 8-1 baseball victory. . Pitcher Jim McAndrew committed the first of several New York mental lapses by throwing late after a bunt to put Cincinnati runners at first and second. Before it was over, the Mets committed three errors and literally stood around on other plays to give the Reds six runs, five of (hem unearned. The defeat dropped the Mets 12 games behind the Pittsburgh Pirates in the National Leslie East. The Rec'.s, meanwhile, remained fi% games in front in the West ov.er Houston. The Astros kept the pressure on Cincinnati with a 3-1 triumph over the Philadelphia Phillies. In the other National League games, the Chicago Cubs defeated the Los Angeles Dodgers 5-3; the San Francisco Giants Irimimed the St. Louis Cardinals 5-3; the Montreal Expos nipped the Atlanta Braves 1-0 and the Pirates took a doubleheader from the San Diego Padres, Major League NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING (2C5 at bats)— Cedsno, Htn, .345; Davallllo, Pgh, .337. RUNS— Morgan, Cin, 100; Bonds, SF, !)1. RUNS BATTED IN— Stargoll, Pj>li, W; Colbert, SD, 89. HITS— B.Williams, Chi, H7; Brock, StL, 145; Rose, Cin, 145. DOUBLES— Cecleno, Htn, :!8; B.Williams, Chi, 27; Montanoz, Phi, 27. TRIPLES— BrocU, StL, 8; Rose, Cin, 8; Brnva, Phi, 7; Sangulllen, PRh, 7; Ccdeno, Htn, 7; Madciox, SF, 7. HOME RUNS— Colbert, SD, :M; Stargell. Pgh, 28. STOLEN BASES— Brock, StL, 47; Cecleno, Htn, -15. PITCHING (!) Decisions) — Marshall, Mon, 13-3, .812. I. IB Nolan, Cin, 13-3, .812, 2.01 Cnrlton, Phi, 20-B, .76U, 2.12. STRIKEOUTS— Carlton, P 1 i , 242; Seaver, NY, Ififl. AMERICAN LEAGUK BATTING (2G5 at bats) — Scbcinblum, KC, .315; Rudi, Oak, .314. RUNS— Murcer, NY, 74; D.Allon, Chi, 74; Rudi, Oak, 74. RUNS BATTED IN— D. Allen, Chi, 87; Murcer, NY, 70. HITS— Rudi, Oak, 143; Piniclla, KC, 131. DOUBLES— Piniella, KC, 27- Rudi, Oak, 26. TRIPLES— Rudl, Oak, 8; Blair Bal, 6; Fisk, Bsn, 6; Thompson Mln, 6. HOME RUNS— D.Allen, Chi, 'IB- Cash, Det, 22. STOLEN BASES— D. Nelson Tex, 36; Campaneris, Oak, 33. PITCHING (0 decisions)— Kaat Min, 10-2, .833, 2.06 Kline, NY 14-5, .736, 1.03. STRIKEOUTS— N.Ryan, Cal 212; Lolich. Dct, 184. Totals :t" 7 9 Totals 33 4 8 Inning: 123456789 RHE CARDS 020000032—7 9 0 S. F. 201000001—443 PLUMBING SUPPLIES CHUCK DIERING DIERING'S CORNER Q. What Is the world's niost frequently sung song? People all over the area are singing about the fabulous deals and excellent service they receive at Chuck Old-ing Chrysler - I'lyinouth. Prices were never lower and trades were never higher. Chuck wants to el'-ar the decks for nc- linii for Ihe I'm models. Check our prices today. Look over our service facilities. We're sure, after all things are considered, you will decide to join Ihe ever.m-owin;.; family of satisfied owners. Remember, you j^ct more car for your money and more money for your car when you trade at Chuck Dici-ing Chrys* ler-1'lymouth. A. I'll bc:t ynu didn'i guess tin; niosi fiviiucntlv Ming •-•"nt! in thu \vni-ld is "lluiipy Binbd.iv To VIHI." n is b.t-.nl on the <iiiiiin-il "Cloud Mm-nini! tn Yi.u" v.'iiiifii bv Mildred and p-iiiv S Hill II w;e. iiublU.h. .1 in l'i:i(> and copyrialiirj unlil CHUCK DIERSNG > Chrysler-Plymouth 14UU t. liioadua.v, AHuii 465-5531 9-3 and 5-2. Don Wilson struck out 14 batters and allowed just four hits while pitching Houston over Philadelphia. He fanned 11 over the last five innings, relying on his fastball. Jim Hickman hit a two-run homer and Billy Williams and Ron Santo delivered key run- scoring singles to lead Chicago over Los Angeles. Hickman's blast, No. 13, gave the Cubs a 2-0 lead in the first before the Dodgers tied It in their half of the inning on Willie Crawford's two-run double. Williams and Santo then broke the tie with their base hits in the third. Ron Bryant notched a victory in his first start since August 1 and Dave Kingman walloped a two-run homer, leaclng Sail Francisco over SI. Louis. Bill Stoneman pitched a twohitter and Tim Foli drove in the only run of the game with an eighth-inning single. 1 e a ding Montreal over Atlanta. Willie Stargell led a 17-hit attack by driving in three runs as Pittsburgh battered San Diego in the opener of the) r doubleheader. Bob Hobcrslon hit. a tie-breaking home run in the sixth and Richie Ilebner added a two- run shot in the eighth to power the Pirates' second- game victory. CM equipment issue Tuesday BETHALTO - Civic Memorial High School football coach Gary McMillen will issue football equipment to junior and senior candidates at G p.m. Tuesday, correcting a previous Telegraph story. Sophomores will receive theirs at G::J(). Vans win EAST ALTON — The East Alton Vans defeated Glen Carbon. 1-1-3, in an Illinois Inter City Baseball League game here Sunday. Jim Ulacklcdgc earn had two hits. pitcher, Larry Johnson the loser. Leu Davis and Bob Blackledg each had two hits. The Vans finished their league season with a 12-4 record good enough for second place. Clutch .strikes gives Burton bowling prize WAUKEGAN, 111. (AP) Nelson Burton Jr., St. Louis, came up with four clutch strikes late in his final game against Wayne Znhn, Tcnipe, Ariz., SunJay night to win Ihe $4,000 first p'ri/e" in (he $42,000 Waukegan Open Bowling Tournament. The victory, by a 243-225 score, was Burton's third this year and 10!h in an eight-year Professional Bowlers Association career. The 29 year-oW pro, who won earlier this year in Miami and Milwaukee, went into the 42nd game of the three-day event, with a lead of 45 pins over Zahn, another tour veteran who owns 11 P'3A crowns, but none since 1969. With 30 bonus points awarded to the winner of each match game, Zahn had to whip his opponent by 16 pins to win. After three frames, Zahn held a lead of 14 pins after starting with a triple while Burton, who moved his 1972 earnings to more than $50,000, But, when Zahn also left an nnmakeable split in the eighth doubled and then left a split, frame, Burton began pouring strikes and pulled ahead by a comfortable margin. The final tally for 42 games was 9581 (or the winner, with Zahn showing 9488. Both tallies included bonus pins, with Burton earning 510 for 17 wins in 24 contests. Six of those victories came in the eight-game afternoon block when Burton came from second place to take over the lead. For the event, the winner averaged better than 215. Zahn, who took 15 matches, won $2,200, while third finisher Dick Ritger, Hartford, Wis., a winner a week ago in Bay City, Mich., received $1,500. ALTON PLAZA CHOPPING CENTER DIAL 465-4275 ..___ Open Mon. thru Sat. OUR 1OOTH ANNIVERSARY Yl 8 -'3° <"" to 5:30 pin LOW COST INSTAttATION AVAILABLE CAN YOU STOP IN TIME? INSTALL DEPENDABLE RIVERSIDE® BRAKES DELUXE DUAL-FRICTION BRAKES Why take a chance with worn brake shoes? Deluxe brake shoes are built to Wards high specifications to deliver smooth, even stops. Resist fade, grab. SET FOR 2 WHEEIS WARDS IOW PRICE 7" • exca COMPLETE ENGINE TUNE-UP Out-of-tune engines wciste gas, add to air pol- luvion. 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