Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 16, 1963 · Page 16
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September 16, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Monday, September 16, 1963
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PAGE SIXTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1953 Pennant Fever Grips St. Louis Showdown Series Opens With Dodgers By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer ST. LOUIS (AP) — Pennant feverish St. Louisan s, excited by the Cardinals' spectacular September surge, were singing "The Yanks Are Coming" today. They didn't mean the Dodgers, who arrived to engage the red-hot Redbirds in a vital three-game series opening tonght that could decide the National League pennant. The reference, of course, was to the World Series with the American League champions, so sure were these mad Missourians that their beloved Redblrds were going to overtake Los Angeles. Not since 1942 when the Cards roared from behind to overtake the Dodgers has this city seen anything like this. The swirl of excitement caused by this unbelievable stretch run that has produced 19 victories in 20 games and trimmed the Dodgers' first place lead from seven games to one, has even engulfed the normally phlegmatic Stan Musial. "What do you think? What do you think?" Musial kept asking visiting reporters who had come from all parts of the country to ask exactly that question of Stan The Man. "I've never been on a club that has won 19 of 20 before," said the 42-year-old super star whose Cardinal years date back to 1941. The Dodgers were anything but red hot compared to : the .sizzling Cardinals, who extended their latest winning streak to 10 games Sunday with a 3-2 and 5-0 sweep of the Milwaukee Braves, behind the excellent pitching of veteran Lew Burdette and young Ray Sadecki. Burdette Comes Through in Clutch ST. LOUIS (AP)-Lew Burdette lay on the rubbing table in a corner of the Cardinal clubhouse exhausted and happy. Unlike the hero of a fiction thriller, he was not exhausted be- movement nor happy be- words. He had plenty of CARDINAL SLUGGERS ST. LOUIS — These two Cardinals have carried the long ball bats for the St. Louis pennant contenders this.sea- son. Bill White (left) leads the team in RBI with 108, but Ken Boyer (right) is just a shade behind with 107. White also leads in homers with 27. Boyer has 28. White is hitting .810, Boyer .295.— George Horton photo. Bear Defense Stops Strong Packer Game By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer "They beat us." Jim Ringo said it, the first time Walt Alston's faltering first placers dropped a 6-1 decision to Philadelphia giving them only a split in the four-game series with the Phils. Although they've won 12 of their last 18, they have given up six games to = the Cards during that stretch, enough to cause the Dodgers to recall last year, when they allowed a four-game lead to dissipate in the final week of the campaign. Keane's pitching selections remained according to plan. Right- hander Ernie Broglio (16-8) and such a phrase had been utterec 2-2 against the Dodgers, will pitch tonight. He will be opposed by southpaw Johnny Podres, (13-10) and 0-1 against the Cards. SATURDAY Milwaukee (2) St. Louis (S) Player AB R H Player AB R H Cllne 501 Javier 0 0 Groat 0 1 Musial 0 0 Kolb 0 0 Boyer ' 1 .White in the Green Bay Packer hom< dressing room in three years. "We had nothing going," saic Coach Vince Lombardi. "We couldn't even get our hands on the ball. We were lucky to ge away 10-3." That was the score by which the Chicago Bears upended the mighty Packers in the surprise of the day as the National Football League got off to its 44th season. Otherwise, it was business as usual for such standouts as Jim Brown and Y. A. Tittle. Brown ran Boiling 4 H. Aaron 4 Mathews 3 Oliver 3 Torre 3 McMillan 2 Gabrielson 2 Klimchick 1 Woodward 0 T. Aaron 1 Sadowski Cillard Shaw Menke 0 0 Flood 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 McCarver 313 0 Altaian 0 Shannon 400 000 0 1 Gibson 211 0 0 R. Taylor 000 000 000 1 0 0 Totals Inning: 33 2 STotals 123488789 Milwaukee 000000101 St. Louis 000«2100x 33 3 7 R H E 2 5 1 3 7 1 1ST. GAME Milwaukee (2) St. Louis (3) Player AB R H -Player AB R H Cllne 4 Boiling 4 H. Aaron 4 Mathews 4 Oliver 4 Torre 3 Gabrielson 3 McMillan 1 Kllmchock 1 1 Javier I 1 Groat 1 1 Musial 0 1 Kolb 0 0 Boyer 0 1 White 1 Flood 0 0 James 2 0 0 McCarver 2 4 4 3 1 422 4 1 3 0 0 for 16? yards and scored three imes in the Browns' 37-14 romp over Washington before 57,618 in Cleveland and bald, ol' Y. A. passed for three touchdowns and ran for another in New York's 37r28 comeback over the Colts before 60,029 in Baltimore. Minnesota came from behind and edged the 49ers" 24-20 in San Francisco and Pittsburgh had to settle for a 21-21 tie in Philadelphia when Lou Michaels blew a potential tie-breaking conversion, in other Sunday games. Detroit blasted the Rams 23-2 at Los Angeles and St. Louis upset Dallas 34-7 on the Cowboys' home field in Saturday night encounters. In the American Football League, Houston edged Denver 20 14 and San Diego got by Bostoi 17-13 Saturday, and Oakland bea Buffalo 35-17 Sunday. Kansas Citj and New York were idle. The big bomb was dropped in Green Bay. The powerful Packers gunning for a third straigh league title and beaten only once last season, never got untracked against the Bears' crushing de fense. The Bears picked off four Bar Starr passes, limited the Packer quarterback to 11 completions in 22 attempts for 73 yards and held the vaunted Packer ground game 0 77 yards, 53 in 12 attempts by Jim Taylor. The Bears' Bob Jencks kicked 32-yard field goal and the Pack- :rs' Jerry Kramer matched it from 41 yards out, both in the first quarter. The Bears broke the tie in the third period with Billy iVade directing a 68-yard march and passing them into position on lie one. Joe Marconi rammed >ver from there. Brown, a five-time rushing lead- r, who relinquished the crown to Taylor last year, had a field day against the Redskins. He averaged 10.8 yards on 15 carries, caught three passes for 100 yards, scored on .runs of 80 and 10 yards and took an 83-yard pass for an- )ther touchdown. Frank Ryan riddled the Red- kin secondary, completing 21 of 1 passes for 334 yards and two Woodward 000 Burdette 300 B. Taylor 100 Menke Hendley 000 1 0 0 Schneider 000 T. Aaron Shaw Dlllard 1 0 0 000 1 0 0 Tlefenauer 000 Totals 32 2 STotals Inning: 123486789 Milwaukee 000000200 St. Louis 02010000X 30 3 7 RHE 262 370 2ND CAME Milwaukee (0) St. Louis (5) Player AB R H Player AB R H McMillan 4 0 1 Javier 503 Boiling 2 00 Groat ~ ' 00 White 0 1 Boyer 0 1 Flood 0 2 James 0 0 Shannon 0 0 Musial 0 0 Kolb T. Aaron 2 H. Aaron 3 Mathews 3 Torre 4 Oliver 2 Crandall 3 B. Taylor 2 Lemaster I Raymond Schneider Carty 1 5 4 5 3 4 2 4 1 2 1 1 0 0 ^Greatest Team Effort,' Says Halas After Game touchdowns. Washington equalled a league record with George Izo combining with Bobby Mitchell on a 99-yard scoring pass. The Eastern Division champion Giants fumbled and bumbled their way to a 21-3 deficit early in the first period before the 36-year-old Tittle took charge. He passed for three touchdowns to pull the Giants .to within four points, 28-24, at halftime, then loped nine yards for a third-period touchdown that put the Giants ahead to stay. CARDINALS (34) LE — Handle, Gambrell, Robb LT — Goode, Reynolds, D. Owens LG — Cook, Silas C — DeMarco RG — Gray, Redmond RT — McMillan, L. Owens, Echols RE — Anderson, Brumm, Henke QB — Johnson, Humphrey LH — Childress. Trlplett, Rischer, tovall, Syjnank ,-RH — Conrad. J. Smith, Hill, Wilson, Bakken, Paremore FB — Gautt, Thornton DALLAS (7) LE — Norman, Howton, Lilly LT —. Fry. Reese LG — J. R. Smith, Hoyem C — Connelly RG — Memmelaar, Isbell RT — Nutting, Schoenke, Meyers RE — : Folkins. Brock, Stephens QB — Meredith, LeBaron LH — Bullocks, Stiger, Green, faechter RH — Clarke. Bishop, Livingston, Ridlon, Barnes FB — Marsh, Baker Officials: Referee, Norm Schacher; umpire, Joe Muha; head linesman, Grover Klemer; back judge, ack Nix; field judge, Fred Swerr- ngen. Cardinals 0 20 7 7—34 Dallas 0700—7 SCORING DALLAS — Norman IS pass from Meredith (Baker kick) CARDS — Bakken, FG, 43 CARDS — Childress 1 run (Bakken kick) CARDS — Hill 58 pass intercep- Ion (Bakken kick) .CARDS — Bakken, FG, 45 CARDS — Conrad 4 pass from ohnson (Bakken kick) • CARDS — Johnson 1 run (Bakken 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 3 1 0 1 0 0 McCarver 403 000 Sadeckl 000 0 0 Piche 000 Uecker 1 0 0 Tlefenauer 000 Totals 29 0 STotals Inning: 12348678B Milwaukee 000000000 St. Louis 02010020X 400 37 5 14 RHE 0 8 I ••14 0 England Next For Davis Cup Challengers DENVER (AP)—Dennis Ralston and Arthur Ashe Jr. completed a mopping up operation Sunday and United States swept past Venezuela without losing a set 5-0 in the 1963 Davis Cup American Zone finals at Cherry Hills Country Club. A crowd of 1,700—largest of the three-day competition — watched the temperamental Ralston bold off lyo Pirnentel 18-16, 9-7, 6-4 after Aahe bad taken Just 46 minutes to trounce Orlando Brace monte W, 6-1, 0-0. The U.S. team was scheduled to leave today tor its inter-zone semifinal against England at Bournemouth, England, Sept. 2638. Ashe, « 20-year-old Negro from Richmond, Va., became the first of hi» race to represent the U.S. in P*via GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP)—Th Green Bay Packers are humar after all. They've been stripped o any invincibility tag. The Packers' mighty offens stalled and the defense had it hands full as the Chicago Beai upset the defending National Foo ball League champions 10-3 Sun day in a 1963 opener before packed crowd of 42,327. "Both teams were ragged, bu we had nothing going," sai Green Bay Coach Vince Lombard whose charges lost only one 15 outings en route to a secon straight NFL title last year. Chicago Coach George Hala called the victory "one of th greatest team efforts I've seen, but admitted he feels the Bear can play better. The Bears were fired up afte eight straight league and exhibi tion losses to the Packers in pn football's oldest rivalry. They go a 32-yard field goal by Bo Jencks in the first period and a touchdown plunge by Joe Marcon in the third quarter and let the! defense take care of the rest. The Chicago defenders did thei job in amazing fashion, picking GRID MENU FRIDAY Marquette at Alton (8:10) Roxana at Wood River Civic Memorial at Jerceyvllle Vlrden at Southwestern Lincoln (BSD at East St. Loul* WenttvJUe, Mo. at Calhoun Madlion at Granite City Belleville Cathedral vs. Edwardivllle at Roxana Assumption at Belleville Collluivllle at Qulncy Northwestern at Greenfield Trlopla at North Greene Louisiana, Mo. at Plesunt Hill Winchester at Plttsfield Nashville at Dupo SATURDAY Cuhokla at WMA (2:00) Highland at Vandalla College SIU at Evansvllle College Earlbam College at Principle College (Elsah) SUNDAY Pro St. Loulu at Philadelphia Chicago at Mlnoesota off four passes and recovering a fumble while becoming only the second team to stop the Packers without a touchdown in four seasons. It also marked the Packers' first defeat in Green Bay since a 17-14 loss to Chicago in the 1960 opener. Green Bay's vaunted running attack netted only 77 yards—53 by Jimmy Taylor in 12 attempts and 24 by Tom Moore in nine carries. yond yond both. The long, lean St. Louis right- hander with the solemn face and nervous habits was grinning from ear to ear. "This game," he drawled in his nasal West Virginia twang "might have meant my livelihood. You never can tell. Until now, I haven't been able to do the job for this club as I knew I could. Things haven't gone right for me ever since I came. But it's different now. I think I've proved to everybody that I can still win the big ones." And it was a big one—perhaps won for the Cards Sunday. The 36-year-old pitcher, who was considered washed up by some, convinced many he still has it when he turned back his former Milwaukee teammates, 3-2, in the front end of a vital doubleheader. The inspired Redbirds went on to win the second game, 5-0, behind young Ray Sadecki and closed to within one game of the first place Los Angeles Dodgers. That first game was a terribly important victory for the Cards as it came just after the scoreboard at Busch Stadium showed that the Phillies had beaten the Dodgers. In many ways, it was even more important to Burdette. "You have no idea how much this game means to me," Lew said. "Up to now I felt as if I was letting the club down. It's going great guns and of course I'm delighted. But it's also an empty feeling to be on a club, battling the way It is, and not being able to contribute. Sometimes I even wondered why I was putting on a uniform." It was the pride in Burdette that was talking, a pride that came from a highly successful major league career that included two 20-game seasons, two that just missed 20 victories and his three World Series triumphs in 1957 against the Yanks. "I wanted so much to help this club, especially since they gave up two good ball players for me," Burdette said. "But I was a victim of circumstances. Lots of little things didn't go right and I LA Should Play Better In Opener the biggest yet - that Burdette^PP^ out of ** P ifchifl g rote - Pro Standings National Football League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Conference WL T Pet tion. Cleveland 1 0 New York .. 1 0 01.000 01.000 St. Louis 1 0 01.000 Philadelphia 0 0 Pittsburgh 0 0 .000 .000 .000 :ick) STATISTICS Dallas Cards 'otal yardage 253 339 r lrst downs 16 20 lushing yardage .... 110 206 "•assing yardage .... 143 133 'asses 14-31 11-23 'asses inter, by 1 1 'unts 7-39 5-41.8 Fumbles lost 0 0 fards penalized 54 25 Oklahoma City Wins OKLAHOMA CITY (AP)-Oklahoma City stayed in contention for he Pacific Coast League baseball hampionship Sunday night by hopping down Spokane, 12-2, be- ind the five-hit pitching of Dave Siusti. 01.000 01.000 01.000 0 .000 0 .000 0 .000 0 .000 Washington 0 1 Dallas 0 1 0 .000 Western Conference Minnesota 1 0 Detroit 1 0 Cihcago 1 0 Baltimore 0 1 San Francisco 0 1 Green Bay 0 1 Los Angeles 0 1 Saturday's Results St. Louis 34, Dallas 7 Detroit 23, Los Angeles 2 Sunday's Results Chicago 10, Green Bay 3 New York 37, Baltimore 28 Pittsburgh 21, Philadelphia 21 (tie) Cleveland 37, Washington 14 Minnesota 24, San Francisco 20 Saturday's Schedule Washington at Los Angeles (N) Sunday's Schedule Baltimore at San Francisco . Chicago at Minnesota Cleveland at Dallas Detroit vs. Green Bay at Milwaukee New York at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Philadelphia American Football League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Division W L TPct. Boston 1 l Houston ...-. 1 l New York 0 1 Buffalo 0 2 Western Division Oakland 2 San Diego 2 .500 .500 .000 .000 Kansas City 1 0 Denver 0 2 0 01.000 0 01.000 01.000 0 .000 Saturday's Results Houston 20, Denver 14 San Diego 17, Boston 13 Sunday's Result Oakland 35, Buffalo 17 Sunday's Schedule Houston at New York Boston at Oakland Kansas City at Buffalo Bagaglio Sparkles In Worden Victory "I have no complaints, however, even though I don't think I've pitched too badly. But the other starters have been going great guns and I just couldn't seem to break in. I'm grateful to the skipper (Johnny Keane) for giving me this chance and I'm happy I was able to come through for him and for myself, too." It was only the third game Burdette has won since the Cards acquired him from the Braves June 15 in an exchange for pitcher Bob Sadowski and Gene Oliver. He has lost six during that time. Two of his victories have come over former mates. Granite City Slips Past Pioneers, 7-6 EAST ST. LOUIS — The Warriors of Granite City made it a clean sweep for Southwestern Conference teams against non- conference foes Saturday with a 7-6 decision over Assumption of East St. Louis at Parsons Field. Pioneer halfback Jim Demarse broke a scoreless tie In the third quarter with a three - yard plunge off tackle to give Assumption a momentary 6-0 lead. Granite City moved late in the game, scoring with only three minutes, 30 seconds showing on the Scoreboard clock. Nick Petrillo dashed 12 yards on a reverse for the score. Granite City transfer quarterback Joe Hiles did what Don Ruegg failed to do for Assumption. He booted the extra point that brought victory to the Warrior camp. By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer "We've been fortunate in the past. When we play a bad game we turn around and beat someone pretty good," said Los Angeles Manager Walter Alston. "I can't think optimistically or pessimistically about the pennant race. When you meet head on, anything can happen regardless of how good you're going," said St. Louis Manager Johnny Keane. They said it Sunday after the stage was set for the beginning of a three-game series tonight at St. Louis between the first-place Dodgers and second-place Cardinals that likely will determine the National League pennant winner. Alston said it followed a 6-1 loss to Philadelphia in which three passed balls, a couple of mental lapses and the five-hit pitching of the Phillies' Dallas Green left the Dodgers with a mere one-game lead over the surging Cardinals. Keane said it after Lew Burdette's six-hit pitching and Ray Sadecki's five-hitter gave St. Louis a 3-2 and 5-0 doubleheader sweep of Milwaukee, their 10th straight victory and their 19th in 20 games in a bid to overhaul Los Angeles. The Dodgers, who led by seven games on Aug. 30, have 12 games remaining. The Cardinals, who have lost only one game since Aug. 30, have 10 left. They're all even in victories, with St. Louis two games back in the lost column. The pitching rotation looks lik this for the three-game series: Los Angeles—Johnnp Podres, li 10; Sandy Koufax, 23-5, and prob ably Pete Richert, 5-1. St. Louis—Ernie Broglio, 16-8 Curt Simmons, 15-7, and Bob Gib son, 18-8. While the Dodgers and Cardi nals were in the spotlight Sunday Cincinnati's John Tsitouris three hit the Chicago Cubs 3-1, Willi Mays hit his 35th homer as Sa Francisco walloped Pittsburgh 13- and Houston took a pair from th New York Mets 54 and 5-0. Green, a rarely used right-hand er brought his record to against the Dodgers, allowing the only run on a homer by Tommj Davis in the fourth inning. The Phillies already had put it out o reach when they got to Don Ma/or League STANDINGS National W. I. Los Angeles .. 91 r ' 9 St. Louis 91 61 San Francisco 81 Milwaukee . Philadelphia Cincinnati Chicago .. Pittsburgh Houston .. New York 75 70 58 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Pet. O.B. W« L. Pet. Q.J (507 — x New York . 100 52 .fi58 _ '.599 1 Chicago 83 65 .567 14 .540 10 Minnesota ...,85 67 .559 15 .530 11 Baltimore .... 79 72 .523 523 12% Detroit 74 78 .523 12% Boston 73 79 .500 16 Cleveland .... 72 81 .470 20% Los Angeles .. 68 84 80 71 79 72 80 73 75 79 93 .384 3m .325 4214 49 102 Saturday's Results Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 1 St. Louis 3, Milwaukee 2 Houston 4, New York 0 San Francisco 7, Pittsburgh 3 Cincinnati 8, Chicago 4 Sundny's Results Philadelphia 6, Los Angeles 1 St. Louis 3-5, Milwaukee 2-0 Cincinnati 3, Chicago 1 Houston 5-5, New York 4-0 San Francisco 13, Pittsburgh 5 Today's Games Los Angeles at St. Louis (N) Chicago at Pittsburgh (N) San Francisco at Milwaukee (N) Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games Philadelphia at New York (N) Chicago at Pittsburgh (2, twi- night) Houston at Cincinnati (N) San Francisco at Milwaukee (N) Los Angeles at St. Louis (N) 20H 25 27 Kansas City Washington 67 53 83 97 .480 •471 .447 32 .447 32 .353 46 x—Clinched pennant. Saturday'* Result* Detroit 3, Baltimore 2 (10 In. nings) Chicago 7, Washington 5 Los Angeles 3, Cleveland 2 Boston 6, Kansas City 4 New York 2-3, Minnesota 64 Sunday** Results Cleveland 8, Los Angeles 3 Baltimore 2, Detroit 1 New York 2, Minnesota 1 Boston 5, Kansas City 3 Chicago at Washington, post. poned, rain Today's Games Chicago at Washington Only game scheduled Tuesday's Games Baltimore at Los Angeles (2 twi-night) Detroit at Minnesota (N) Boston at Chicago (N) New York at Cleveland (N) Kansas City at Washington (N) Aquinas Topples WMA Raiders, 42-0 Every Southwestern Conference team, with the Deception of East St Louis who tied St. Louis U. High, won its non-conference games this past weekend. Score By Periods Assumption Granite City 006 000 0 6 7 7 SCORING Assumption — Demarse 3 run (kick failed), Granite City — Petrillo 12 run (Hiles kick). Drysdale, 17-17, for two runs in the first inning on a single bj Tony Taylor, his steal of second Johnny Callison's single, a bun single by Wes Covington and Roseboro's first passed ball. Two more passed balls by Roseboro, a late throw by Ron Fairly on a sacrifice and Roy Sievers' home run led to the rest of the runs. The Cardinals came off a nine- game winning streak and now have a 10-game string. In the last eight games, the pitching staff has come up with five shutouts. Burdette, 9-11, had one until the seventh when Hank Aaron hit his 42nd homer, with one on. The Cardinals already had their three runs on a double by Ken Boyer and Bill White's homer in the second and Boyer's homer in the fourth. Sadecki, 10-S, had an easier job, backed by a 14-hit attack that included three hits each by Charley James and Tim McCarver. Singles by Curt Flood, James, McCarver and Julian Javier gave the Cardinals two runs in the second—more than they needed. "We're ready as we ever will be," said Keane. By BILL LHOTKA Telegraph Sports Writer FERGUSON, Mo. — A late practice start never makes for a ready football team and Western Military Academy's defense is 6till a ways from respectability as the Red Raiders were overwhelmed Saturday on the Ferguson Junior High field, 42-0, by St. Thomas Aquinas. The Red Raiders ground out 128 yards with fullback quarterback Tom Klien picking up 79 In 17 carries, but It was nothing compared to Aquinas' impressive credentials. The Falcons picked np 235 yards on the turf going up the middle and around the ends at will. Through the air Aquinas managed seven of 16 tosses for 147 yards and an overall total yardage of 382. The first quarter seesawed about the midfield stripe as each team picked up a pair of first downs only to have drives stopped. Late in the quarter, however, Falcon senior halfback Jreg Hoffmann intercepted a Hal Holshoy pass on the Raider 25 and two plays later junior tailback Al Poelker hit Larry Ml- chuda with a toss on the left side and the swift wingback dashed 24 yards for the only score the Poelker hit back John Hotfelder over the middle for 17 yards and a score and Hotfelder trod the familiar left side 22 yards for still another TD, The Raiders mounted their only serious threat late in the first half moving from their own 39 to the Falcons 16 in U plays only to lose the ball on a fumble with 16 seconds showing on the clock. Aquinas marched 63 yards in nine plays with the second half kickoU scoring on a pass from reserve tailback Tim Kelly to Hoffmann for 29 yards. Three minute* later the Falcons made It 36-0 on a 50-yard pass • run play from Poelker to Hoffmann. The final Aquinas score followed a 38 - yard drive by Western in the closing minutes. Klien fired a pass out to the left side and soph Tony Petralia intercepted returning 50 yards for the touchdown. ; WMA (0) st Thomai Aquinas (41) Six were needed. plays later the Falcons Player Billlngsley Hooper Bohannon Miller Knight Robertson Corsl Holshoy Isenberg Jones Klien Position LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB LB RB FB again knocking on Western's door. Holshoy attempted a iass on the Raider 35 with fourth and one after a faked kick but the flip was slapped away and Aquin- s took over on downs. Poelker rambled for nine yards and Michuda plowed for one and a first down on the 26 as the quarter ended. On the flrst play of the second period the swift senior faked Inside left, veered outside and scooted 22 yards down the left sideline for a 12-0 lead. The Falcons scored twice more ;fore the halftime intermission. Score By Periods WMA Aquinas SCORING Aquinas — Michuda J Poelker (kicked failed). Player Pritchard Sargent Supranovlch Swarlhout Or so Portle Klump Michuda Hansmann Hoffmann Poelker 1 2 3 4 T 0 0 0 0 t 6 18 12 6 42 pass from Joliet Still Strong, Has Unbeaten Streak LIVINGSTON Behind the three-hit pitching of Gene Bagaglio, the Worden Trojans beat Livingston Friday afternoon in a baseball game, 7-1. Vic Oltman led Worden with 2- for-3 and Randy Lamb smacked a three-run homer. Tuesday Worden hosts Avisto- nat 4 p.m. PAPA BEAR HAPPY GUEEN BAY, Wis.— Chicago Bears head Coach George Halas and linebacker BHlGeorge celebrate the last second of the game as their team defeated the Green Bay Packers 10-3 at City Stadium in Green Bay Sunday. (AP Wirephoto) GOLFING NOTES HOLE IN-ONE Wayne Vahle of Alton sank a hole - in • one recently on the 13th hole at Lockhuven Country Club. Vahle, who used a seven - iron on the 150 - yard par three, was playing in a foursome with H. S. Wickenhauser, Us Muckerman and Harold KJinke. (The fifth in a series of article discussing the 1963 fortunes of H linois prep football teams. Toda> Tommy Kouzmanoff of Chicago's American outlines the South Sub urban League). By TOMMY KOUZMANOFF Chicago's American Staff Writer CHICAGO (AP) — This has become a stock warning among coaches, sports writers and fans in sizing up the 1963 South Suburban League football race: "All of the teams will be stronger than in 1962—but Joliet Township will be the strongest." In that case, Joliet's sturdy Steelmen will wind up undefeated and untied for the third consecutive year and their winning streak, now at 19 games, will swell to 29. Joliet plays a nine- game schedule. Ray Klootwyk, Joliet Township's coach, is optimistic and when a football coach is optimistic about his team, he must have something. Klootwyk does — 14 lettermen from the 1962 powerhouse which topped the South Suburban loop for the second successive year and finished with a No. 2 state ranking, behind Hinsdale, in The Associated Press poll of Illinois High School Association member schools. Klootwyk does — 14 lettermen from the 1962 powerhouse which topped the South Suburban loop for the second successive yea and finished with a No. 2 stat ranking, behind Hinsdale, in Th Associated Press poll of Illinoi High School Association mem be schools. One Steelman veteran is Charles Winters, a 210-pound fullback who performed last year in thi swift-moving shadows of Bil Wehrspann, Joliet Township's All State halfback. Winters, however, is the only one of Joliet Township's returninj letter - winners who performet both ways. Tackles Bill White (240) and Bill Metes (230), guard Bill Schwab (235) and the others specialized either on defense or^vey school a better Tinish"than offense. "They're going both ways this season," said Klootwyk, who in 'ive years has ably directed Joiet Township to the top in prep ootball. After talking with South Subur- »n coaches, sports writers and fans who describe themselves as experts because they seldom miss game, this is how the final landings should look in November: Joliet Township (7-0), Blue Is- and (6-1), bioom (5-2), Lockport 4-3), Thornton (34), Kankakee 2-5), Thornridge (1-6), Argo (1- According to the coaches, Blue sland Eisenhower and Bloom of Chicago Heights will be the most mproved. i Coach Al Lokans of Eisenhower has nine lettermen. Coach Nick Colbrese of Bloom has 11 lettermen and one of them is Dave Daley, 6-feet-2, 185-pound junior quarterback who can really throw a football. "Joliet will be tough, but this should be pretty good league this year," said Bill Zimmer, Lockport's coach, who sees good things for his Porters. If Bob Covert, Thornton basketball star who did not go out for football last fall, comes through as a quarterback, Coach Tiny Huddlestun should give the Harin . Aquinas — Michuda 22 Run (kick failed). Aquinas — Hotfelder 17 pass from Poelker (kick failed). / n q ^ lnas ~ Hotfelder 22 run (kick failed). Aquinas — Hoffmann 29 pass from Kelly (run failed). Aquinas — Hoffmann 50 pass from Poelker (kick failed). Aquinas — Pelralla 51 pass interception (kick failed). SUBSTITUTIONS D , U ?* A ;r Hyde - Tabor. Beck. Blades. Ruiz. Hlnk. Szewczyk. Heg- weln. Devoy, Avenattl. Stem, Naeve. Horn, Bruer. Merldlth. Santos. ..Aquinas — Crecellus, Donnelly, Flaherty D. Flaherty. Oavura. 9 rad . y - H «rman, Hoette. Hotfelder, Jenkins. Kelly, Kruse. Krzemenskl. Loveless, Merhoff. Merson, Mareen. Petralia, Ryan, Stelnlage, Whitman. STATISTICS „, . n WMA Aquinas First Downs ........ u 10 v ard t s 5 U8nln B ...... 128 235 ™. rd » Passing ...... 32 H7 Total Yardage ...... 180 382 Passes Attempted .... is 16 Passes Completed .... 6 7 Passes Inter. By .... o 2 Fumbles Lost ........ 2 2 Yards Penalized .... 28 46 KLUMP BOAT & MOTOR Milton Rd.| 465-6541 Boats & Motors FISHING TACKLE Select from the best names! 1962, when the Wildcats plummeted to the cellar with 1-6. Kankakee and Thornridge graduated too many fine players to remain in the first division and Coach John Galvin at Argo again will have a difficult time coming up with a title threat after screen- ng the smallest enrollment In the eague for talent. Milton Road Birborthop Closed Monday 1124 MILTON ROAD Next Door to Camp Electric Speclallilng In Flat Topi And All Styles of Haircuts Children Welcome BILL WOOTEN, Prop. TO FLY 110 WALSTON plus gai SEE US FOR EXPERT REPAIR ON ALL SMALL ENGINES STANKA GARAGE State 8*., North Alton Dial 465-8880 Plymouth • Valiant in ^ (^W*^^H ST| uilf ii>K?f ,2 F SE!? IN ® THIS HOTTEST [DEALS IN THIS AREA! Come Out! RATHGEB BROS, BRIGHTON DIAL 37*334* FOR EVENING APPOINTMENT

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