Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 25, 1963 · Page 20
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September 25, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

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Wednesday, September 25, 1963
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PAGE TWENTY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1963 Grid Cards Hoping To End Pitt Jinx By TOM PKNOEROAST ST. LOUIS 'API - "Now that \vr> know about it. we hope we can break the jinx." said Coach U'ally Lemm of the St. Louis football Cardinals about Sunday's game with the Stcelers at Pittsburgh. The Cardinals have lost 12 times at Pittsburgh since 1948 without winning a game. "The first I knew of that loss string was when I read it in the papers," Lemm said. "I don't think the guys on the team knew about it either. But it shouldn't bother us. Our psychology is to play every game—one at a time. Pittsburgh shouldn't put any special pressure on us." St. Louis and Cleveland, each with a 2-0 record, share first place in the National Football League's Eastern Division. Pittsburgh, 1-0-1, is second. "The Steelers have a basically sound ball club," Lemm said. "I think we can look for a ground struggle—a game using the short pass, power plays and heavy defense." Although he thinks the Cardinals will be "definitely handicapped by injuries," Lemm thinks the Big Red can win if his teams keeps from fumbling. A practice feature Lemm calls jthe "Gauntlet Drill" may have helped put glue on the Cardinals' fingers. "Before every practice we line up the backs, give the ball to one and make him run down the line as the men try and tear the ball from his clutches. I think it's tightened their control of the ball." With a half-dozen players sidelined by injuries, including back John David Crow, the Cardinals top ground-gainer last year, St. Lotjjs can afford no more bad breaks. "I shudder everytime Johnson j (Charley Johnson, Cardinal quarterback) carries the ball," Lemm said. "I don't like to see a quarterback run with the ball—that's not what he's paid for. I'd rather see him run for the sidelines and go out of bounds before he gets hurt." Johnson, whose three touchdown passes hurled the Cardinals past Philadelphia 28-24 last Sunday, suffered a painful back bruise. But he should be "at full tilt" for the Steeler game. Lemm was high in his praise of Crow's replacement, Joe Childress, the beefy former Auburn star whose 29 carries gained 136 yards against the Eagles. CHAMPIONS CELEBRATE LOS ANGELES — Manager Walter Alston (right) pours champagne for the 1963 National League champion Dodgers after their 4-1 victory over the New- York Mets at Los Angeles last night. The Dodgers were assured the flag a few hours earlier when the St. Louis Cards lost to Chicago. Left to right: Don Drysdale, Wally Moon, General Manager E. J. Bavasi, Willie Davis, Johnny Podres and Alston. (AP Wire- photo) Musial Respected On, Off the Field By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)—Next season Stan Musial will begin a new career with the St. Louis Cardinals as vice-president in charge of good will. That should be a breeze for Stan the Man. He's had more than 20 years experience at it. In his long and honorable service with the Cardinals, Musial has earned fame, wealth and immortality with his bat but also with his innate good sense, restraint and balance. Despite his enormous individual gifts, he has been a star without a first person complex who always kept the welfare of his team ahead of his own. A man of fierce pride, he is also a man of good humor and priceless disposition who never allowed himself the luxury of temperament. He has, in fact, never argued with an umpire. He is not just a player in St. Louis; he is also a leading citizen. Fans of the Mound City, as well as those from all over the nation, will bid farewell Sunday to the National League's greatest player but they'll never forget him. They'll remember him for his numerous records, for his peculiar, hip wiggling batting stance, for his iron man performances, for his versatility and they'll also remember him for his character, his integrity, his kindness, his consideration of others and for his wonderful ability to remain just plain Stan Musial despite his Salukis Face Tough Foe On Saturday CARBONDALE — Surprised by Evansville College in its opener, Southern Illinois University laces the tough task this week of mak ing Bowling Green of Ohio, one of the nation's perennial defensive leaders, its first victim of the young 1963 football season. Although a win over the visiting Falcons would IMS con- aidered more of un upset than the Salukls themselves experienced last week, Coach Carmen PILjcone has not given up the idea. "It's true we weren't too im pressive against Evansville, but we'll either be better Saturday night or we'll have even more new faces in our lineup," Pic cone said. Several rookies are already put ting pressure on veterans or oth er SIU newcomers who drew starting assignments ui the open er. Monty Rilfer, Vandergrift, Pa sophomore, emerged as South em's top ground-gainer althougl being employed primarily for defensive purposes last week agains the Aces. The six-foot 180-pounc halfback carried five times lor 55 yards and may see more service against Bowling Green as a re suit. Actually Southern's offense wa generally effective as the SaluW rushed for 140 yards and complet ed eight of 16 passes for 163 yards and two touchdowns. gopbomore« Jim Hart, Morton Grove, and P^rcy Manning, Picayune, Miss., enjoy- 0d respectable games in (heir Initial performance* with the SalUkts. Hurt completed five of eight passes, Including a 57-yard touchdown toss to ffMAman ""d To|n M*** 6 ?' BiUUttuede, N.J., while Manning gained 58 yard* In U ituhiug attempt*- Picoone, however, wus dlssatis tied with Salukl defenders and Larry Wagner, St far bfc el torU. enormous greatness. All of his managers — Billy Southworth, Eddie Dyer, Marty Marion, Eddie Stanky, Harry Walker, Fred Hutchinson, Solly Hernus and Johnny Keane — have paid tribute to him. So have hundreds of persons from all walks of life, from President Kennedy to Butch Yatkeman, the Cards' clubhouse man. "Musial is the greatest player of our time," said Stanky. In many ways, this season, his 22nd with the Cardinals, has been one of 42-year-oJd Stan's best despite his comparatively low batting average and almost complete loss of speed. "He astounded me during the last 30 days of the season by the way he responded despite aches and pains and obvious weariness," marvelled Manager Keane. "During the surge in which we won 19 of 20, he kept getting key hits that either tied the score or put us ahead. Every day I'd say :o myself, 'He can't do it again,' jut he did through some super- luman effort. I svanted to rest um but I didn't dare because I mew if I did :'d be hurting the club." Alton Wins Triangular Harrier Meet LA Dodgers Champs As Cubs Beat Cards By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Walt Alston was feeling no pain today. It happened this way: Walt's dentist took care of his teeth, the Chicago Cubs took care of the St. Louis Cardinals and the champagne took care of everything else. The champagne put the finishing touches on the 1963 National League pennant chase—some nine hours after Alston's Los Angeles Dodgers had clinched their first flag since 1959 without even so much as lifting a bat or throwing a pitch. Alston had just left his dentist' chair Tuesday when the news was broadcast in Los Angeles that the Chicago Cubs had defeated second-place St. Louis 6-3 in a day game, eliminating the Cardinals and wrapping up the race for the Dodgers. "Anybody who says we backed into the pennant missed our five games last week," said Dodger pitcher Don Drysdale before taking the mound in a night game and holding his own pennant celebration by posting his 19th victory in a 4-1 victory over the New York Mets. Notified even before they reported to the ballpark that they were the National League champions the Dodger players reacted as expected—except for catcher John Roseboro. Veteran Wally Moon said, "I'm happy." Tommy Davis said, "It's a great feeling." Moose Skowron called it "real wonderful." Roseboro's wife told him she had heard of the Cardinals' loss on the radio. She said Roseboro yawned, and went to take a nap. The Dodgers had little opportunity to nap during the season until they moved into St. Louis last week with a one-game lead, swept a three-game series from the Cardinals and returned to Los Dodgers Very Calm As Cardinals Lose LOS ANGELES (AP)—The Los Angeles Dodgers had just clinched their first National League pennant in four years and all but obliterated the memory of their Humiliating collapse in 1962. Clearly, this was an occasion that called for a little disorderly conduct. Tradition demanded the be left awash in Alton High School's cross •ountry team easily beat Lincoln if East St. Louis and Belleville in . triangular meet Tuesday at Vluny golf course over a two-mile course. Final results were Alton 21 and Lincoln and Belleville 62 wints apiece. George Frazler of Alton was the Individual winner with a time of 10:25. His time established a new course record. The old one wan held by Darrell Groves of Alton (10:26), who placed second to Frazier In this meet. Others in order were 3. Larry Hopkins (L), 4. Lari Dunlap (L), 5. Bruce Carroll (A) 6. Ed Pod- horn (A) 7. Terry Harris (A) 8. Keith Otwell (B) 9. Jeff Bernard (A) 10. Ron Taul (A) 11. Mike Castillo (A) 12. John Dungey (B) 13. Len Schildroth (A). Alton took the junior varsity division, 15 points to 48 for Belleville and 79 for Lincoln. Steve Currins was the winner with a time of 10:58. Alton competes in the Edwardsville Invitational Friday. dressing room champagne. But one of the most gratifying victory celebrations in Dodger history was strangely one of the most restrained. There was probably a wilder celebration of Alt Landon's campaign headquarters after the 1936 election. More champagne has been spilled at canoe launchings. The trouble was they waited too long to hold the party. The Dodgers actually won the pennant last week in St. Louis, when they took three straight Cardinals. games from the Worse yet, the Dodgers clinched the pennant Tuesday before they even got to the ballpark. The Cardinals were eliminated when they lost an afternoon game to the Cubs at Chicago. Jnning-by-inning reports of the St. Louis - Chicago game were broadcast by a local radio station. In the last inning, the station picked up a play-by-play account direct from Wrigley Field. This so excited Dodger catcher John Roseboro that he slept right through it. Dodger Manager Walter Alstor was so anxious about the game in Chicago that he went to see Major league] STANDINGS By THK ASSOCIATE!) PKESS American L»ague xNew York W. 103 L. Pet. G.B. Chicago 91 Minnesota 89 Baltimore 83 Detroit 78 Cleveland 76 Boston ........ 75 Kansas City 55 66 70 75 80 82 84 86 89 .652 .580 .560 .525 .494 .481 .472 .452 .440 .314 llli 14',i 20 25 27 28U- 48'i 71 Los Angeles ... 70 Washington . .2 54 103 x-Clinched pennant Tuesday's Result* Boston 5, Kansas City 1 Detroit 1, Washington 0 Cleveland 5, Minnesota 1 Clucago 15, Baltimore 0 New York 8, Los Angeles 1 Today's Oames Washington at Detroit Chicago at Baltimore (N) I»$ Angeles at New York (N> Kansas City at Boston Only games scheduled Thursday'* ttai^ft* Cleveland at Kansas City (N) Only gffne scheduled National League W. L. I'd. G.B xLos Angeles St. Louis .. .. San Francisco Cincinnati Philadelphia ., Milwaukee ... 97 91 85 84 83 82 Chicago 80 Pittsburgh 73 Houston 62 60 67 72 74 74 76 78 84 95 .618 .576 .541 .532 .529 .519 .506 .465 .395 12 14 17',;. 24 35 New York 50 107 .318 47 xCl inched pennant Tuesday's Results Chicago 6, St. Louis 3 Houston 3, Pittsburgh 2 Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 2 Los Angeles 4, New York 1 Philadelphia 5, San Francisco 4 Today's Game* St. Louis at Chicago Cincinnati ut Milwaukee (N) Pittsburgh at Houston (N) Philadelphia at San Francisco New York at Los Angeles (N) Thursday's Games Pittsburgh at Houston (N) New York at Los Angeles (N) Philadelphia at San Franddco his dentist. He was having his teeth drilled when the Cubs scored the winning runs in the eighth inning. "Clinching that pennant hurt a ittle," Alston admitted. The day's wildest demonstration may, have been the one at the home of Dodger outfielder Wally Moon. "I was out in my workshop when they picked up the broadcast of the ninth inning," Moon said. "My wife called me in. Then she went to school and took the kids out. We had a little family party." Dietetic cola and cookies were consumed with reckless indulgence. Moon drove in the deciding run with an eighth-inning single Tuesday night when the Dodgers scored a meaningless 4.1 victory over the New York Mets. Don Drysdale pitched-* seven innings for the Dodgers, allowed four hits and picked up his 19th victory. "I don't think you could say we backed in," Alston told newsmen. "We played pretty good when the Giants were light on our tail and when we had to win in St. Louis. "We might have gotten a little more kick out of it if we had won it right here ourselves by beating the Mets. But we can't feel too badly about it either way." GRID MENU FRIDAY Southwestern Conference Alton at East St. Louis Kdwardsville at Wood River Collinsvllle at Granite City Midwestern Conference Roxana at Civle Memorial Cahokla at Madison l)upo at HlKhland Illinois Valley Conference Southwestern at dalhoun t'arrollton ut North Greene Winchester at Pleasant Hill Non-Conferciiee Lincoln (K3L) at Manjiiette Jerseyvllle at Carllnvllle Quincy at Belleville SATURDAY ABC League WMA at Lutheran Central College California ut Illinois Bowling Green at 81U C'ulvcr-Htockloii at I'rincipia College (KIsah) Sunday Assumption a( SI. Louis U. lligh Pro St. l^uls at Pittsburgh Cldeago at Detroit Iii a Rut Wesley Emde, member of t h e 140 bowling team out of Bethalto Bow), carries an average of 151 league play. Last weekend he rolled games of 151-151-151, hit- ing his average right on the nose. Angeles with the pennant all but officially clinched. The American League champion New York Yankees began finai preparations for the opening game of the World Series, Wednesday Oct. 2 by-trotting out the entire first string—for the first time since June 5—and bombing the Los Angeles Angels 8-1. For those who had forgotten what the Yankees' regular line-up looks like, here's the batting order that likely will open the Series: Tony Kubek ss, Bobby Richardson 2b, Tom Tresh If, Mickey Mantle cf, Roger Maris rf, Elston Howard c, Joe Pepitone Ib, Clete Boyer 3b, Whitey Ford p. Ford brought his record to 24-7, going seven shutout innings before giving way to Ralph Terry. Elston Howard hit a three-run triple in a four-run first inning against Bo Belinsky and the Yankees rollec the rest of the way. Mantle anc Maris, in and out of the line-up all year, each stroked one hit. Drysdale, 19-17, had Ron Per- ranosld's relief help in beating the Mets after allowing four hits in seven innings. Wally Moon snapped a 1-1 tie in the seventh with a single that drove home Marv Breeding. Moon had only one hit in 26 previous trips to the plate. The actual end of the NL chase came in the eighth inning at Chicago. With the score tied 3-3 Ron Santo cracked a two-run single for the Cubs, snapping the deadlock and handing the Cardinals their sixth straight loss. Lindy McDaniel got the victory, Bob Gibson took the defeat. In other NL games: Jim Maloney won his 23rd game, striking out 14 in his seven- inning stint, while Vada Pinson and Frank Robinson provided homers in Cincinnati's 4-2 victory over Milwaukee. Chris Zachary and Hal Woodeshick combined on a four-hitter as Houston edged Pittsburgh 3-2 and Philadelphia defeated San Francisco 5-4 on John Herrnstein's first majoi league homer, a pinch-hit job with two out in the ninth. In other AL action: Ray Herbert posted his seventh shutout with a two-hitter while the Chicago White Sox crushed Balti more 15-0. Joe Azcue hit two homers in Cleveland's 5-1 decision over Minnesota. Jim Bunning pitched an eight-hitter and Don Wert homered for Detroit's 1-0 victory over Washington and Boston rode homers by Felix Mantilla and Ed Bressoud to a 5-1 triumph over Kansas City. Southern Pin League Opens Winter Race Six teams went to the line at Bowl Haven last weekend as the Southern Illinois Traveling League began its winter schedule. Two more teams will start next week. Adams' Gordon Realty team with games of 1066, 1020 and 1037 totaled high for the night will 3123. McClanahan led the scoring for Adams and the league with 675. Teammates Bill Werner hat 631, Rich Schifferdecker 613 and Carl Bohnenstiehl 600. The Real Estate men won all three games from Cahokia Bowl, Midway Bowl made a clean of Its M-rlcb with The Bowluml team. Midway totaled iiOia as Don Aucr hud 675, and t'urrin* OS I. Auer rolled a 207 game as Midway had a 1088 game. Joe Avedislan had (K8 for Bowland. Bowl Haven won the odd game from Fail nionI Bowl as the Host loam hung up a 3067 series. Clancy Mueller led the locals with 632, Barney Chappell had 624 and Dowey Murphy 623. Fairmount's Eddie Fey totaled high for both teams with 663. Ted Helmkamp wd 617. The six-team league rolled 45 KJ games and 15 bowlers broke the 600 mark. •*( Conerly Cleared By Rozelle CLARKSDALE, Miss. (AP) Old quarterback Charley Conerly, cleared by fbe National Football League of any wrongdoing in financial dealings with accused gambler Maurice Lewis, repeated today he knew Lewis only as a successful businessman and still considered him his friend. A) the same time, he struck out at first published accounts of the transactions, claiming they were one-sided and based upon incomplete information. "The whole thing probably wouldn't have happened if they'd have asked my side of the story," the 42-year-old former New York Giants star said in reference to disclosures last Friday that he five and checks from 1962 totaling liad accepted Lewis in 1961 $9.575. "But they went ahead and printed it. Actually, it was more a misunderstanding than anything else — but it was real embarrassing to me and my wife." NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle announced Tuesday night in New York (hat the league's investigation of Conerly's transactions with Lewis, a Memphis developer, determined the dealings involved repayment of loans and had no connection with gambling. Rozelle said his chief investigator, Jim Hamilton, had returned with copies of checks and records that supported Conerly's had loaned that he Lewis as a friend in contention money to need. Hamilton reported that interviews with 15, businessmen and law enforcement officials in Clarksdale and Memphis had established that "they had never heard of Lewis having an interest in anything other than normal business activities until his indictment Jan. 8." Lewis was indicted by the Stark County, Tenn., grand jury on football gambling charges and is awaiting trial. The Memphis Press-Scimitar disclosed last Friday in a copyright story that five checks from Lewis to Conerly turned up during recent ruptcy proceedings. bank- Musial Plays Last Game in Chicago CHICAGO (AP)—Stan Musial will never play in another World Series. ' When the 42-year-old baseball great announced his retirement two months ago. he said he would Two Alton Players Get Grid Honors Andrew Johnson of Alton and David WaJls of Alton were named back and lineman of the week, respectively, by the Elks Quarterback Club for high school ;ames played last weekend. Johnson outpointed left half- mlfback Ron Waltz of Civic Memorial, fullback Tom Klien of Western Military, fullback Don Morrison of Marquette, fullback Joe Huff of Wood River and halfback Tom Durham of Roxana to gain the honor. Johnson scored the touchdown that gave Alton the lead In the second hall Friday night, scampering 58 yards on the first play from scrimmage. The 5-9. 163-pound speedster halfback who was runnerup in both the high and low hurdles at the state track meet in Champaign last May, carried the pigskin 12 times for 103 yards and 8.6 yards - per - carry average. Walls edged center Skip Burgess of Roxana, tackle Rich Hahnenkamp of Wood River, center Mike Mlhalich of Marquette, tackle Ken Bohannon of Western Military Academy and guard Mike Battery of Civic Memorial In the balloting for the outstanding lineman of the week. Walls, a 6-1, 211-pound senior, was an iron man for the Redbirds against Marquette, playing the entire 48 minutes. In addition | Flood to good downfield blocking and line play, the burly t ackle accounted for five unassisted tackles and was in on 11 others. like to play in one more classic before hanging up the spikes at the end of this season. But if Musial goes through with his retirement—and there is no reason to doubt that he won't— he will have to watch from the front office wings as the Cardinals fight for the pennant. The official end came Tuesday when the Chicago Cubs handed the Los Angeles Dodgers the National League flag with a 6-3 decision over the Cardinals. The loss clinched the pennant for the Dodgers, dropping the Cardinals 6 games out with only 5 games to play. Los Angeles made the day complete with a 4-1 decision over the New York Mets Tuesday night. It will be Musial Day in Chicago today when the Cubs' players, management and fans pay tribute to The Man. The end came in the eighth inning Tuesday when the Cubs scored three runs off Bob Gibson (18-9K breaking a 3-3 tie. Chicago ran up a 3-0 lead with the help of Billy Williams' 24th home run with a man on in the sixth. But St. Louis, in the depths of a deep hitting slump begun when they dropped three games last week to the Dodgers, broke loose in the seventh to tie the score. Dick Groat opened with a walk and Musial sliced a hit to left. Then Ken Boyer shattered an 0-27 slump with a two-run triple and George Altman singled home the tying tally. However, the Cubs came back in the next inning on Ron Santo's two-run single and a hit by Ellis Burton that brought in the final marker. Lindy McDaniel (13-71 received credit for the victory, pitching in relief of starter Glen Hobble. Today, Ernie Broglio (16-8) was scheduled to face the Cubs' Larry Jackson (14-17). Cardinals (3) Chicago (6) Player AB R H Player AB R H Two Players Ruled Out of Illini Game CHAMPAIGN — End Gregg Schumacher and halfback Dick Kee apparently have been ruled out of Illinois' opening football game against California here Sat urday. Kee has a cracked bone in his left foot, and Schumacher has a pulled hamstring muscle in his left leg, both suffered prior to the final major tuneup last Saturday. Probably the best tiling about the game-type scrimmage was the lack of injuries to top-rated personnel. The Illini may have lost halfback Barry Deist of Staunton for the season with a knee injury, and several other reserves were hurt to the extent that they may miss several days practice, but top-rated players apparently came through in good shape. It appears likely that Coach Pete Elliott will start eight lettermen, two sophomores, and a junior returning squad member against the Bears. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League St. Louis (Broglio 16-8) at Chicago (Jackson 14-17) Cincinnati (OToole 17-13) at Milwaukee (Spahn 21-7) (N) Pittsburgh (Gibbon 5-11) at Houston (Johnson 10-17) (N) Philadelphia (Gulp 14-11) at San Francisco (Sanford 15-13) New York (Craig 5-21) at Los Angeles (Koufax 24-5) (N) American League Washington (Moeller 1-0) at Detroit (McClain 1-0) Chicago (Peters 19-6) at Baltimore (Barber 20-12) (N) Los Angeles (Chance 13-17) at New York (Bouton 20-7) Kansas City (Pena 12-20) at Boston (Wilson 11-16) Only games scheduled Roxana Beats Madison, 17-49 MADISON — Roxana High School scored its second cross country win of the season Tuesday afternoon, edging Madison, 17-49, over a 1.9 mile course. Dan Taulbee of Roxana was the individual winner with a time of 10:01 Following him across the finish line in order were Bob Me- Nabny (R), Gary Pointer (R), Ollie Wright (M), and Dennis Vinyurd (R). The Shells meet Jerseyville Thursday afternoon at Belk Park In Wood River. FIGHT RESULTS By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS OMAHA - Brian O'Shea, 140, Minneapolis, outpointed Chi no Diaz, 139, San Juan, P.R., 10. NEW YORK - Luther Murphy, 9694, Denver, outpointed Hubert Hilton, 185, Glen Cove, N.Y., 8. The non-letterman junior is Dave Mueller, Hammond, Ind., end, who was rated over senior Ictterman Bill Pasko as practice began Monday. Mueller excels as a pass receiver, but also has shown steady Improvement on defense and blocking during fall drills. The two sophomores offer promise for an improved packfield. The probable fullback starter is Jim Grabowski, Chicago (Taft), who was selected as "Outstanding Prep Player of the Year" in Chicago as a senior. In drills this fall, he has emerged as a surprisingly capable two-way p e r- former. He'll be joined in the offensive backfield by "tight" halfback Sam Price, Toledo, Ohio (Scott), who rolled up 150 yards by rushing in last Saturday's rehearsal. Lellermen who round out t h n probable starting lineup are: end Rich Callaghan, tackles Archie Sution and Bill Minor, guards, Dick Deller and Ed Washington, center Dick Butkus, quarterback Mike Taliaferro, and wingback Jim Warren. George Donnelly is slated to relieve Taliaferro and play safety on defense. Of the group, only Washington was not a starter at end of 1962 season. Any American Made Car With the Purchase 2 NEW GENERAL WINTER CLEATS OR SNOW RETREADS BENE GENERAL TIRE COMPANY Ninth & Belle Sts. 460-4249 Sule« and Service Dept. Open Till 8;30 P.M. Friday Nights I Alto Available at BILL ROLLER Service Station 42» Rld»e St., Alton. 463-32U BAUSliK Sbell Service College ft Beltllae Phone 402-S713 Groat Musial a-Kolb Boyer White Altman Shannon McCarver 4 Javier 3 Gibson 3 Taylor 0 1 Stewart 0 Brock 1 Williams 0 Santo 1 Burton 0 Hubbs 1 Bocc'ella 1 Ranew 0 Hobble Ob-Landrum 1 0 McDaniel 0 0 Totals 31 3 5 Totals 28 6 6 Inning: 123456789 R H E CARDS 000000300—3 5 3 CHICAGO 00100203X—6 6 0 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American Leagne Batting (400 at bats) — Yastr- zemski. Boston, ,320; Kaline, Detroit, .310. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 97; Pearson, Los Angeles, and Tresh, New York, 92. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston, 118: Kaline, Detroit, 100. Kits—YastrzemsW, Boston, 181; Ward, Chicago, and Pearson, Los Angeles, 176. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 38; Ward, Chicago. 34. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, 13; Hinton, Washington, 12. Home runs—Killebrew, Minnesota, 45, Stuart, Boston, 42. Stolen bases — Apariclo, Baltimore, 39; Hinton, Washington, 25. Pitching (15 decisions) — Ford, New York, 24-7, .774; Downing, New York, 13-4, .765. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 194; Pascual and Stigman, Minnesota. 193. National League Batting (400 at bats)—T. Davis, Los Angeles, .321; Cepeda, San Francisco, .320. R uns _ H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 117; Mays. San Francisco, 111. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 127; Boyer, St. Louis, 110. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 201; Flood. St. Louis, 197. Doubles—Groat. St. Louis, 42; Pinson, Cincinnati, 37. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 14; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 12. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 43: H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 42. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 37; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 29. Pitching (15 decisions) — Per- ranosW, Los Angeles, 16-3, .842; Koufax, Los Angeles, 24-5, .828. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 298; Maloney, Cincinnati, 254. Soimy Listen Will Resume Ring Tour DENVER (AP) — Sonny Liston will resume his European boxing tour "in a couple of weeks" and then will probably go to Capetown, Union of South Africa, a spokesman said Tuesday. The tour would include an exhibition for American servicemen at Frankfurt, Germany. t Djscount Tire SALE'. DISCOUNT SPECIALS! Blackwalls! Whitewalls! Tubeless! Tube-Type! FACTORY CLOSE-OUTS/ All At Special LOW PRICES! GOODYEAR R-C TRUCK TIRE Rugged tread design for all ranch and commercial jobs $1 2 Tufsyn Rubber—3-T NYLON longest mileage, ... _,™ c ,, 7 ,., toughest rubberwith TUFSYN ever used In Goodyear tires. *A1I prices plus tax 6.50x16 $17.88* and recappable tire 7.00x15 $22.88* 6.70x16 $15.88* LOOK! Other Sizes Low-Priced, Too! DISCOUNT PRICES! CLOSE-OUT PRICES! FAMOUS ALL-WEATHER TIKES Discontinued Tread Design 50% Discount On Wheels When you buy a pair of 3-T Nylon Suburbanite WINTER TIRES with TUFSYN Buy Before Snow— and SAVE I EARLYBIRD SPECIAL! AJ/.Wealhw "42" SI 095 1BOx14 blackwal > I f .plus tax and • ^ reoappuble tire White side walls add 12.00 Why Git Caught in thi COLD? BATTERY BOOSTER CABLES Only 99 C Pair Other Bargains in our Pre-Wlnter Department SOJCO GOOO/fEf J» WELLS TIRE COMPANY • 888 E. Broadway, Alton—46U-8284 Alton Store and Service Dept. Open Friday 'til 9 p.m. WELLS-SCHMIDT TIRE 00. 101 E. Ferguson, Wood Biver—854-8888 WELLS-MORRIS 00, Jerseyville, 111.—•Phone 80

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