Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 25, 1963 · Page 21
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September 25, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 21

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, September 25, 1963
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Page 21
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 25, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE TWENTY-ONE Midwest Briefs Indiana Has Northwestern Worried; Illinois Passes CHICAGO (AP) — Midwest Football Briefs: Northwestern—Coach Ara Parseghian admits Indiana has his Wildcats guessing for Saturday's Big Ten opener. "We'll ,have to prepare our defense on a broad basis and be ready for any kind of attack," he said. Indiana—Warning the Hoosiers that Northwestern is "50 per cent better than last year," Phil Dickens pushed his team through a full speed drill on offense. Wisconsin — Devoting the entire workout to offense against Notre Dame defenses, the Badgers went through a semi-contact drill. Coach Milt Bruhn said the squad is* in excellent physical condition. Notre Dame—Coach Hugh Devore shifted senior George Bednar back to guard and tested several backfleld men at tackle, by injuries, switched to tackle when Dave Humenik and Gene Penman were lost for the season with knee injuries. Illinois—Reserve quarterbacks Dick Dorr and Mario Campanaro fired passes at Illinois' secondary in preparing the team's defense for the California opener. California passer Craig Morton has the Illini worried. Ohio State—The probably starting backfield of Mart Snell, Paul a position ripped Bednar had been Warfield, Don Uhverferth and Tyrone Barnett worked on defense against Texas A&M plays. The second team worked on offense against the third team. Michigan — Senior Dave Kurtz was switched from right guard to left guard as the Wolverines continued to work against speed. Southern Methodist is said to have its fastest team in five years. Purdue— Gary Hogan quarterbacked the No. 1 backfield which also included Tom Fugate, John Kuzniewski and Dick Dauch. Ron Di Gravio led the No 2 backfield which also included Randy Minniear, Gordon Teeter and Gene Donaldson. Iowa—Coach Jerry Burns indicated Fred Riddle will be his starting quarterback against Washington State. Tackle Gus Kasapis resumed full drills after being hampered with an infected elbow. Minnesota—The Gophers practiced in the rain and on a slippery turf just in case it should be wet for their opener against Nebraska. No injuries were reported. Michigan State—After going through a light snappy workout, Coach Duffy Daugherry told the Spartans there will be no more contact this week. "The next hitting -will be against North Carolina Saturday," he said. Ottawa Expected To Dominate Again Another in a series on 1963 II- bowing to Ottawa. Unois prep football conferences) Colburn has nine letter-winners North Central III. including speedster Jim Wallace By BRUCE RICHARDSON at halfback. Dixon (111) Telegraph The other three schools have a Sports Editor wealth of experienced talent and Dixon, III. (AP) — Hotly con-;could give the top two a run for tested races in both divisions of the North Central Illinois Conference will get underway Friday night with ten of 11 league teams in action. As can be expected highly-touted Ottawa, owning a 27-game winning streak, has been picked by league coaches to win a fifth straight northwest division title. Rochelle, last year's champion in the southwest circuit, has been selected to repeat but stiff challenges can be expected from both Hall Township and Princeton. The northeast division is playing with one less squad this year. DeKalb's withdrawal last year created the vacancy and La- SallfeiPeru, now of the* Big Eight, will join Ottawa, Dixon, Slreator, Kewanee and Sterling during the 1964-65 season. The southwest division is still intact with Rochelle, Princeton Mendota, Geneseo, Rock Falls and Hall of Spring Valley holding down the spots. 'Ottawa's Pirates under Bill Novak in his 17th season have looked impressive in the first two 1963 games. They opened two weeks ago with a 26 to 6 victory over LaSalle and followed it up with a 38 to 6 shelling of Mendota last Friday. The victory over LaSalle was costly as John Price, 170-pound veteran fullback, was sidelined for one to three weeks. The Pirates with three other lettermen in the backfield didn't miss him .Friday as senior Tom GOLFING NOTES the championship. Dixon has 18 lettermen, Streator 16 and Kewanee 9. While Rochelle, 8-0 in 1962, lost 20 of 29 lettermen through graduation, coach Ed Bender has come up with another top-flight unit. Bender's mainstay in the backfield is senior all-stater Augie Eckhardt. Rochelle won easily last Friday at Dixon, 41-21, but had to settle for a 13-13 tie with Sycamore two weeks ago. Hall Township's Dale Pienta has a big and rugged group with 19 lettermen, including 254 pound lineman Jim Krolak. Rated a darkhorse in the southwest is Princeton with a veteran line and an experienced backfield of four lettermen. SEASON FINALE The Greater Alton Women's Golf Association closed Its season at Rock Spring Golf Course Tuesday with a throw - out - high three - holes tourney. Mrs. James Dooley and Mrs. Lee Wrest tied in the championship flight event while Mrs. Edna Parton won low net. In the first flight Mrs. Milton Hebertus won both the event and low net and in the second flight Mrs. C. W. Emons was a double winner. Mrs. Bernard Orris won both event and low net in the third flight. The Golf Association will hold Its closing banquet Oct. 1 at Skaggs Restaurant in Wood River. Hole-In-One Tom Henesey of 1821 Evergreen, Alton, shot a hole-in-one Tuesday on the Alton Municipal Golf Course. The 19 - year old golfer used a wedge on the par three, 115-yard playing in a threesome with Steve Batchelor and Don Nevins, both of Alton. LOCKHAVEN LADIES The event for the Lockhaven Ladies at the Country Club Tuesday was the low net. Mrs. J. R, Mulford Jr. and Mrs. Gordon Smith tied for the 18-hole championship flight, Mrs. Walter Black and Mrs. John Wedig tied in the first flight, and Mrs, Robert Jourdain won the second flight. In the nine-hole championship flight Mrs. Donald Wiebmer was the winner while Mrs. Joe Kovic won the first flight. Bowling ACME 32 LANES Western Club Henesey 210-221 (617). Tues. Ladies Late Astroth 195-181 (536). 8:45 Tues. Merchants Bierman 212 (545). WOOD RIVER BOWL Tuesday VIP Stanlch 191 (525). Table Hock Lake Visit If you were to cast the shoreline for one mile a day for eight years, you could circle Table Rock Lake, one of Missouri's newest and largest recreational Lakes about 50 miles south of Springfield. How many fish you would catch with such a casting program probably ;Rtver Ripples^ and Outdoors With Harold Brand former SIU student here at Alton. The resort is near Kimberling Bridge area where the crappie were biting on a time schedule. The water is 125 feet deep under one of the bridge piers and crappie are caught there at the 25-ft. level. But the fish were biting only during the hours of from mid- also would reach a staggering fig- night until 3 a.m. ure. The blue water lake erratically stretches out 80 miles near the Arkansas line but its innumerable picturesque coves and fingers jive it the lengthy shoreline. The mpoundment is only four years old and was created by the U. S. Corps of Engineers by damming up the White River. The rivers were noted for their wonderful fishing before the lake was filled. Even though the lake is so young, hundreds of brand new modern resorts have been built. There are very few local residents in that rugged country, we were told during our attendance with Wade Gcrgen of Wood River at the Great Lakes Outdoors Writers meeting there last weekend in Holiday Inn, Kimberling City. Practically All Newcomers "The area is well populated but by persons from other areas who came here to invest in the recreational development of the lake, said Ken Carney, Branson, Mo., editor of the Outdoor Times and an enthusiastic one-man chamber of commerce for Table Rock Lake. We made one important observation during our tour of the area, the hospitality of the people exceeds the size of the Lake. We were scheduled to many meetings giving us little fishing time. But we did manage to tour and observe the area. Ernie .Nevel, operator of the Boy's Sho-Me baseball camp, on the Blue Water area of the Lake, showed us the camp, Table Rock Dam, a iish hatchery and other interesting sights in the Ozark hills around the lake. We spent three days at Kimberling Cove Resort, Reeds Spring, Mo., operated by Mr. and Mrs. Gary Robinson. Robinson is Best Bass Lure We observed numerous boats anchored under the bridge and the next day saw several ice :hests full of huge crappie taken here. Other ice chests held huge walleye and bass taken by angers who had time to fish. The Dest lethal lure for bass was the Rapala, a topwater lure of stogie ength. The lure resembled a shad on which the bass feed. Similar ures were not quite so effective as the Rapala, an import from Sweden. We moved to the Twin Oaks Resort, Reeds Spring, Mo., on the Blue Water area for our last night on the lake. The resort is operated by Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Bidenhour of Granite City, who built their resort three years ago. Ridenhour built five all-modern double bedroom cottages. The area is 5% hours drive from Alton. Mrs. Ridenhour, also bubbling over with hospitality, arranged for us to try a few hours of early morning fishing with Major Clois Large, retired from the U. S. army and now an occasional fishing guide. Major Large took us to his favorite areas of the lake. Other Attractions We tried casting for some time and received several strikes but were unable to hook or even see our quarry. Then we tried fishing using crawdads for bait off some of the lakes deep points. Again we didn't do too well but were tolc by Major Large that the best fishing begins in October. "The lake never freezes over, not even during last years' severe winter, said Major Large, who has resided on the lake since 1960. There are many other recrea tional attractions in the lake area Suburban Tops Bowl Haven Scratch Loop Suburban Lanes blasted out a U37 series and stretched its lead n the Bowl Haven Scratch league o four games Monday night. Ted Kozlowski posted games of 223, 214 and 258 and totaled 695 'or the Suburbanites. Charlie Chandler added 653 and Johnny Wonders 639 as the leaders took ill three games from Mason's Root Beer. Chick Giberson had 675 and Joe Kochan 617 for the osers. Suburban had an 1111 game. John Mazzola rolled games of 201, 255 and 246 to lead Morrissey instruction to two wins over Bowl Haven Pro Shop. Clancy Mueller chipped in with 680 and Dewey Murphy 676 as the construction men had an 1103 game and totaled 3137. Louie Dougherty had 691 and Hoot Thatcher 605 for Mason's. Jourdaln Roofing, led by Nick Koch with 607, took the odd game front, Phil's, Jake Marti with 620 and Bob Benyr 606 topped Phil's. Phil's had 1104 the second game Jack Grissom with 663 set the pace as Wardein Pharmacy won two games from Schaffner's Music. Pepsi Cola won two games from Wegener's Food Liner. Bob Boyd hung up 604 for Pepsi as Barney Chappell ground out 618 for Weg ener's. There were 58 games of 200 or better and 17 men bettered the 600 mark. The Bowl Haven NEW YORK (AP)— Forced into n early-soason shift in manpower i thoir quest for a third straight Eastern Division title in the Na- onal Football League, the New brk Giants have traded reserve uarterback Ralph Guglielmi. Tho well-traveled former All- \merica from Notre Dame was ent to the San Francisco 49ers Tuesday along with a 1963 draft hoice for defensive back Eddie 3ove. The deal was triggered by the iants' first regular season shut- ut loss in 10 years, Sunday's 31-0 rout by Pittsburgh. Gugltelmi was neffective as the replacement for njured quarterback Y. A. Tittle, nd defensive halfback Allan Webb ame out of the rugged battle with twisted knee that probably will :eep him out of next Sunday's ame at Philadelphia. Guglielmi, 29, was the lop draft hoice of the Washington Redskins 1955 and was with the club hrough 1960, with two years out n the Air Force. He spent 1961 vith St. Louis, then was swapped o the Giants. Dove, a 26-year-old former Col- irado star, was a first-string de- including rides on the Holiday Queen excursion boat, and the fab ulous Silver Dollar City. The lat ter city is an exact reproduction of an 1880 mining village buil over Ma'rvel Cave, extensively mined in bygone years. It is the third largest cave in Missouri More than 400,000 persons toured the cave and the city this pas year. Features at Silver Dollar City include a highly amusing shooting feud between the Hatfields and the McCoys several times a day, a real wild west hold-up of the passengers who ride on -.the 188( steam-driven train, and other en tertainment. BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING — Ron Santo, Cubs, snapped 3-3 tie with two-run single in 6-3 victory over St. Louis that eliminated Cardinals from National League pennant race and clinched flag for Los Angeles Dodgers. PITCHING — Ray Herbert, White Sox, took over the American League lead in shutouts with his seventh, a two-hitter in a 15-0, walloping of Baltimore. TWO STRAIGHT SHUTOUTS SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—Juan Marichal of the Giants was lead- Stevenson filled the four, touchdowns. gap with ing up to his no-hit, no-run game against the Houston Colts on June Sterling is hoping to upset Ottawa this year after falling one season. The by Bob Colburn, lost only one J963 contest, game short last Warriors coached 15. In his previous start, on June 11, he blanked the Dodgers with seven hits and no walks. The no- hitter gave Marichal 19 straight scoreless innings. Trickey's Conoco Service George St. & Edwardsville Road-Across from John's Donut Shop-Wood River, III. 254-7214. PAUL TRICKEY THURS., FRI. & SAT.—7 A.M. TO 10 P.M. BRAKE ADJUSTMENT Winter Treads RETREADS ON SOUND TIRE BODIES OR ON YOUR OWN TIRES WHITEWALLS (conventional or new slim, trim design) ANY SIZE 24 Plus tax and 2 trade-in tires of same size otf your car 24 Ralph Guglielmi Traded To San Francisco 49ers cratch league rolls on Monday night. 'ensive back for the 49nrs for hron years, but was dropped to reserve status this season. He entered the NFL in 1959. Tough Course In Ireland NEWCASTLE, Ireland (AP)"This is a tough course, especially when the wind is blowing, but my driving is helping me a lot," American Curtis Cup golfer Jo- Anne Gundcrson said today as she prepared for the third round of the British Women's Amateur Championship, Thirty-two players, including Miss Gunderson of Providence, R.I., Judy Bell of Colorado Springs, Colo,, and Mrs. Anne Stranahan of Toledo, Ohio, were left in the field of 32 survivors after Tuesday's first two rounds Miss Gunderson, 24 had a first- round bye and then swept into the third round with a 5 and 4 victory over Elizabeth Collis of Britain. Miss Gunderson has won the United States title three times. Miss Bell, a member of the U.S Curtis Cup team at Lindrick England, in 1960, struggled to a McKinley Is Healthy Now BOURNEMOirrH, England AP)—Chuck McKinely, reigning Wimbledon tennis champion, to- lay reported himself 100 per cent it to lead the United States igninst Britain in the interzone inal of the Davis Cup. The human dynamo from San Antonio, Tex., has been nursftig i back injury. Then he developed i throat infection as the American team tuned up here for the cup match, starring Thursday. The winners will play India for the honor of meeting Australia in he challenge round. "I don't feel any trouble in my back at all," McKinley said. "As for the throat infection, it was only slight and I stayed in bed for a day and got rid of it." The experts took it for granted that Bob Kelleher, American non- playing captain, would nominate McKinley today for the No. 1 singles position. The other singles place is between Dennis Ralston, of Bakersfield, Calif., and Frank Froehling, of Coral Gables, Fla. Britain is expected to nominate Mike Sangster as No. 1 with either Bobby Wilson or Billy Knight as No. 2. 2 and 1 victory over Ireland's Johnny Lambert in the first round and than sank a two-footer for a one-up victory over Ita Burke of Ireland in the second round. OUR EXPERTS DO AU THIS: * Adjust brakes to manufacturer's specifications. if Inspect brake lining. * Check hydraulic system. if Add necessary brake fluid. GENERAL TIRE CO. Ninth 4 Belle SU. Phone 404-48*8 & Service Dept Open Till 8:80 P.M. FiWay Priced as shown at Firestone Storaij competitively priced at Firestone Dealers ' «nd at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign. EXTRA LARGE $"| 29 CANNON TOWEL LADIES' MOCCASINS JUST SAY , CHOOSE YOUR «> -- OWN TERMS O O, ,A X . *1,000 In Merchandise and Service to be GIVEN AWAY by Prize Drawing. Everybody Wins. just come in and register. 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