Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1968 · Page 37
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June 27, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 37

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Thursday, June 27, 1968
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THURSDAY, JUNB §7, 1968 John Stetson ALTO* ff2LfiGHA£M Trophy Trout Bale Eitierick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lefoy Emerlck of 83 Eck hafd St., Wood River, and June graduate of Wood River Community High School, has be* come a member of the "Lunkers club" at the Montauk, Mo. trout fishing area where the youth caught a three pound 12 ounce trout earlier this week. Emerick and Gary Morgan,, also of Wood River, had camped at Montauk for several days oi trout fishing. One morning Emerick was having a problem with snags and Morgan was applying the needle a bit. Suddenly Emerick hooked into the oversize trout and said, "see Gary another snag, except this one moves." When the fish broke water Morgan was convinced and splashed into the pool to help Emerick land the trophy size trout. Wilderness Guides Bert and Phil Hyde, 21 and 18, of 1813 Liberty, Alton, Illinois, have been selected to serve as members of the staff at the Charles L. Sommers Wilderness Canoe Base, operated by the Boy Scouts of America, located hi the forested wilderness area Just three miles from the Canadian border. Bert and Phil serve on the canoe base staff as guides. During the course of the summer, both will guide six crews of twelve men each into the picturesque and historic Quetico- Superior canoe area. The canoe trails, once used by the French fur traders, are now used by over 3,500 Explorer Scouts leaving from the base each year to partake in a wilderness adventure. Bert's and ship, the Explorers will learn canoeing and camping skills and acquire an appreciation for the wilderness, Safe Boating Going boating without the proper equipment isn't Just fool ish - it's also against the law The committee for National Saf< Boating Week, June 304uly 6 points out that on Federal wa ters, there should be a life-sav ing device for everyone aboard a pleasure craft. Craft up to 16 feet operated on Federal waters must carry proper lights and a fire extinguisher, if of close( construction; craft from 16 to 26 feet long must carry in addition a hand whistle or horn audible for at least one-half mile. Larg er pleasure craft, up to 65 feet long, require a hand or power operated whistle audible at least one mile, and a bell. Most states have similar equipment requirements. Other items of equipment aren't mentioned in the regula ions, but common sense dictates that you carry them: Anchor, line, paddle, first aid kit lashlight. fenders, tool kit, extra can of fuel, compass anc distress flare. Common sense demands that )oat owners make sure they mow their craft's capacity and never exceed it. It's very simple — just check he manufacturer's capacity )late for his recommendation. If your craft is one of the few without such a plate, your marine dealer can advise you on pour boat's safe weight limit. If your boat should capsize or iwamp, take this word of ad- ice from boating safetyexperts: )on't attempt to swim to shore, or it is probably much further han it looks; stay with the boat Phil's crews-will take ten day trips. Under their leader- — most pleasure craft will stay afloat even when capsized or illed with water. Aussies Want Pros in Meet WIMBLEDON, England (AP) — Australian tennis officials have Just a week to try to persuade other countries that professionals should be allowed to play in the Davis Cup—and the odds are stacked against them. Tennis sources at Wimbledon, where pros and amateurs are competing together for the first time, said most delegates are likely to vote against the plan when the Davis Cup committee meets in London next Thursday. Bob Kelleher, president of the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association, dropped a broad hint that he will not be supporting the Australians "We are not against it in principle, but we don't think the Dispute Marks Legion Victory Alton defeated Dupo, 6-0, in an American Legion baseball game here Wednesday that was called because of a dispute after five innings had been completed. The Dupo manager ordered his team off the field after one of his base runners had been ruled out The umpire subsequently ruled a forfeiture in favor of Alton. Rick Reidt was the winning Alton hurler, yielding only three hits, striking out three and walking a pair. Vogt, the losing Dupo pitcher, was trounced for 10 hits, allowed six runs, walked two and struck out two. Terry Middleton, John King and BeMt each collected two hits for the winners. Alton faces Fairmont City at East St. Louis today at 4:30 o'clock. Cancer Strikes Auburn Coach AUBURN, Ala. (AP)—Auburn football Coach Ralph "Shug' r Jordan is expected to make complete 1 recovery from cancer A medical bulletin released through the Auburn Athletic Department Wednesday reported Jordan, 57, was diagnosed to have cancer "in its early stages.'" Jordan underwent exploratory surgery Monday at St. Francis Hospital In Columbus, Ga. He is scheduled to be discharged to day. The bulletin did not state the location of the cancer but at the time he entered the nosplal, the Alabama Journal reported Jordan would undergo surgery lor 9 prostate ailment. time is ripe to bring in the pros," Kelleher said. Australia, winner of the Davis Cup eight times in the last nine years, has changed its opinion after years of bitter opposition to having pros In the tournament. The cream has been skimmed off Australia's Davis Cup talent by the promoters in the last year. Roy Emerson, Fred Stolle, Tony Roche and John Newcombe have all joined the touring professionals. The current Wimbledon tournament is only the fifth open event since the International Lawn Tennis Federation sanctioned open tennis three months ago. Each member nation was given freedom to deride its own policy, and even tennis officials find it hard to agree on who is an amateur and who is not. At Wimbledon 79 players- some acknowledged pros, others ranked as amateurs—are playing for prize money. Rain continued to spoil the first open Wimbledon tournament Wednesday. Play was restricted to 3% hours. It has rained all three days. Wednesday's big duel was between two Americans—pro Dennis Ralston of Los Angeles and amateur Cliff Richey of San Angelo, Tex. Ralston won 6-3, 3-6, 7-9, 6-3, 13-11. Amateur giant-killer Herb FitzGibbon of Garden City, N.Y. -who on Tuesday knocked out Yugoslav pro Nikki Pillc-was eliminated by Britain's Mark Cox in another five-set cliffhanger, 4-6, 6-3, 7-9, 9-7,11.0-2 hanger, 4-6, 6-3, 7-9, 9-7,12-10. MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP) Milwaukee Brewers' President Allan Sellg, whose group is sponsoring 11 Chicago White Sox games in Milwaukee this season, has tightened security around the press box at County stadium to make sure no unauthorized visitors get Jn, • Teacher Wins Single-Hand Yacht Race NEWPORT, ft.t (AP) Schoolteacher Geoffrey Williams of England sailed the Sir Thomas Lipton into Newport early today and became the first across the finish line in the transatlantic single-handei yacht race from Plymouth England, Williams looked, none th worse for wear as he waved am joked with well-wishers, "I feel fine," he told those aboard the eight boats tha came out to meet the 5?*foo ketch at the end of the long voy age. The 25-year-old Williams, who left Plymouth June 1 as part o a 35-yacht fleet, passed the fin ish line at Brenton Reef Tower at 2:33 a.m. to post an unoffl cial time of 25 days, 19 hours and 33 minutes. This comparec with the 27 days, 23 hours and 57 minutes clocked by French Navy Lt. Eric Tabarly in the ast such race in 1964. There was some question about the course Williams took near the end of the trip, howev er, and it was not immediately known whether he would be de clared the official winner. A member of the race com mittee said Williams had sailed )etween Nantucfcet Light anc Nantucket Island whereas the amended instructions to the racers told them to sail south of Vantucket Light. The distance of the race on he straight line is about 3,000 miles, but Williams said he ogged close to 4,000 miles in all. Williams said he believed the 0-foot ketch Voortrekker, sailed Bruce Dalling of South Afri :a, was the next boat behind iim. He estimated it was 80 or 0 miles back. Major League American League Batting 150 at bats — Barrel- on, Boston, .314; Yastrzemskl, Boson, .311. Runs — McAullffe, Detroit, 40; 'astrzemskl, Boston, 39. Runs batted In — F. Howard, Washington, 54; HarrelsOn. Bos- ran, 51. Hits — Uhlaender, Minnesota, 77; Doubles — R. Smith, Boston, 20; . Howard, Washington 78. . Robinson, Baltimore, 17; T. Horon, Cleveland, 17. Triples — Fregosl, Calif., 8; Mc- Howard. Washington, 24; W. Horton, Detroit, Stolen bases — Campanerls, dak- Si Cafdenal, Cleveland, 16. \ullffe, Detroit, 7. Home runs — F. Pitch. Chicago, Ing. I 3.6-0, 1 5 decisions — John, 1.000; McLain, Detroit, ^lllWCtKU. 1 3-2, .867. Strikeouts — McDowell, Cleve and, 139; McLain, Detroit, 118. National League Batting 150 at bats — M. AIou, ittsburgh, .362; Rose, Cincinnati!, Runs Rose, Cincinnati, 49; A. ohnson, Cincinnati 1 , 43; Flood,, St. ,ouls, 43. Runs batted In — McCovey, San "ranclsco, 48; Perez, Cincinnati 1 , 5. Hits — Rose, Cincinnati, .101; lood, St. Louis, 94. Doubles — Brock, St. Louis, 23; lose, Cincinnati, 22. Triples — Clemente, Pittsburgh, 7; i. Williams, Chicago, 6. Home runs — McCovey, San ranclsco, 18; R. Allen, Phlladel- hla, 14; Hart, San Francisco, 14. Stolen bases — Wills, Pittsburgh, 1; W. Davis, Los Angeles, 13. Pitching 5 decisions — Marl- ial, San Francisco, • 14-2, .878; :oosman, New York, 11-2, .846. Strikeouts — Singer, Los Angeles, 14; Marichal, San Francisco, 113. Peggy Conley LikesWeather WALTON HEATH, England AP) — Let the wind blow and he rains come, Peggy Conley oves it. "I do, I really do like what thers call bad weather," said he 21-year-old Spokane, Wash, tudent whose ?7 Wednesday led ualifiers for the 1968 British Vomen's Golf Championship. "We see a lot of weather 'here I come from," she said. Indeed, the r hich turned rain and wind Walton Heath's 242-yard par 75 course into a ckle enemy failed to daunt el- her Peggy or her six colleagues n the American Curtis Cup earn. They all qualified with scores anging from 77 to 83, while the ritish stars racked up high 80s nd low 90s. Miss Conley was the immedi- te favorite to win the title. But reathing down her neck were er teammates, including Mrs. nne Welts, also from the state : Washington, and Shelley anilin of Fresno, Calif. The American contingent ominated the qualifying round ompletely. CLEVELAND (AP) - Slump- ridden Arnold Palmer and U.S. Open Ring Lee Trevino head the cast of 44 pros who teed off today in the first round Of the 1110,000 Cleveland Tournament. FIRST BUN — Curt Flood of the Cardinals slides safely across home plate with the first run of the game in Wednesday night's first game at Busch Sta- dium. Flood scored on Orlando Cepeda's sacrifice fly. The Pittsburgh catcher is Jerry May and the plate umpire is Ed Sudol. 9-10 League Triple Play Made In Junior Action A rare triple play was executed in the 9-10 division of the Junior Baseball program of the Alton Park and Recreation Department, but the gem was 'utile in Wednesday's action. The Tigers, who pulled off the triple-killing, wound up losing to the Blackhawks, 3-1. With the bases loaded in the fifth inning, shortstop Bill Hays caught a fly, stepped on second and hrew to first for the three outs. Dan Springman was the winning pitcher for the Black- lawks, fanning 13. He also hit a triyle. Jeff Jackson was the osing pitcher. In other competition in that division, the Giants downed the Pirates, 3-2, with Don Eberlin the winner. Dave Jones, who collected a pair of hits, was the oser. Aaron Fitzgerald hurled a two - hitter as the Falcons smashed the Cardinals, 31-2. He ! anned 14.. Steve Clark hit a homer and a single for the winners. Keith Harris was the los- ng pitcher. Tom Mathews struck out 12 as he pitched the Seals to a 6-3 decision over the Yanks, whose osing pitcher was Dave Hartnett. Hartnett hit safely twice and Jeff Venardos had a double. Kelly Boyd of the Beavers 'anned 13 as he defeated the Redlegs, 15-1, with Perry Kan- urek contributing two singles. larl Cox was the losing pitch er. Mike Schildroth had his ;eam's only hit, a double. Perry Plarski hit two home runs and a single as he paced Norside to a 12-6 victory over the HaWks, whose losing pitcher ivas Jerry Heintz. Wally Springman was the winning pitcher Bill McCrady and Tim Hartnett got the losers' only base lits. The Mets downed the Blue- ays, 9-4, with Bob Bailey the winning pitcher, Dennis Sharp he loser. Ron Meyers had a riple and a single and Mark Sabo had two doubles for the winners. Dave Springer hit two riples. Bob Siemer got the losers' only hit, a single. Losing pitcher Scott Darr of he Red Sox lost a tough decision to the Wildcats, 4-3, de- pite the fact he threw a no-hit- er. John Smith was the winner, urt Izard had a triple for the osers. Tom Innocenzi hurled a one- hitter as the Mustangs downed the Redbirds, 5-1, with Bob rriggs, who fanned 12, the loser. Jim Roberts struck out 17 and tit a triple as the Dodgers whipped the Eagles, 6-1. Lindsay ungers was the losing pitcher. Mike Gray had a triple for the winners ?nd Tim Martin bagged )ne for the losers. The Cubs downed the Hound- ,ogs, 8-7. with Don Richardson he winning pitcher. John Lewis nd Pat i'—* each had trip- es. Steve Mathe\, "s the los- ing pitcher. He hit a double. Bob Schmidt of the Indians threw a one-hit shutout over the Hornets, 6-0, fanning 14. He also hit a double and triple. Wayne Sommars was the losing pitcher. The Astronauts downed the Lions, 10-1, as Mike Purcell pitched a two-hitter and struck out 14. Drew Duffin hit a homer and double and Pat Hedger collected a pair of hits. John Walker was the losing pitcher, relieved by Bob Braden. Terry Nash had a two-hitter in pitching the Warriors to an 8-0 triumph over the Bears, whose losing p'tcher was Bob Chiolero. Bob Johnson hit a h o m e run and Bill Cassidy a triple for the winners. 11-12 The Blackhawks defeated the Hornets, 3-2, despite the fact losing pitcher Bob Fiedler yielded only one hit. The winning pitcher was Frank Burk, who had his team's only blow, a double. Randy Harper of the losers tripled. Chris Corbin pitched a one- hitter and fanned five as the Foxes trimmed the Warriors, 103. Corbin also tripled, along with Jim Croxton. The losing pitcher was Mark Slaughter. John Pohlman got his team's only hit. 13-14 Farley Dickerson of the Eagles pitched a no-hitter as his team ran over the Red Sox, 170. He also fanned nine and collected two hits himself. Bill Clark of the winners had a home run, double and single while teammate Greg Jones hit safely twice. Martin Fiola was the losins; pitcher. Don Hjller pitched a two-hitter as the Dodgers thumped the Colts, 6-4. Dick Hill had a three- bagger. Blaine Greenwood had two singles and a triple. Bruce Baggio was the loswer. Baggio was the loser. Negro Boycott May Be Dead SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP) - Reports of the death of the Negro Olympic boycott movement are premature, according to the leader of the effort, Harry Edwards. Edwards, a San Jose State instructor, said Wednesday, "There's no question in my mind that there, will be a boycott. I'm 100 per cent satisfied that the thing we have planned will be endorsed by the black athletes." FREE QAR WASH AND WAX SAT., JUNE 29-9 AM-5 PM Arta'i Mwtit, man compktt ear wash; automatic, NHHIIMI HARTFORD CAR WASH 418 N. Delmir Hartford, III, Ntir to Hflftfflrd Coin tawdry * Abo country offi i let Golf Notes WOOD RIVER WOMEN Jerseyville and Staunton clubs were members of the Wood River Women's Golf Association at Cloverleaf Golf Course Wednesday with 60 members and guests participating. Event of the day was putts and low gross. Low putt honors went to Lucille Calcari of Staunton, Helen Graham of Jerseyville (13 putts) and Jean Underwood and Bernice Beck of Wood River. High putts honors went to Mary Karnosky of Staunton, Betty Knowle of Jerseyville and Helen Cox, Dottle Kleinert and Janice Fulp of Wood River. Lucille Calcari of Staunton had low gross as did Esther Grabbe of Jerseyville and Jean Underwood and Bernice Beck of Wood River. Hostesses for the day were Dean Button, Dorothy Gabriel Virginia Towey and Pauline Spurgeoa :. Wood River will host Jersey ville on-July 16. ANNUAL TOURNAMENT The 15th Annual Amateur Rock Spring Gold Medal Gol Tournament registration opened today at the Alton. Recreation Center in Rock Spring Park. Each year the field'js limited to 136 entries. This year's tournament will have a change in the rules, pro viding no replay or postpone ment if 18 holes are completed by the end of the second day of play. The tournament date is July 13-14. Entry fee of $10 covers all costs for the 36-hole event. Players are flighted after the first 18 holes as follows: Champion, A, B, and C. Last year over $600 in prizes were awarded. For further information, phone 462-9711. Frazier May Fight Quarry LOS ANGELES (AP) - Jerry Quarry may get a crack at Joe Frazier, if not the heavyweight boxing crown which the Phila delphlan claims, possibly by September. Matchmaker Mickey Davies of the Olympic Auditorium here said Wednesday he is attempting to stage a heavyweight bout between Quarry' and Frazier, recognized as world champion in five states. Jimmy EUis, who beat Quarry in the World Boxing Association finals, is recognized as -champ by the \VBA. Palmer En Cleveland Open .' 'Jk-^Vr 6,742-yard Club cmifso Wednesday wftlri fine tow-under «7 m the Open Golf The sixth annual event, with the top prize of $22,000 awaiting the winner, was without some of the game's glamour boys. Leading money-winner Billy Casper, Masters' champion Bob Goalby, former' PGA titlist Bob* by Nichois and Columbus belter Jack Nicklaus were absent. But in addition to Palmer and Trevino, the pro circuit's newest sensation, the field included 41 of the top 50 money-winners and 15 victors of the tour's 20 tournaments. Palmer, always a favorite here since he captured the first Cleveland Open in 1963, has only one tournament victory to show for the year. ateut but eofflpaifled wasn't playing wfcft "it hasn't been any one pitft of my pme that is giving fl» trouble *o it's hard to eftteft* trate on what Ma doing Palmer said. DETROIT (AP) — Walter C. Kade, a 64-year-old grandfather from Detroit, took the ninth of 10 qualifying spots Wednesday for the Sunday's Gold Cup by droplane race. The faffing afl'tifltt Wljg lOttfTO fat JMfcjlt about Trevino, complaining the steady rain that di most of the players, said he played well after a week's layoff. He shot a 60. "I'm as ready as I'll ever be," the popular Mertcan-Ainav lean noted. MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - Janice Rpmary of Beverly Hills, Calif.. Wednesday won the , .. National Women's Fencing Championship for the 10th straight time. 15th ANNUAL AMATEUR ROCK SPRING GOLD MEDAL GOLF TOURNAMENT SATURDAY & SUNDAY, JULY 13 & 14, 1968 . Championship A-B-C Classes 36 Hot* Entry fee: $10.00. Prizes: Over $400.00, . plus Class Trophies. 136 cutoff (for amateurs only) for further information call 462-9711 ASCOT SPEEDWAY Racing Every Saturday SEE AMUSEMENT PAGE FOR DETAILS NEED TIRES See Your Local Mobil Dealer. WHY NOT GO? TAKE THAT DREAM VACATION Borrow $ 230.65 — Payments $ 13.00 — 26 Moi. Borrow $ 675.93 — Paymonti $ 23.00 — 36 Mot. Borrow $ 800.00 — Payment} $ 30.63 —86 Mot. Borrow $ 1163.94 — Payment! $ 43.00 — 36 Mot. Borrow $1851.17 — Payment} $ 61,00 - 86 Moi. Borrow $2057,20 — Payments $ 76.00 — 36 Moi. Borrow $2706.84 — Payments $100,00 — 36 Mot. Phono 465-4203 t Bob I- I N A N L t C U K /' (; A' A I I O N '8082 COUUKQE - UfPKJR ALTON VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS-ATTENTION! C gfl * 1 * ARMSTRONG PREMIUM TIRES 5.60x15 Plus $1.74 F.E.T. WHI « $2.00 ADDITIONAL ARMSTRONG PREMIUM* 4-PLY NYLON CORD WHITEWALLS ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE- FREE TIRE MOUNTING /*ta»»\ CHARGE 7.75-14 8.25-14 8.55-14 8.45-15 F.E.T. 2.19 2.35 2.56 2.54 $ 19 PlusFtdtral Excls* Tax ARMSTRONG NU-TREADS • QUALITY RECAPS MADE OF ARMSTRONG PERMABOUND RUBBER • ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE $ i nss 10 MANY FIRMS MERELY SELL TIRES AS A SIDELINE, NOT OFFERING COMPLETE LINES. ADEQUATE SERVICE FACILITIES OR THE EXPERIENCE THAT COMES FROM YEARS OF CONSUMER SELLING. MAKE SURE YOU SEE YOUR ARMSTRONG DEALER . .. HE » BACKED BY PROFESSIONAL TIRE MEM , , . I* PERT8 W THE FIEUX . fatso By ARMSTRONG HIM NOW! DOUIU SAMI WITH HITS OP l>IHR«LA3f r u • is no industry-wide standard /or grading tires. Tie desigaatow *| applies (Q Armstrong's Standards." BOND TIRE CO 2612 E. BROADWAY **

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