Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 29, 1968 · Page 11
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June 29, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 29, 1968
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Section B Pages 1 to ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Established Jan. 15, 1836 ALTON, ILL., SATURDAY, JUNE 29, 1968 Price lOd Member Associated Bunning Turns on Old Philly Mates, 10-1 Don Plarski Sports Editor Here and There * * . Fred Carr, Ron Yary, Kevin Hardy and Haven Moses will be the outstanding rookies In pro football in 1968, according to a poll of 22 National and American Football League player personnel directors. The personnel directors, in response to a questionnaire asking them to name and rate the 35 top prospects in the pro football draft, made Carr, Yary, Hardy and Moses the only unanimous selections. Carr, a 6-5, 235-pounder, impressed the scouts with his speed, strength, quickness, desire, aggressiveness and willingness to play with injuries. The University of Texas at El Paso star, drafted first by the Green Bay Packers, can play tight *nd or. linebacker. Yary, the 6-5, 261-pound All-America from the University o f Southern California, is expected to move directly into the Minnesota Vikings' lineup as a starter at offensive guard. "He's the kind of guy you want to lead those third-and-two p?ays," agree the scouts. The 6-5, 280-pound Hardy of Notre Dame, the number one draft choice of the New Orleans Saints, can be a tremendous defensive end or tackle, according to the experts. "However, he doesn't go all out all the time," they caution. "But when he does, watch out." Moses, the 6-2^, 200-pounder from San Diego State, was rated the best college receiver draftable last year. The Buffalo Bills, who picked him first in the draft, feel he has great moves and hands, and is a clutch player who will catch long passes in a crow'd. Other players highly rated in the poll are Tennessee A&I defensive end Claude Humphrey (Atlanta Falcons), who received mention on 21 of the 22 questionaires; offensive end Dennis Homan of Alabama (Dallas Cowboys), 20 votes; defensive back Jim Smith of Oregon (Washington Redskins), 20 votes, and center Bob Johnson of Tennessee (Cincinnati Bengals), 19. * * * • Lewis College, Western Illinois University, Greenville College and Eastern Illinois University were the top four baseball tc-ams in N.A.I.A. district 20 (Illinois) during, the past season. Western Illinois coached by Guy Ricci, won the district championship by defeating Lewis in a best of three series. The Flyers from Lockport had the best won-lost record however, with 33 wins and 10 losses. Western finished with a 23 and 17 mark. Greenville College of the Prairie College Conference won 19 games and lost eight while Eastern Illinois, second place team in the I.I.A.C., captured 18 contests against seven defeats. Western's Leathernecks represented the district in the area 6 playoffs at Defiance, Ohio, wtiere they eliminated the Indiana champions, Taylor College and host school, Defiance University, bffore losing to Eastern Michigan in the title game. The best baseball records in NAIA district 20 included: lewis College (33-10). Western Illinois (23-17), Greenville College (19-8), Eastern Illinois (18-7), Augustana (16-8), McKendree (15-4), Lake Forest (10-6), Illinois Wesleyan (13-9), Rockford (9-3), Millikin (9-5), Aurora (8-11), and George Williams College (6-10). * * * * Capt. John Havlicek of the Boston Celtics used to do the '0-yard dash in 4.6 seconds, without pads, when he was working out with the Cleveland Browns a few years ago. Olympic sprint champ Bob Hayes of the Dallas Cowboys does the distance in 4.5, to give you an idea how fast Big John moves down *he court for the Celtics. John didn't play football at Ohio State, but in his trial with the Browns he was the last receiver cut in 1962. It was Havlicek or Gary Collins at that point, and Collins had a no-cut contract. Havlicek played baseball well enough in high school to be approached by the New York Yankees, the Cleveland Indians, Pittsburgh Pirates and the Baltimore Orioles. He played a different infield position each of his four years in high school, moving from first to second to third and finally to shortstop in his senior season. * * * * McKendree College of Lebanon captured the team batting and fielding titles in N.A.I.A. district 20 baseball statistics. McKendree, with a record of 15 wins and four losses, compiled a team batting average of .293 and a fielding average of ,966 for the 1968 season. Illinois Wesleyan finished With a .272 average for second place honors in the batting race. Other leading teams in the n'tting department included Eastern Illinois, .266; Rockford College .261, and Western Illinois University, .256. The second best fielding average was recorded by Augus- tana College with .954 followed by Western Illinois, .952; Eastern Illinois, .951, and Greenville College, .950. Dommers New Champ In Gals 9 Golf QUINCY, 111. (AP) - Mrs. Paul Dommers, 42-year-old wife of a Belvidere physician and mother of two teenagers, is the Illinois State amateur golf champion. She won medalist honors last Monday with a 2-over-par 75 on the tricky Quincy Country Club course, then continued to win the championship Friday with a 3 and 1 victory over Lois Drafke. , Miss Drafke, 30, an office manager from LaGrange, was turned aside in a bid for her eighth stnte title. She last won it in 1966 Mrs. Doinmers, runnerup in the meet last year, won it in 1957 and 1961. In Friday's semifinals, Mrs. Dommers advanced to the afternoon showdown by defeating Mrs. Thomas Donahue of Waukegan 5 and 3. Miss Drafke moved uo with a 3 and 1 triumph over Mrs. Charles Ryan of Quincy. In the finale, Miss Drafke won the first two holes, but Mrs. Dommers had squared the match after the first nine as both shot 3-over-par 39. Mrs. Dommers parred the 10th and 12th to go 2-up then lost the 13th when she was trapped. Mrs. Dommers, a 1947 University of Iowa graduate, again went 2-up with a par on the 501-yprd 16th. She closed out the match sensationally on the 175-yard 17th by planting her tee shot four feet from the pin and holing the putt for a deuce. EAST TOUCHDOWN — Larry Csonka (39) of Syra- Csonka plunges over from the one. No. 69 is teammate cuse bulls his way througli the West line to score a Harry Olazewski of Glemson. West players are Harry touchdown on first play of second quarter in the Gunner (90), end, and Fred Carr (86), linebacker. (AP Coaches All-America Game in Atlanta Friday night. W1REPHOTO) Beban Sparks West By East Stars, 34-20 NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. G.B. t. Louis 46 28 .622 — tlanta 39 34 .534 6'/ a an Fran. 40 30 .533 6>A os Angeles 38 38 .500 9 hiladelphia 33 34 .493 914 inclnnati 35 37 .486 10 cw York 35 37 .486 10 Ittsburgh 34 36 .486 10 hlcago 31 41 .431 14 ouston 31 42 .425 14'/a Friday's Results St. Louis 9, Chicago 5 Houston 7, New York 2 Pittsburgh 10, Philadelphia 1 Atlanta 3, Los Angeles 0 San Francisco 4, Cincinnati 3 Today's Probable Pitchers St. Louis (Washburn 5-3) at Chiago (Nlekro 6-6) Pittsburgh (Moose 2-S) at Phlla- elphia (L. Jackson 6-8) N Cincinnati (Nolan 2-2) at San Fran Isco (Sadeckl 8-9) New York (Koosmun 11-2) at Hous on (Cuellar 5-3) N Atlanta (K. Johnson 4-4) at Los Vngeles (Osteen 6-10) N Sunday's Games St. Louis at Chicago Pittsburgh at Philadelphia Cincinnati at San Francisco New York at Houston Atlanta at Los Angeles AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. G.B Detroit 47 26 .644 — Minnesota 38 33 .535 8 Oakland 37 34 .521 9 Cleveland 39 36 .520 9 Baltimore 36 34 .514 9V- Callfornla 36 36 .500 10>A Boston 34 35 .493 11 31 38 .449 14 30 39 .435 15 25 43 .377 19 NFL Involved In Secret Talk DETROIT (AP) - Representatives of players and owners of National Football League teams have refused to c omment on their secret meeting Friday to discuss complaints and a possible strike by the some 640 league players. An Associated ^Press newsman and .an area newspaper photographer both were asked to leave the Pine Lake Country Club just outside Keego Harbor, Mich., where the meeting was held. 'Viaee Lombard!, general manager of the Green Bay packers, and Detroit Lions guard John Qordy, president of the NFL Players Association, refused to comment on the talks, Gordy said he might make a statement after meeting owners representatives early today, "I tbougbt this was supposed to be a well-kept secret," Lombard! said when a newsman ar rived at toe cjub. Plans and location of the meeting reportedly had been cept secret in the belief that negotiations would be smoother without publicity. The NFL Players seeks a minimum salary similar to tha of the major baseball leagues NFL players now get an allow ance of $10 a day when in train ng or playing an exhibition game. They seek $500 each for all exhibition games. In addition, the association asks that each club contribute |I100,00 to the pension plan and pay a $15,000 minimum salary. Managements of the 16 clubs have contended the demands are excessive, not commensu rate with what the clubs now take in. The Players Association has asked to be shown which team profit margins cannot sup port payment of the propose contributions. The Associated Frees learnec Thursday that all NFL player had Ijeen polled by telepoon and that most were willing t strike if their demands were no met. > Vew York Chicago Washington Friday's Games Oakland 3, New York 2 Minnesota 8, Baltimore 2 California 4-1, Washington 3-0, 2m game 11 Innings Detroit 5, Chicago 4, 2nd game lostponed, rain Cleveland at Boston, postponed uln Today's Probable Pitchers Chicago (Fisher 2-4) at Detrol McLain 13-2) N California (Ellis 5-5) at Washing on (Hannan 1-1) Minnesota (Merrill 5-6) at Baltl more (Leonhard 3-3) N Oakland (Odom 7-4 and Pierce 1-2 >r Llndblad 4-0) at New York Slot lemyre 9-4 and Peterson 4-3) 2 wlnlght Cleveland (Tlant 11-5 and Pau •3) at Boston (Bell 6-2, and Culp •3) 2, day-night. Sunday's Games Chicago at Detroit California at Washington Minnesota at Baltimore Oakland at New York Cleveland at Boston Major League AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting, 175 at bats—Harrelson Bost., .322; Yastrzemskl, Bost., .316 Runs—McAullffe, Del., 42; Vast zemskl, Bost., 40. Runs batted In — F. Howard Wash., 54; Harrelson, Bost., 53. Hits — Uhlaender, Minn., 79; F Howard, Wash., 75. Doubles—R. Smith, Bost., 21; B Robinson, Bait., 18. Triples—Fregosl, Calif., 8; Me Aullffe, Det., 77 Home runs—F. Howard, Wash >; W. Horton. net., is. Stolen buses—Campanerls, Oak 28: Cardinal. Cleye., 18. .. Pitching. 6 decisions—John, Chic 8-0; McLain, Pet., KM. NATIONAL LEAGUE ...Batting. 175' at_. bats~M. Pitt., .98?! 4/ Alou III,., .«VB, «Mf«B, VHI.l • «»'• Runs—Rose, Cm., 60; Flood, St.L Runs batted in — McCovey, S.F St.L., 33; Ros Pitt., 7; B. WU ecave-y. sJF., 20 Fryman Victim; Cards Slug Cubs ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) — Gary Beban, king of last fall's college ootball heroes but snubbed in he first round of the pro draft, as quieted some of the critics vho questioned his passing arm. The Heisman Trophy winner rom UCLA displayed a deadly assing touch Friday night and ed the West to a 34-20 victory ver the East in the eighth an- ual Coaches All-America foot- all game. Beban was only the 30th play- Irish Sweeps Has Interest World Over DUBLIN, Ireland (AP)—It's a hree and a half million dollar ace at the Curragh today nd thousands of people all over he world have an interest. The race: The seventh Irish Sweeps Derby. The red hot favorite: Ameri:an owned Sir Ivor. World interest. The Irish Iweeps. Owner of the winner — and Sir Ivor is a 1-2 favorite to re)eat his English Derby triumph - will collect $131,796. That however is incidental to he money awaiting lucky win ners of Irish Sweep tickets on he winner in more than 100 countries. Nineteen winners of the first iweeps prize each will collect 1120,000. Another 19 will collect 48,000 for second place and the hird place is worth $24,000 to another 19. Sir Ivor is owned by Raymond Guest, the former U.S. ambas sador to Ireland, from King Geirge, Va. Giolla Mear, Ribero and Va: D'Aoste are second favorites at odds of 12-$. Ribero is owned by Charles Engelhard of Newark, N.J., anc the only other American-owned entry is Meadsville, owned by R.S, Reynolds Jr., of Richmond Va. MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS International League Columbus 5-0. Rochester 2-7 Jacksonville 6, Buffalo l Toledo 9, Richmond 8 Louisville 5, Syracuse 3 Pacific Coast League Seattle 4-3, Indianapolis 0-2 Tacoma 8. Oklahoma City 1 Tulsa 3, Hawaii 2 Spokane 3, San Diego l Phoenix 4, Vancouver 2 Portland 10, Denver 8 MIDWEST LEAGUE Cedar Rapid; 2.1, Deeatur 1-3 Clinton 3-2, Burlington W Quincy 84, Waterloo 2-a Applelon 4, Dubuoue 3 Quad Cities at Wlicouiln Rapid* doubleheader, ppd, rato FRIDAY'S FICH 1 NEW YORK—Genaro Puerto Rico, outpi rennun, 139, Phlla AKRON, QhlO-1 Akron, outpointed Detroit, 10. r picked in the draft by pro earns despite his impressive ollege credentials, with some coaches critical of his pass ng. I wasn't bothered about what >eople had said about my pass- ng," Beban said, "But I wanted o do something about it. 'I'm satisfied now," added he dark-haired youngster who ill play in the College All-Star ame in Chicago later this sum- ner before joining the Washing- on Redskins of the National ^ootball League. Beban hit on 15 of 20 passes or 222 yards and two touch- owns, and his second scoring strike cracked a 20-20 tie in the game watched by a crowd of 21,120 in 80-degree weather. The go-ahead touchdown was a 44-yard toss to Arizona State's Ken Dyer. Beban had thrown a 29-yard touchdown pass to Tulsa's Rick Eber earlier in the explosive game which started with a 77- yard punt return by Jimmy Smith of Oregon which gave the West a 7-0 lead. Minnesota's John Williams recovered a teammate's fumble in the end zone for another touchdown for the West, and quarterback Billy Stevens of Texas El Paso added the clincher in the final minutes on a one-yar plunge. Larry Csonka, burly Syracu: fullback, and quarterback Gre Landry of Massachusetts wer the standouts for the Eas Csonka rushed 26 times- record for the game—an gained 88 yards. He also caugh three passes for 41 yards. He scored twice on plunge and was named the game most valuable player, an awar Beban said "he probably de served." Landry hit on 16 of 24 throw for 160 yards, and scored th East's other touchdown on two-yard plunge. Bunts Go Foul, But Angels Win By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer Bill Rigney has sworn off the bunt. Four times Rigney flashed mnt signs to California batters n the llth inning against Wash- ngton Friday night. And four imes, he got foul balls. So Rig beat the Senators 1-0 without the bunt ... in fact, he beat them in spite of the bunt. The victory completed a sweep for the Angels, who beat he Senators 4-3 in the first game with Jim Fregosi tagging three-run homer. Elsewhere, Oakland trimmed New York 3-2, Minnesota dropped Baltimore 5-2 and Detroit edged Chicago 5-4 in the first game of a doubleheader. The second game was postponed by rain as was Cleveland's game at Boston, Chuck Hinton opened the llth with a walk and Rigney, trying to advance the runner to second, twice gave bunt signs to Don Mincher No luck, but Mincher did work Darold Knowles for a walk. Now with runners at first and second. Rigney gave the bunt sign to Rick Reichardt, who responded with a couple of foul balls. Ready to surrender, Rigney let Reichardt swing away and the Angel slugger lined a double to left center, scoring Hinton Fregosi's homer in the thirc and a run-scoring single by Mincher in the eighth gave the Angels just enough cushion to stand off Mike Epstein's three run poke in the first game. Jack Aker shut off a Yankee rally in the seventh and then es The Athletics bunched singles iy Rick Monday, John Donaldon, Ssl Bando and Reggie ackson for two runs in the ixth Hgainst Stan Bahnsen, hen added another run on Monday's sacrifice fly in the eighth. The Yankees knocked Lew Krausse out in the seventh and ontinued their rally against J aul Lindblad and Ed Sprague >efore Aker struck out Andy Kosco and got Tom Tresh on a ly ball to end it. Harmor Killebrew snapped a ,6-game dry spell with his first home run since June 9, helping :aped another jam in the ninth, aving Oakland's victory over York. Minnesota whip Baltimore. Kil lebrew's 13th of the season wa a two-ran shot. Jim Kaat got ninth innin help from A) Worthington to na down his fifth victory as th streaking Twins won thei fourth straight and 10th in th last 12 games. Mickey Stanley's two ru homer Jn the seventh gave th Tigers their comeback victor against the White Sox. Pete Ward hart hit a two-run shot putting Chicago on top in the top half of the inning. Norm Cash also had a two-run homer for the league-leading Tigers and Ken Berry connected for the White Sox. By DICK COUCH ssoclated Press Snorts Writer The Pittsburgh pennant coup hat became a Philadelphia bar- ain finally swung a little in the Irates' direction ... when Jim unning got in the swing gainst his old pals. Bunning and Woody Fryman, he principals in a multiplayer /inter trade between the Pi- ates and Phillies, pitched gainst each other for the first me this season Friday night at hiladelphia. But the anticipated duel dete- orated into a 10-1 romp for the irates and Bunning, who scat- ered eight hits and knocked in iree runs with a double and single on the way to his first ictory since May 6. Elsewhere in the National ..eague, Houston thwarted New ork's latest bid to reach the 500 mark by trimming the Mets •2, Atlanta blanked Los An- eles 3-0, San Francisco downed incinnati 4-3 and St. Louis lugged the Chicago Cubs 9-5. California swept an American eague doubleheader from Vashington 4-3 and 1-0 in 11 innings, Detroit edged the Chica- White Sox 5-4 before their oubleheader nightcap was ained out, Minnesota beat Bal- imore 5-2 and Oakland nipped he New York Yankees 3-2. !leveland and Boston were ained out. Bunning, whose arrival in 'ittsburgh was looked upon as the salvation of the Pirates' roubled pitching staff, took a 3-9 record and a 3.69 earned run average into his first appearance against his former teammates. Plagued by groin and ankle injuries, the 36-year-old right-hander had lost seven in a row. Fryman, the 28-year-old southpaw who went to the Phil- lies with three others in ex* change for Bunning, had rebounded from a 3-8 season at Pittsburgh by winning 10 of 16 decisions this year. He was 7-0 in Connie Mack Stadium and had a brilliant ERA of 1.81. Right-hander Larry Dierker stymied the Mets, giving up three singles and a run in the first inning and then scattering six more hits the rest of the way. Rusty Staub's two-run double and a sacrifice fly by Doug Rader sent the Astros in front 3-1 in the bottom of the first and they clipped rookie Nolan Ryan for two more runs in the fifth before pulling away on Dierker's run-scoring double in the sixth and Jim Wynn's seventh inning homer. Milt Pappas stopped the Dodgers on four hits, disappointing a Bat Night crowd of 51,747 at Los Angeles. Run-scoring singles by Sonny Jackson and Felipe Alou and Hank Aaron's 15th homer tagged southpaw Mike Kekich with the loss. CHICAGO (8) ABRH ST. LOUIS (9) Player AB R H Brock Flood 322 432 McCarver 501 Cepeda Tolan Shannon Javier Maxvill Brlles Granger . 1 1 513 5 1 2 500 3 1 1 300 101 Player Kessinger Beckert Williams Santo Banks Smith Hundley Phillips Jenkins Spangler Ross Hlckman Lamabe Regan Nen 000 100 Totals 39 9 13 Totals 34 5 0 Inning 12345878J RHE ST. LOUIS 200041020—9 13 0 CHICAGO 100100300—9 9 1 J & ASpringman HEADQUARTERS FOR YORK Central Air Conditioning 15th ANNUAL AMATEUR ROCK SPRING GOLD MEDAL GOLF TOURNAMENT SATURDAY & SUNDAY, JULY 13 & 14, 1968 Championship A-B-C Classes 36 Hole Entry fee: $10.00. Prises: Over ,$600.00. plus Class Trophies. 136 cutoff (for amateurs only) for further information call 462-9711 SIU Will Play English Team Southern Illinois University of Edwardsville will face a soccer team from England in its first contest rext fall, according to Bob Guelker, SIU soccer coach. Slated for Sept. 21 on the new soccer field at Edwardsville, the Internationa' contest will pit St. Luke's College of Exeter, England against the Cougars. The even^ will mark the last segment of a tour by the English team inspired and sponsored by SIU under Guelker's direction. Kour other American colleges are cooperating in tho project and will hold games their campuses. They are East Stroudsburg College, Pa.; Hartwick College, N.Y.; Fairleigh- Dickinson College, N.J. and Quincy College of Illinois. The tour is jointly supported at the Edwardsville campus by the faculty of health, recreation and physical education and the student affairs office. Guelker, who is tour director, said the foreign contest wUl be the first of an U-game sched ule for the Cougars. He said the new soever field adjacent to Bluff Roed will be ready for use attby September. SPECIAL! Monday! Tuesday! Wednesday! PLAIN DRESSES and OVERCOATS NO LIMIT! Cleaned and Praised each ONLY 88 c Store your Winter Garments NOW - FREE All You Pay for Is the Dry Cleaning MONDAY Thru FRIDAY : 7:30 A.M.-9 P.M. SATURDAY 7:30 A.M..6 P.M. ONE HOUR SERVICE TIL 3 P.M. DAILY

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