Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 29, 1968 · Page 12
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June 29, 1968

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 29, 1968
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Page 12
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PAQE JUVJsiNiiNU DODGE BALL Players in Chicago Cubs dug- at far right of dugout. Other Identifiable players are out and fans try to elude foul ball hit by St. Louis' Lee Ella (19), and Jim Hickman (28). Cards handed Lou Brock in fifth inning of game in Chicago Friday. Cubs their seventh straight loss, 9-5 (AP WD3E- Ron Santo (10), Cubs third baseman, tried futilely PHOTO) to catch ball, which is visible behind back of player Pipers to Try Minny In Switch MINNEAPOLIS (AP)Lured by the success of pro teams in three other sports and undaunted by failure of two previous professional basketball teams, the American Basketball Association is moving ltd championship team to Minnesota. Gabe Rubin, owner of the Pittsburgh Pipers, told a news conference Friday that the Piper franchise would move to Minneapolis-St. Paul this fall. The shift had been rumored for several days. Rubin disclosed that he had sold 50 per cent interest in the Pipers to William J. Erickson, a Minneapolis businessman and attorney. Erickson, 87, had served as counsel for the ABA since its formation one year ago. He has submitted his resignation to take over active management of the pipers. "Given sound management, aggressive promotion and winning performance, I know professional basketball will be just as'successful here as baseball football and hockey," Erickson said. HIT HIGH AND LOW — Sammy Grezzaffl (30) of the East squad is hit high and low and brought down after picking up 27 yards on the opening kickoff hi Friday night's Coaches All-America Game hi Atlanta. Hitting high is linebacker Fred Carr (86) of Tex- as at Paso. Grabbing around the waist is linebacker Bill Vanderbundt of Oregon State. Orezaffi is a defensive back from Louisiana State University. (AP W1REPHOTO) Outdoors with John Stetson Blessing The Fleet The annual Blessing of the Fleet of pleasure boats and the Boat Parade, complete with prizes for the best decorated crafts, is schedule for Sunday afternoon on Alton Lake to loo ally get National Safe Boating Week started. The.purpose of Safe Boating Week being a kickoff program for a continuing safety program throughout the boating season. The boat parade, which will start off the ceremonies at Portage Des Sioux, Mo. will start organizing from 1:30 to 2 p.m: and then will assemble at mile 214.6, a point just below Slim Island preparatory to proceeding downstream past "Our Lady of the River Shrine" at Portage Des Sioux, where the Rev. Father Edward B. Schlottman, of the Sacred Heart Parish of Florissant, will bless the passing boats. All pleasure boat owners are invited to participate whether they decorate their boats for "competition" or just have them in the parade undecorated. Separate prizes will be awarded for the best decorated houseboat, cruiser, runabout and sail' boat. Present for the ceremonies will be "Miss National Safe Boating Week Queen." The decorated boats will be judged by a panel of George Carson, Globe Democrat Outdoor Editor; Darby Tally of the St. Charles Journal and my self. Trap Shoot Frank Lynn, president of Frank Lynn Inc. of Alton broke the first 100 straight clay birds in the history of the Alton Wood River Sportsmen's Club during a registered shoot at the club last weekend. Lynn scored his "100" from the 21 yard handicap mark which made him handicap class winner for the day. Other winners Included: qass A'•*• LJpyd Foutch of New Athens; Class B — John Shipley, $t. Ofcarles, Mo,; Class C- Robert > Nekola, Edwardsvllle; Class Pv* Walter Grey, Jennings; Hi -tjidy Mary Roberts, Alton; Hi-Junior, Tommy Fleming of Godfrey and Doubles winner was Jerry Graham of Jerseyville. Boat Fires Ten boats were destroyed by fire on Illinois waterways last year and fire and explosions are listed as a significant cause of injuries among boaters according to the Department of Conservation. The possibility of the flash fires and explosions is greatly reduced with the proper ventilation of boats. Holds or compartments on boats make natural chambers to reain highly explosive gas oline fumes so get ventilation Into those areas after you are done fueling. Among Coast Guard recpm- mendations is that all compartments should be closed when fueling and the fuel hose nozzle should be grounded to a metal section of the intake line to prevent static electricity sparks. Then all compartments should be thoroughly ventilated after fueling and all compart ments, tank areas and machinery should be checked for fumes. Fuel lines and bilges should be clean and extra fuel should be carried hi the proper container. Hart's Homer Trumps Reds SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Jim Hart's two-run seventh inning homer overcame six San Francisco errors Friday night and gave the Giants a 4-3 victo ry over the Cincinnati Reds. Winner Gaylord Perry, 7-4, was betrayed by inept support as the Reds took a 3-2 lead with an unearned run in the sixth in ning. Singles by Johnny Bench and Tony Cloninger and errors by Hart and Hal Lanier did the damage. Cloninger, 1-5, was staked to a 2-0 lead in the third on a pair of unearned runs. Singles by Woody Woodward and Alex Johnson plus errors by Ron Hunt and Jack Hlatt accounted for the scoring. 'Yuui yood" Uiul 462-5167 LIVERPOOL FUZZTONE $4A95 Only *«*»** t j' 1 UIY CWIT TMMI IE PlilMP fTORI HOUKSi to I wilt to fiiM IMI>> Football Great Dies In Chicago CHICAGO (AP) — John •Paddy" Driscoli, 73, former :oach of the Chicago Bears and a member of the Professional Football Hall of Fame, died late Friday night in Illinois Masonic Hospital Driscoli, who entered the hos- rftal June 20 for treatment of a eg ailment, had been expected to be released today or Sunday. A Chicago sports standout for more than a half century, ,Dirs- coll was director of research and planning for the National Football League Bears at the time of his death. Before joining the Bears coaching staff in 1941 he had )een an all-around athlete at Northwestern University, a player for the old Chicago Cardinals and Bears and a coach at Chicago's St. Mel High School. Driscoli was head coach for :he Bears during the 1956 and [957 seasons. He led the team ;o a division championship his irst year at the helm. George Halas, Bears owner who had retired as coach in 1956, resumed the head-coaching job in 1958 and Driscoli became an assistant coach, moving to director of planning and research a few years later. Halas, Driscoll's running mate since 1926, said Friday night he had talked to Paddy Friday afternoon and "he said he felt fine. He was to go home in the morning." "It's a terrible shock," Halas added. "He was the greatest athlete I ever knew." Bills 9 Cage Ducat Sale Starts July 1 ST. LOUIS — Season tickets for St. Louis University's 196869 basketball season will go on sale to the general public on Monday, July 1, according to Bflliken ticket director Rudy Martzke. Martzke may be contacted at the Arena (644-0900, Ext. 42), where the Bills will play their 14 home games this year, or at the University (JE 5-3300, Ext. 251). Those wishing to mall ticket orders may send them to the Athletic Ticket Office, St. Lou is University, 3672 West Pine, St. Louis, Mo. 63108, Season ticket holders this year will have the benefit of ;wo free games out of the 14 home dates, Center court season tickets* 'or the 14 home games are priced at $42 for the ¥3,50 box md parquet seats, $30 for the 2,50 Arena Circle seats and 924 n the |2 mezzanine Beats, BilUken season ticket holders also will have the privilege of using the Arena Club on BUS' game nights and the option of (referred parking in special reserved lots next to the Arena. St. Louts University's schedule this year features non-con- erence games against Missouri, Notre Dame, NIT champion Dayton, Creighton and top email college power Long is- and University as well as tra- litional rivalries with Missouri Valley foes Louisville, ti, Bradley, Wichita gad GETTING COLD FEET — Kevin the third quarter of Friday night's All- Hardy, 280-pound defensive end at Notre America game in Atlanta. Hardy was Dame who has been drafted by the New taken to an Atlanta hospital for x-rays. Orleans Saints, sits with his right foot (AP Wirephoto) in an ice pack after being injured in Best Putter on Tour Key To Golf's Mint: Archer CLEVELAND (AP) — George Archer, in his fifth year on the professional golf circuit, has his sights set on a pretty lofty goal. "I'd like to be the best putter on the tour," Archer says. "A fellow like that can make the most money." The fast-talking Californian already is rated one of the best putters around and showed some of his magic Friday by shooting a sizzling six-under par "l.' That gave Archer, at 6-foot-6 the tallest touring pro, a 36-hole total of 139 and a one-stroke lead over Tommy Aaron in the $110,000 Cleveland Open Golf Tournament. "I think Bob Charles is the best putter around, but some people think I'm better. I don't agree but this was the best I putted in quite awhile. "In last week's Canadian Open, I was pulling all my putts and I decided my elbows were ;oo far away from my body. So [ made an adjustment," A barrage of six birdies with the help of his accurate putter had Archer in good positions for a run at the $22,000 first prize. He already owns two tournament victories—at Pensacola and New Orleans—and Is the •bird ranking money<winner with 86,638. The chilly weather has not at feeted Archer's play. He's need ed only 63 putts In two rounds on the fi.742.yard Lakewood Country Club layout. Winning won't be easy. Aaron came in with a hot 66 Friday and South American Roberto Devicenzo and Californian Dave Stockton were only two strokes back. Both Devicenzo and Stockton carded identical 69-68-137s. Still in contention only three behind the leader were defending champion Gardner Dickinson; rookie Bob Dickson, Wayne Yats, Don January and Rives McBee. At 139 were Fred Marti, Dave Man* and South African Bobby Cole while Roy Pace, Dale Douglass, Frank Beard and Dan Sikes stood at 140. Glamour boys Arnold Palmer and Lee Trevino were back in the pack. Trevino, brash U.S. Open king, posted a 61 Friday for a 143 while Palmer also shot even par 71 following a disastrous 75 Thursday. He was at 146 and barely survived the cut. Britain's Tony Jacklin, first round leader after a torrid 66, ran into bogey trouble and skied to a 75. He was in a nine-way tie at 141. Top Stars Eye Olympic Trials LOS ANGELES (AP) - The nation's finest track and field athletes, excluding a few bard- ship case absentees, take another long stride this weekend toward the Olympic Ganws In Mexico City In October. The two-day U. S. Olympic Trials for men got under way in late afternoon and wind up Sunday in Los Angeles' Immense Memorial Coliseum. Competition to the trad events begins at 7 p.m., EOT, each day. The trials are vital but 94)1 the final word in the makeup of the team which will go to Mexico City Oct. 12-27. •• ' Toe first three fisisaeni automatically will be invited to participate in the final high altitude drills in September at South Lake Tahoe, Calif. Head U.S. Coach Payton Jordan, from Stanford, said from six to 10 athletes in the various events will be invited to Lake Tahoe. Included will be a number who are unable because of illness or injuries to compete this weekend. The hardship cases included such brilliant performers aj Jim Ryun, Richmond Flowers and Wiltte Paywiport, who are nursing ailments of one sort or another. 11-12 League Alexander Pitches No-Hit Game, 3-2 Leon Alexander of the lirates pitched a no-hitter, fanned eight and hit three singles as he defeated the Bears, 3-2, in 11-12 year old baseball play of the Alton Park and Recreation Department Friday. Butch Chapman, who fanned 11, was the losing pitcher 'for the Bears. Tim Schneider of the Indians hurled a one-hitter, struck out 10 and hit a triple, along with teammate Steve Marmino, in a 6-0 victory over the Mustangs, whose losing pitcher was Bob McGarvey, who claimed his team's only safety. Terry Green of the Red Sox turned up a hard luck losing pitcher, bowing to the Braves, 2-1, although he yielded only two hits, fanned 16 and hit safely twice himself. The winning pitoher was John McMahon, who got the Braves' only blows. Jim Russell of the Dodgers gave up only three hits, struck out 14, slammed a home run and a single as his team tagged Old Pancho Beaten at Wimbledon WIMBLEDON, England (AP) —Russian tennis is on the march—and old Pancho Gonzales, one of the world's highest paid professional stars, is out of Wimbledon. Alexander Metrevell, 23-year- old No. 1 of the Soviet Union, upset the veteran from Los .Angeles, Friday 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 7-5 in the third round. "Three years ago it would have been unthinkable that any Russian could ever beat Gon- zajes," Metrevell said. "We in Russia knew him by reputation as one of the world's greatest players. "Everybody in Russia knew he had the world's most powerful service. It's still fantastic even now." Metreveli shattered Gonzales' dream of winning Wimbledon at age 40. The American compted here only once before—in 1949 —just before turning pro. Open tennis brought him back after 19 years. Because of a backlog caused by rain, Gonzales had to play his second singles match in two days. Normally he would have been given a day's rest between. Now Metrevell has to face another American professional, Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif. DOWNING'! FISHING LAKE . 11 Invitii You to Pirtiflipitt In The WEEKLY FISHING CONTEST 8H mlleiN, eo , _., R4, (frwn Bfe UO fWMM« •I FwksyvUfe) writ tad the Hornets with a 10-1 setback. Jim Weiss also had a homer and single for the winners. Robin Fiedler, who tripled, was the loser. The Blackhawks rapped the Cardinals, 9-6, with Frank Burke, who tripled and singled, as the winning pitcher. Teammate Gary Bennington hom- ered. Losing pitcher Willie Huff tripled along with Tom Woof, who also added a single." With the help of home run hitting Don Funk, the Cubs and pitcher Gerry Rexford chalked up a 7-0 triumph over the Fal cons, whose losing hurler was Charles Bazell. Jim Jordan of the Yanks hurled a one-hitter and struck out seven as his team downed the Tigers, 6-3. Joe Pearson hit a home run and Jeff Duvall a double for the winners. The losing pitcher was Dan Beiser. Tim Delaney got the only hit off Jordan. Gary Trappy struck out 11 as he pitched the Warriors to a 4-0 verdict over the Wildcats, whose loser was Jeff Epps. Trappy hit a triple and single and Matt Wickenhauser had a home run. The Eagles defeated the Rebels 6-1 with John Scanlon as the winner, fanning five. He also hit a home run and two singles. Larry Smith, the loser, struck out nine. 13-14 Andy Tarter of the Tigers pitched a no-hitter as his team walloped the Indians, 13-2. Bob Schulz had two triples while Matt Tueth cnme up with double and single. Tom Cole was the loser. The Yankees dropped the Red Sox, 9-6, as Dave Kucharczyk was the winning pitcher. Dave Wallace had a home run and a single and Pat Davis two hits lor the winners. Craig Mullauer was the losing pitcher. Tim Copely hit a homer for the los ers. Farley Dickerson hit a home run and pitched the Eagles to a 6-5 victory over the Black- hawks, whose losing pitcher was Greg Matthew. Roger Lyon hit a triple and two singles. Kevin Mueller, Mark Case and Jeff Joyce all doubled for the losers. Homers Drop Cubs, Chisox CHICAGO (AP)-The Chicago White Sox and Cubs both werv victimized by home runs Friday as their nosedives continued. In Detroit, the American League-leading Tigers downed the Sox 5-4 on Mickey Stanley's two-run homer in the seventh inning. The second game of a doubleheader was rained out. The opener was delayed 78 minutes by rain. The Cubs, eager to open a long home stand after losing 11 of 13 road games, were smashed by the National League-leading St. Louis Cardinals 9-5. Orlando Cepeda and Mike Shannon.slammed two-run homers for the Cardinals. Wilbur Wood absorbed the White Sox loss, leaving him at 5-3. Stanley's blast came off him after Pete Ward's two-run homer had pushed Chicago to a 4-3 lead in the top of the seventh. Norm Cash also hit a two-ply homer for the Tigers off Jot Horlen. ASCOT SPEEDWAY Racing Every Saturday SEE AMUSEMENT PAGE F0« DETAILS NEED TIRES fe* Your local Mobil Dtaltr, • Permalub* • Shell X100 • Conoco Motor Oil $100 3 QTS. . . I KYANIZE PAINT WHYUVEM HALF A HOUSE COOLERATOR DfHUMIDIFIERS TURN DAMP lASCMENTS WTO MY, PUA3ANT UVIN6 AHAi JlOf WAIU AW WITII HP0 nm swum WVWT NNMI* TOM rw* WAVING, mr wsr. MMI, MHWW AW Wlf TY 0000 "74" UOLHQADWAY 4W.77I)

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