Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 24, 1956 · Page 23
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 23

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 24, 1956
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Page 23
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24,1956 ALTON EVENING FACE Claassen Picks Trojans Over Stanford Saturday By HAROLD CLAASSEV NEW YORK WV-Oile can got poor in a hurry picking against Notre Dame's football team but there is every indication that it can be done this time without in- jury. The Irish sophomores, who could jell at any moment, now have a record of one triumph in four games. Oklahoma, erstwhile No, 1 in the nation, hasn't been defeated since Notrr Dame did it in the Money on terms you select When a customer borrows from HFC, he is shown a payment table. This table shows how much you can borrow, how many months you can take to repay, and the exatt amount you pay each month. You select your own repayment plan. Household makes loans from $20 to $500 and you can take up to 24 months to repay. OUSE HOLD FINANCE 123 W. Third Street, 2nd Floor PHONE: 3-8871—Alton Loam, madr lo resident* of nearby lointu 1953 season opener. Other picks on this week's schedule (last week's record 38-10 for .792. Season's figures: 172-49— WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS GAS for Less! Highest Octane Sold In This Territory! SAVE 3c PER GAL. ROYAL 99 ROYAL 99 ll«'lfulnr . Premium Kthyl .., .31 9 Tv IM. 9 TV. I'd. ROYAL 99 FUEL OIL, .14° Oat. PEAK 1 PRESTONE r PERMANENT ANTIFREEZE $ 3 25 Gal. Rij; Discount* to Tii\is, Truck*, These Sfafions To Serve You SUKKTMA.VS SiKKVK'E 9, Sule .St. God/r»y Road Salu & Washington Route 140 <.ARL'S SKU VICE CLIFKS SERVICE IMEKMAVS .SERVICE DANIEL'S SERVICE Jr»«c.vviile, 111. Goalie?. 111. Alton, III. Cottage Hills Km! Alton °**YOtJ CAX PAV MORE BUT YOU CAVT GET BETTER WIEGAND OIL CO.. Dlttrlljulor, Michigan State over Illinois: AJ spot for an upset if Michigan State ' lias let down too far after its vtc-j tory over Notre Dame lasf Saturday. Georgia Tech over Tulanr: Very quietly, Tulane has built a strong record in the Deep South but this time it collides with tt'adr Mitch- rll, Toppy Vann and all those other speedy Engineers. Tennessee over Maryland: Too many Marylonders on the injured list. ' Michigan over Minnesota: Neither team too strong on defense but Michigan has Ron Kramer. Southern California over Stanford: This is Jon Arnett's farewell as a Trojan— and Stanford will he glad he's among the alumni after this. Baylor over Texas A&M: The Aggies gave their all last Saturday while Baylor rested. Home field means the difference. Texas Christian over Miami: Jim Swlnk can't be held in 'check on successive Saturdays. Ohio State over Wisconsin: The Buckeyes rarely are upset when (he foe is from the Big Ten. \Vesl Virginia over Pcnn Staff: The Lions aren't hack to earth yet after that 7-ti triumph over Ohio Slate. Iowa over Purdue: But the boilermakers could do it on Len Daw- Min's passing. Pittsburgh over Oregon: Oregon has scored only two touchdowns in its last three games. Skipping over the others in a hurry: SATURDAY KAST: Syracuse over Boston! University, Brown over Rhode Island. Army over Columbia. Princeton over Cornell, Dartmouth over Harvard, Navy over Pcnn, Florida State over Villnnova, Yale over Colgate. SOUTH: Mississippi State over | Alabama. Houston over Auburn. Davidson over VMI, Duke over Nerth Carolina State. The Citadel over Furman, K e n t u c k y over Georgia. Florida over Louisiana State, North Carolina over Wake Forest. Vanderbilt over Middle- Tennessee, Virginia Tech over Virginia. Mississippi over Arkansas, Clcmson over South Carolina. WEST: Colorado over Nebraska, Northwestern over Indiana, Cin| cinnali over Marquelte, Missouri ! over Iowa State, Tulsa over Har' din Simmons, Drake over Bradley. Buckeyes To Return To Ground Attack Macheti Seeks 18th Victory Over Holman CHICAGO MV-Midwrsf football briefs: Ohio Slate — It's back to a ground attack for the Buckeyes who faiU'tl to pass their way to lide* with towering Chicago veteran victory over Pcnn State, tlalfbnck j Johnny Holmnn in a nationally Hubert Bobo's injured knee isMelevised bout tonight. PORTLAND. Ore. /T—Unbeaten Eddie Macben will gun for his ISIh straight victory and a higher heavyweight ranking when he collides with towering Chicago veteran Calif., sharpshooter, continued to reign as a 2-1 favorite in the scheduled 10-round fight, which will be carried on (ABC) radio and television starting at 9 p.m. (CDT). Neither fighter predicted a knockout although both wore quietly confident of winning. Macben's role as favorite is based on his speed, quick punching and record of 1.1 knockouts in 17 bat- lies. To\vrrs of thft Golden Gate Bridge are 75(5 fee^t high, equal to the height of a 65-story building. Venezuela was the fttst of the mainland ot the N««! World wWrh Christopher Colnnv bus discovered. Holmfin, left- hooker but. a slow, plodding niniil- ! er, will have a height nnri weight ; Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Today your Mj 411 / family needs i s> the policy designed to give the greatest auto insurance protection in history! More cars! More accidents! Today, you need more auto insurance protection than ever before. And you gel it in the new. protection-packed Allstate Crusader Policy! Over 20 new features and important extra coverages have been added. What's more, it's reliable protection from the insurance company founded by Sears. Last year Allstate pijid over $90,000,000 in claims 10 protect its policy holders. Proof that, whatever happens, you're in pood hands with Allstate! Yet the new AUsiule Crusader Policy gives Jar neater protection ul Allsuic's famous lower rates. Get thli.vltal extra protection now I You owe it to yourself and your family to get complete details about the new Allstate Crusader Policy designed to give the greatest auto insurance protection in history! Contact >our Allsiaic Agent today. Also ask about the availability of low cost Allstate home lire insurance and com- piehensive personal liability insurance. RALPH YEMM Sears, Roebuck and Co., Bldg. 309 Plosa St. — Phone 2-4915 You're In good hands with . . . ULSTJtlW C O H * X Y S.TOCK COMPANY PROTECT IOtS by 6»wr» A.JSMJ o«d llobiliiits distinct and 4»po>oi» doir ihe potent, Scois. Roobuck and Co- Home Ol'ice/ Skpki*. Illinois Out of the Pint Although oldtimers recall thai game was more abundant 50 years ago. conservation was an Issur even back in October of 1896. according to a dispatch in a Si. Louis newspaper ot that date brought lo us by Harry .Moore, a piano tuner, 603 Forest Ave. The article pointed out that, a group ot 70 farmers banded together lo prevent the shooting of any partridges on their farms that tall. The winters had been severe and many birds hod perished from cold and hunger. The bol> white was having a difficult time, too. in 1896, because the country wfis becoming more cultivated, making cover and re- fu^e scarcer and scarcer, the article continued. The improvements in sliotiams of those days was one | of ill" factors conlribntinc to the j scarcity of bob whiles. In rr-ter- I encc to Hun». the item stated: j Improved 1'irepowr i "\Vitb the old-style guns, after the hunter had brought down two birds, lie had to stop awhile to load. and. if his fingers chanred to be numb and cold, the time required to load and fit a percussion cap gave the remainder of the flock a chance to escape. "But now, with the breech loader, which can be charged as the hunter walks alone, the entire covey is apt to tie destroyed if the hunter is an expert. Unless some kind of care is taken of the re- menanls of game birds so that they can increase and multiply, they will shortly be utterly consumed trom the face of the earth." Controlled Shootln;; Came birds have become mighty scarce in various parts of the nation and controlled shooting or j put-and-take field trials have become increasingly more popular. John A. Muloiif, editor of the Sat- urdy Evening Posi, sent us a note and a bulletin calling attention to an article on commercial or controlled shooting in that magazine's current Oct. 27 issue. The article describes controlled shooting and points out that there are 23 private shooting grounds in Pennsylvania, 32 in New York and 13 in New Jersey. Somehow j the Post writer overlooked Illinois j i which listed 81 controlled shooting : areas last fall. ! Field Trial Slated I The Missouri Open Classic pie• seated by the Missouri State Field I Trial Association will begin Monday, Oct. 29, at the August A. Busch Memorial Wildlife Area ai Weldon Spring. Mo., reported Mrs. Betty Coudy, secretary. The stake will consist of an Open Derby and on Open All-Age. The drawing will be held on Sunday, Oct. 28 at 8 p.m. at Schwenck's Country Side Inn on Highway 40-61, Chesterfield, Mo. Ducks Unlimited Report Ducks are accumulating in fantastic numbers ready to go south at the drop of the hat, according to a report to this column irom Ducks Unlimited, Winnipeg, Ca. The migration is in progress and, given suitable weather, U.S. hunters can look forward to a most satisfactory season, the article stated. "Never have I seen more ducks since Ducks Unlimited started in 1938," related Chief Naturalist Bert \V, Cartivright in "Duckologi- cal" who has just completed a 2,000 mile observation trip across southern Canadian prairies. "Geese are moving in from the north but may not have improved in numbers over last year." he continued. '"Die- 1936 waterfowl breeding season in western Canada is establishing a new record of abundance." Good and Loud By using a duck call as an alarm clock to awaken other hunters and visitors before dawn at a hunting lodge in Pleasant Hill last fall, T. B. (Cat) Thornton, 620 W. St. Louis Ave,, East Alton, proved that he certainly didn't lack any volume, as this writer learned only too well. But he was unable to call the ducks from Canada to a duck blind near Clarksville Dam while on a hunt with Jettsc. Edwards, 269 Herbert St., and CJeni Forlx*, 3326 Oscar St., last Sunday. The men all scored zero. coming along. • Maehrn, ranked No. 7. and Ho]-1 advantage. He stands G-r! and Wisconsin — Quarterback Ron;mnn, No. 8. have been training j weighed just under OT poimds^o- Carlson has a stiff wrist and j hard for the fight several days'" 1 "" *'-"' '— • 1 "might not be able lo play against i and doctors pronounced them in Ohio State Saturday. | io» MiehiKiin — Terry Burr, star; ^ physical condition 24-vear-old Tuesday. Redding, dfiv. Macben. \vlio inches halfback hobbled by a clmrley horse, appeared on the practice , Gm(1 cichowskL field but couldn't do much more than throw the ball around. He ~' f \,~' rplacementoiinjured Noire Dame—Quarterback Paul doesn't figure lo play against Minnesota. Minnesota—Quarterback Bobby Cox has been elevated to the first team. Coach Murray Warmath hopes Cox can pass the Gophers to victory in the Little Brown Jug bnitle. Michigan Stale—Junior Joe Carruthers has taken over the right tackle spot vacated by the injured Pal Burke. Burke will be out for the season with a torn knee ligament. Hornung is nursing a jammed left thumb. Also injured is second: back Larry Cooke. Working with the varsity was sophomore Bob Williams who hasn't seen action this season. shorter, scaled 1fK!. Holman. with a 30-12-1 record and 18 knockouts, discounted the odds against him. He conceded his younger opponent's ability hut said Machen had not yet been tested by a big. experienced man TRADE-IN SPECIAL Five persons of Chittagong. East Pakistan, recently wore punished for violating food ration rules. They were sent to prison and also were given lashes. Illinois Tackle Paul Adams ' j and Percy Oliver were promoted i to I he lllini varsity replacing Dick Nordemeyer and Bob Allen. Illinois worked .mainst Michigan! Stale plays and is a 20-poinl un- 1 derdou. lo\va—It's still practice behind closed doors at Iowa. Coach Forest Evashevski wouldn't even reveal what his Hawks are doing in pieparing for Purdue. ; Purdue — The Boilermakers staged a light contact drill rather than risk injuries for the Iowa game. Northwestern—Injured Wildcats including star halfback Bob McKiever are rounding into lop form and will be ready for the Indiana game. Indiana — Coach Bernie Crimmins ran four sophomore quarterbacks with the varsity in an effort DeSoto and Plymouth for Coming To: ROBERTS Motors, Inc. DeSoto-Plymouth Dealer 200 W. Ferguson Ave. Wood River BATTERIES for Cars and Tractors $1195 with yotrr old battery GUARANTEED 18 mONTHS GOOD/fEAR TIRES WELLS TIRE COMPANY 8,'i3 E. 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