Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 8, 1953 · Page 14
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 8, 1953
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t CHAMPAIGN -Coach Ray Pilot's Illinois football team pits the nation's tenth best rushing ©ffeftse ftgaittst Mighty Ohio State at Columbus Saturday, and when Jirihg is. over, illini should have belter idea of how their entry will tare ill the Big Ten chase this season. Illinois, which tied Nebraska 21-21 and defeated Stanford 33-21 in pre-confetence tune -ups, is definite underdog against the Buckeyes, who are eyeing the Western Conference title and a trip to the Rose Bowl. Ohio State has already disposed of Indiana in a Big Ten tilt, and .whipped California last Saturday. Giving Illini hope for an upset is' a fleet backficld combination which features sophomore J. C. Caroline, fifth in the nation in rushing yardage, and first among backs who have played only two games. Caroline has gained 271 yards in 35 ball-carrying efforts for an average of 7.7 yards peltry. He also has a 35-yard runback of a kickoff. t J, C. won't be wanting for help in the running department, how ever. He'll be joined by fullback Stan Wallace, and sophomore Melvin "Mickey" Bates, who earned a first-team promotion with an excellent showing against Stanford last Saturday. Illini also hope that their passing offense, held to 166 yards in two games, will come into its own at Columbus. Senior Elry Falkenstein has been moved into the first-team quarterback spot after completing six of eight aerials against Stanford. He has a .667 throwing average for two games, and has ends "Rocky" Ryan and .Cliff Waldbeser, plus fast backs, ready to receive. With this promising offensive outfit available, Eliot has concentrated this week upon methods of stopping Ohio State's high-geared machine. , Freshmen, using Ohio Stale plays, provided competition for varsity defenders as Eliot attempted to plug leaks which yielded 42 points, 34 first downs, and 645-yards in the first two contests. Major concern is the secondary, since passing has accounted for 307 of yards permitted by Illini this season. Eliot plans no changes in his first team line. Ryan and Wald­ beser will handle the ends, Capt. Bob Lenzini and Don Ernst will be at tackle, Jan Smid and John Bauer at guard, and Herb Borman fit center. The second-team line shows Steve Nosek and Bob Wimarf at ends, Dick Kohlhagen and Pete Palmer at tackles, Wally Vernasco and Don Tate at guards, and Jack Chamblin at center. The backfield has Em Lindbeck at quarter, Don Grothe and "Bud" DeMoss at halfs, and place-kicker and punter Ken Miller at full. These 22 players will handle majority of the work against an Ohio State team which Chief Scout Leo Johnson described as the best Buckeye squad I've seen in many years." 7 i 1 J. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1953 PAGE J 4 STAN WALLACE Illinois Halfback Dad's Night As Streaks Face Peoria Paul Schissler Has Memories Of Casey Stengel LOS ANGELES W — Former football Coach Paul Schissler got an extra chuckle watching on television the New York Yankees win the World Series. Schissler recalled that he moved into Ebbets field in Brooklyn in the fall of 1935 to begin coaching the Dodger football team. The business manager said; "We had to let our manager go. Awful nice fellow. Everybody's feeling bad about him—so we'd kind^, like it if you'd let him use the office and desk with you until he gets himself straightened out." The "poor fellow" he'd been watching, winning his fifth straight series, was Charles Dillon Stengel. Quad Speedway to Run Final 50-Lap Race on Sunday Traditional 50-lap championship stock car race of the Devil Drivers at Quad City Speedway will he run off Sunday afternoon, with doubled points counting towards the final driver ratings the big lure. This will be the final 50-lap race of the season. And the Speedway figures the third time is the charm on the weather. The two previous 50-lappers—July 4th and Labor Day holiday shows—both had to be postponed because of bad weather. Time trials will be at 1 and first race at 2:30. The 50-lap event is being run this Sunday to make sure it's gotten in. There are two more Sundays in October on which the event can be held in case bad weather forces postponement. The Speedway plans to continue stock car racing through October, Slated for one of the final Sunday afternoons will be a demolition race, while another novelty feature will be staged on the other race date. The 50-lapper coming up could cause quite a shakeup in the battle It will be Dad's Night at Lombard Field Friday when the East Peoria Bed Raiders invade the home of the Galesburg Silver Streaks who hope to keep the victory starved visitors on the losing end of things for at least one more game. The Raiders have played two games to date and both times have failed to come out on the winning side of the ledger. However, their opponents in these two games happen to have been two of the tough* est teams in the state. They lost to the Pekin Chinks, 460, in the opener and dropped a 33-7 contest to Peoria Spalding last week. The Streaks haven't* been too potent themselves. Their only win for the current season was gained on a forfeit when it was learned that Peoria Central used an ineligible man in the season's opener. Galesburg then lost to Peoria Woodruff, 13*0, in the second game and fell to the East Moline Panthers, 32-19, last Friday. Friday night's game will be a Illini Conference affair. Both Galesburg and East Peoria are tied with Kewanee for last place, each team having suffered one loop setback. ILLINI w Pekin „_ 2 Woodruff 1 Canton , ,. 1 1 Galesburg 0 Kewanee 0 East Peoria 0 NORTHWEST Rock Island 1 Moline - ?. 1 Canton „ I East Moline 1 Kewanee „ 1 Galesburcr 0 Willie Shoemakei Is N earing Goal ALBANY, Calif. UP) — Wee Willie Shoemaker is closing fast on a national riding record and his per-,-—--- - • , . ^ , , nn sonal goal of 400 victories in annually plus a good bonus based on White Sox May Lose Lane to Baltimore CHICAGO W — Frank Lane, whose baseball deals have involved 170 players in five years as general manager of the Chicago White Sox, now is dealing for himself. Fairly certain is that Lane will improve his salary, either from the White Sox to stay or from the New Baltimore Orioles to leave, The lure dangled by the well- heeled Baltimore syndicate that picked up the St. Louis Browns* franchise, is described as a handsome salary, a block of stock and full authority. Chuck Comiskey, 27 - year • old vice president of the White Sox and destined to become the absolute ruler of the club founded by his grandfather, has confirmed that the possible move by Lane is "now under consideration." Lane's Sox contract, reportedly calling for $25,000 to $30,000 an- IN DADS' FOOT STEPS—These members of the Knox College football team, which will play a Dads' Day game against Carleton here Saturday, all are sons of football players. Their dads played on either high school or college teams in younger days. Left to right arc Chauncey Charlson (Chan Charlson played for G.H.S. and Knox), Alan Anderson (Homer Anderson, Oklahoma City University) Pete Derks (Ray Derks, Carthage High), Mick Lacy (Malcolm' Lacy, Knoxville HigH), Bob Anderson (Robert Anderson, Princeton High), Pete Hosutt (Chuck Hosutt, LaSalle-Pcru Town, ship High), Jim Jones (Tom Jones, Kankakee High), Dick Bogard (Clarence Bogard, Wataga High), Ray Fox (Ray I ox, River* side-Brookfield High), BUI Hall (William Hall, Lane Tech), Spark Binder (Fremont Binder, Peoria Manual and Bradley), and MU Simpson (John M. Simpson, G.H.S.). Dads of al Knox squad members have received a special invitation to attend the Saturday game and will be introduced between halves. The encounter at Willard Field will get underway at 1:30 p. m. Lovellette Inks single year. Risky Game COALINGA, Calif. M*—Super-i ^ M . 1F /**I intendent James G. Bunker oi \CotltraCt W llll Coalinga Junior College cancelled the football team's return game with Yuba JC. explaining today: "It just isn't worth the risk of attendance, still has two years to He booted home four winners at,S ^ j a speculflUon in^permanent "injury 'to our boys.' Golden Gate.Fields Wednesday tO| , j ma nager Paul Richards* Yuba beat Coalinga 57-0 two raise his yea pWh Lane if he shifts to k and has totaled 176 17 short of the record 390 wins^.,,? T * T w by Tony Despirito a year ago. With 21 days of racing left here, Baltimore. It was Lane who insisted on getting Richards for the With 21 days o£ racing leu ncre Qnd ^ /orm Ue a mutual a 41 day meeting at Bay Meadows| admiralion sociely . Ri6hards' contract has one year to go. L 0 0 1 1 3 1 0 0 1 1 2 1 and four days at Santa Anita before New Year's, Shoemaker appears to be a cinch to reach 400, barring mishaps. 6-Horse Field In Pinilico BALTIMORE W»—A six-horse field headed by Greentree Stable's Tom Fool has now been entered for the $50,000 Pimlico Special to be run here Oct. 24. The mile and three sixteenths event will close out Pimlico's two- week fall racing meet. Invitations were accepted yesterday for two 3 -year-old fillies, E. F. Taylor's Ganadiana and John S. Phipps' Spinning Top. Previously entered, in addition to handicap champion Tom Fool, were Char* fran Stable's. Crafty Admiral, Hampton Stable's Altered and Mrs. E. Du Pont Weir's Royal Vale. points to three opponents' 7. Texas, Oklahoma Game on TV UPV— Intense rides with the 48th renewal of the Gil Turner Scortichini Easy Decision Beats Minneapolis MINNEAPOLIS (JIV-Clyd ( lcttc today donned a Minneapolis uniform and Laker opponents face what may be the tallest basketball team around. The 6-10 former All-America center who smashed scoring records at Kansas came to terms with the National Basketball Association champions Wednesday. After leading Kansas to an NCAA title in 1952, Lovellette turned down a three-year $50,000 offer by the Milwaukee Hawks and joined the amateur Phillips 66 Oilers. Laker manager Max' Winter Prep Grid Schedule DETROIT (#) — Gil Turner, who would like to fight Kid Gavilan again for the welterweight cham- naes wiin uje wwii i^irewiii u* »^| pionshiP( trimmed Italo Scortich- Southwesrt interconferencci classic P f £ , Wednesday night in a between Oklahoma and^Jff/ Sat- _ sided ^ 10 . rounder fa 01ympia urday which will be telecast to a stadium Gil fought at 156 , nine nationwide audience. d ^ lte Umit Texas, the most successful ^"r" ^ u - ff .'anybody in the league." Southwest Conference team over There were no knockdowns but, Thp MinTlflnnol i s linGU Turner, firing away like a ^ buzz Eait Ptoila V. 1. T. AlWood Orion Reynolds Winola Southeastern Astoria LaHarpe R. M. A. ChUltcothe Joy Ketthsburg Davenport Kewanee Moline Lincoln Friday at at »t at at at at at at at at at at at at at at Ga!«tburg Lewlstown Atkinson Williamsfield Cambridge Slicrra rd BushncU-PC Kansas City Nips Montreal, 4-3 KANSAS CITY W» — The Kansas City Blues Wednesday night battled from behind to beat Montreal 4-3 and keep alive their slim hopes Western Stronffhurst Farmlngton Klrkwood Biggsvlllc East Moline Champaign Rock Island Pekin Cuba] in the Little World Scries. Dressen, Noren Fined by Frick NEW YORK (AT—Baseball missioner Ford Frick wound up his The best of .seven scries now stands at 3-1 in favor of Montreal. The fifth game will be played to* night. READ THE WANT ADS WRESTLING SPALDING 409 N. Madlion St., Peorlt the years, leads the series with 30 ™e r imn B u«: « ;""l SC oring roofscrapers includes victories to 15 for Oklahoma while saw tried hard to floor ScorUchim G Mikan and Lovellette, each *..,„ on AoA in Hoc Rut the in the 10th round. The 24-year-old „,„. fnrwarf i s V ern M kke sen and Laker manager Max' Winter w w geries accounting Wcdnes-|| MftN orT 10 0.15 PM bufsaif "fth takiflS.^oSW ^ fining manager Charlie^' ^ON., OCT. 12, 8.15 P.M. See" when SSL%Sl cancel! lessen of BMklyn and reserve Him for four times as much to ou^lder Irv N en 0 he New * ^ —' " — ^ m_* The Minneapolis lineup of high scoring roofscrapers includes two have ended in ties. But the Sooners, tops in the Big Seven, have won four of the last five in the 10th round. The 24-year-old Italian, who tipped in at 155V&, refused to go down, although he fled SnTand ^e Uected to e'n-JTurner's barrages throughout the ter the game three-point favorites «g ftt - . - - - n was the 42nd victory against] three losses for Turner, who is ranked second am6ng the welters. 6-10; forwards Vern Mikkelsen and Jim Pollard, 6-8 and 6 - 5, respectively; reserve center Lew Hitch, 6 - 7 and forward Dick despite a loss to Notre Dame and a tie with Pitt in their firs two outings. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Schnittker, 6-4. Handicapped workers are Frick fined Dressen for arguing with umpire Art Gore about a foul ball call in the fourth game. He nicked Noren for waving a towel at the press box in the final j game, protesting the official scor-; ers' decision on a ball hit by Billy Martin. The scorers called it an error on Junior Gilliam. Martin, .who tied the all-time series hitting not total, would have broken the TAG MATCH Referee — Jim McMillen VERNE and V*. GAGNE SONNY MYERS BOB ORTON MIGHTY ATLAS ranked second among tne weuers.j naiiuiL-d ^pcu wuiwia «ic ««-jiuiai, »umv* He won easily on the cards of all handicapped when placed in theirecord if the scorers had ruled im three officials. right jobsl his favor. Rocky Columbo v«. Doran O'Hara Ned Taylor vs. Canadian Angel RESERVED BEATS $2.50 8e 52.M Gen. Adm. $1.50 GET YOUR TICKETS NOW AT Porlman's, 122 N. Adams SI. AVOID STANDING IN LINE Phone Peoria 33745 Just All in A Day's Work LOS ANGELES UP) — Lee S. Davis, 67, oilman, is one of golfs most accurate adherents. He scored a hole in one Wednesday on the 100-yard No. 3 hole of the Los Angeles Country Club course. It was Davis* 15th ace, for second spot behind leader Bill Starr of Colona with 696 points. Last Sunday. Johnny Derrick of Milan moved ahead of Bob Stuard of Osco, who had car troubles, 459 to 458 points. Dick Carroll of Aledo jumped two places to rate fourth with 421. Leroy Ferkel of Kock Island held filth with 412, while Glen Hein of Davenport, whose wrecked car won't be repaired at this Me date, watches the boys pass him with 398 points. Bud Benner of Rock Island, who had a big day last Sunday, made a big point climb to 358 for ninth spot. Leroy Morehart of Moline holds seventh with 380, and eighth is Charley Moffitt of Tipton with 366. , , Roy Biinstrup of Rock Island, whose feature win Sunday was his first since 1950, is tied with Harold Smith of Orion for 10th with 337. //i GMk Lowest Pricec/ Eight/ Quality Rwes It! Performance Proves It ? Price Proves It! i Be hard to please when you compare automobiles—and you mil be pleased with Pontiac. Quality shows up in Pontiac wherever you look: In £ize--with its long, road- leveling 122-inch wheelbase.,, unmatched at the price! In beauty— with smart Silver Streak styling and surprising luxury. In the unseen quality of engine and chassis— features that are revealed in the long, economical life Pontiac cars always deliver. This one's easy! Simply come in and drive a Pontiac. You'll feel the eager response of America's best-proved high-compression engine. You'll see how Pontiac's power reserve supplies all the pep you'll ever need and provides a velvety smoothness that makes highway driving a pleasure. With Pontiac dependability, you can go on and on like this—with an absolute minimum of service. So don't settle for less than the pleasure of Pontiac performance when It costs so little! Pontiac offers you all of this extra value at a price just a few dollars above the smallest, lowest-priced cars! And when it comes to resale value, Pontiac ranks with the leaders year-in and year-out. That's puf final reason why, dollar for dollar, you can't beat a Pontiac. Now come in and give quality, performance and price a chance to prove 'that Pontiac's the best buy—/or you, too! East Simmons St. MO TORS INC. Galesburg, UK

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