Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 16, 1953 · Page 15
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 15

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, October 16, 1953
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Page 15
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IT SAYS HERE—Three members of the Galesburg High School football team read in the sports pngc of The Register-Mail that the Silver Streaks are picked to upset Moline this evening at Lombard Field in the annual Galesburg homecoming grid contest. The boys all agreed that fans attending the game were going to see the Streaks at their best tonight. In the picture from left to right are Lewis Montgomery, Hod Johnson and Larry Stewart. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS, FklDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1953 PAGE 15 BACKFIELD BULWARKS for the Knox Siwashers in their traditional battle with Monmouth College at Monmouth Saturday afternoon will be Ed Beavan (left) and Carl Hoehn. Quarterback Beavan's running and passing sparked Knox to a 27-7 win over Carleton last week, and Halfback Hoehn's recent return from the armed services has greatly bolstered Coach Harold Turner's 1953 squad. Rocky Marciano May Box Walls In Montreal MONTREAL (UP)— A world heavyweight championship bout between title-holder Rocky Marciano and Canadian champion Earl Walls may take place in Montreal next summer. Promoter Eddie Quinn revealed Thursday night he has been negotiating with Al Weill, Marciano's manager, for the champion to defend his crown in an outdoor bout at the Montreal Baseball Stadium. Walls, a native of Windsor, Ont., boosted his stock in the heavyweight rankings recently with two knockout victories over former challenger Rex Layne of Lewiston, Utah. Not Unexpected PHILADELPHIA WV-It's a sellout for the Pennsylvania - Notre Dame football game in Franklin Field on Nov. 7. Penn's athletic director Jerry Ford said all 74,711 tickets have been sold. He said this is the earliest sellout for a Penn football game since Army's great team, headed by Doc Blanchard and Glenn Davis, packed the big stadium. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Babe Zaharias Defeats Dodd FORT WORTH, Tex. Wl — Babe Zaharias, Tampa, Fla., co-medalist in the 18th annual Women's Texas Open Golf Tournament met Betsy Rawls, Spartanburg, S. C. in the top quarterfinal match today. The Babe shot a one-under-women's par 74 Thursday to defeat her golfing pal Betty Dodd of San Antonio, 3 and 2. Centralia Seeks Organized Ball CENTRALIA, 111. (UP) — Joe Mondino, last president of the now defunct Centralia Zeros, sought today to bring organized baseball back to Centralia. Mondino said the Mississippi- Ohio Valley League was "very interested" in getting a team here again. Mondino called a meeting of civic leaders Thursday night to determine what support there would be for reviving the Zeros, who folded before the 1953 season opened after four years in the MOV. Mondino said delegates to Thursday's meeting would contact clubs and civic organizations, then meet again Nov, 12 to see if there was enough support in the city for a team. Stock Car Races DRIVERS ATTENTION: Open Competition - Any Car — No Entry Fee — Large Purse — Two Fifty Lap Features—Dog, Team, and Consolation Races Sunday Afternoon, Oct. 25 Racing Every Sunday Afternoon Balance of Season, Time Trials 1:30 — Races 2:30 Peoria Speedway Corporation Mt. Hawley Airport — Peoria, Illinois Telephone 2-8672 Streaks Seek To Beat Jinx And Moline It will be homecoming to night for Galesburg High as the Silver Streaks clash with Moline at Lombard Field in a Northwest Conference ball game that is expected to get under way at 8 o'clock. Galesburg will field one of the most determined football teams to ever represent the Silver and Gold this evening as the club seeks to break the jinx or spell that Moline grid teams seem to cast over the locals since the scries was started back in 1901. The Maroons have won on 31 occasions, while the Streaks have tasted victory only 8 times. Both ball clubs enter the fray with identical records of two wins and the same number of defeats. In Northwest loop play the Maroons have a 1-1 mark, while the Streaks bowed to East Moline in their only league venture. Coach C. C. Van Dyke has revamped his lineup in hopes of getting more power and speed. ON THE REBOUND BY "SWICK" SIWASH SIDELIGHTS . . . For the first lime in 13 years . . . Dean Trevor . . . Knox College athletic chief, is going to miss a Knox-Mon- mogth football game. Dean is going to Omaha Saturday to scout a football game. ... As a griddcr at Siwash Trcv played in four Monmouth-Knox affairs and was on the winning side three times . . . 1922-23-24 . . . however, in 1925 the Taylor to Molesworth passing combination sunk Siwash. ... Of all the games that Dean has seen in the series he rates the 1927 contest as the most thrilling. . . . Monmouth, a much better team that season, pushed Knox all over the field, but when the final gun sounded the Siwashers were on top, 60. It seems that rtfll Massfc, Knox end, Intercepted a Scot pass late in the game jflnd raced 65 yards to score. . . . Since Harold Turner, present Knox coach, took over in 1938, Siwash has won 0, lost 4 and tied 2. In that time Knox tallied 126 points to 121 for the Scots. . . . Athletic Director Bobby YVoll of Monmouth played in three of the Knox-Monmouth affairs . . . 1931-32-33 . . . while football coach Glen "Jelly" .Robinson played during 1928-29-30. . . . The Knox-Monmouth grid game is the only event that sees the winner getting . . , THE BIRD. —S— ALWOOI) . . . The AlWood Aces celebrate homecoming on Oct. 23, this season when they are host to Reynolds. Coach Gene Rehnke has brought his team along in fine style after they dropped their opener; to Wyoming and since that time they have defeated Cambridge, \Vinola> and Atkinson. . . . Gene credits his team's success to the improved : T i | play of his line. . . . Two boys : . . George Wright at right end and 1 ! ,firt1ll5)tVl LcRoy Willclt at right half have been playing some good ball and villiJCll 11 C1Q deserve special mention. . . Walt Minder, freshman coach, has come up with another fine team and this year's aggregation is undefeated. . . . This Friday AlWood faces Sherrard at Alpha. —S— JANE HEERDE, four-year-old daughter of Bill Heerde, former Knoxville High School coach, was seriously injured Thursday afternoon when struck by a car in Macomb. It has been reported that both of her legs were broken. Bill is athletic director of Macomb Hi. SMASHES THROUGH—Neil Ncwlon (79) of Churchill bulls over from the four-yard line for the second touchdown of last night's intracity clash between Churchill and Lombard. Elbert Kimbrough (88) and T. Bruington (8t), also of Churchill, are in the picture. Pence (33), Duvail (48), Tom Horancy (43), and Larry Gatt (41) all from Lombard are shown. Churchill won the game, 190. Undefeated Big Ten Football Teams Put Records on Line Churchill Tops Passes Click Churchill Junior High rolled to a 19 to 0 victory over Lombard last night in an Intra-City tussle with the winners displaying a deadly passing attack plus a good hard­ hitting brand of football. The game was played at Lombard Field. The combination of Albert Kimbrough to Albert Williams proved way too much for the Lombard It was Kim brough throwing and Williams By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN ;No. 4, 14 and 22. In 1951, the CHICAGO W 1 )—The Big Ten's hosiers made Michigan State bat-jgridders last night three undefeated teams-Michigan; tIcT a , H th e way to win 30-26. brough throwing State Michigan and llinois-put 1 . ImJ ' ana JS \, 1!) -P° ,nt "ndcrdogjcatchfng for a potent aerial attack State, Michigan and III.no s-put, omorrow as the Spartans flex that kept the Churchill offense their records on the line Saturdaytheir muscles for their 28th f rom bogging down The winners in conference competition. jtriumph in a row, their fourth of tried seven tosses 'and romnlPtnJl Michigan State resumes league.the season and their third in con-U, h,,t Z uhiL i n l°? / play after an outside assignmentferencc action. They have beaten, i„ nnf ,"_ "„ Iv f „,?. «r io I of defeating Texas Christian. The in addition to TCU, Iowa andj e ™ P f , r °. t * „ hu i °„ V.} 9, Spartans entertain the twice- Minnesota. ™ e v »SS^h °V «, ^ beatpn Indiana Hoosiers who have! Michigan is host to Northwest-„ £ a "t- u t, go l contributed three losses to Mich- ern, whose Wildcats absorbed theirj£, l n Jf y whe " K " 0Ugh ffound i gan State's string of 27 consecutive'first licking last week, 30-13, fromi"' s Datt ery mate, Williams, for a, victories. (Minnesota. Michigan looked tre-! 70 , yard touchdown pass. Tbe'Cj T> 11 f 'l.-U Indiana's place in the string isimendous in crushing Washington| ex if. a :P° mt attempt failed. lOldl Ocill V^IUJ* 'and Tulane but then was nearly! ln . ,s "f as a11 the scoring there- nipped by Iowa. The Wolverines! was ' n lhe flrst quarter but early- had to score twice in the last half ln , tne second period Kimbrough for a 14-13 decision. i and Williams began to click again IT DOESN'T COUNT—Tom Horaney (43) catches touchdown pass for Lombard last night but it doesn't count. Albert Kimbrough (91), one of the stars of the Churchill attack, and Terpening (85) are also in the picture. Hypocrisy of Football Is Unfolded Dodgers DominatejQ^ D reS Seil United Jrress All- i Won't Swallow By CARL LUNDQUIST United Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (UP) — Brooklyn's; His Pride . c .... . , „ , -bridesmaid Dodgers, who win, Michigan has been rated a W™™™ C J™ s £ g .J,!°b^^lmany a pennant but never a World f point choice by odds-makers | and ^ over: Series, dominated the United Press! ^^RX™^^- ^is climaxed a SSjNational League All-Star team to- L —H ,i;„;ci„n mstprisi hpfm -piyard drive. jday in the same way they con- Churchill hit pay dirt again in trolled the flag race. I sen was glven his o!flc,al re ' second division material before the season started, the Illini began BULLETIN BROOKLYN W—Charlie Dres- flashing tornadic ground power j l Seaion'i Record Moline Galegburg 7 Jollct IB 12 Central '33 24 Mattoon 1 0 Woodmiff ...13 24 Kewanec 0 19 E. Moline 32 6 R. Island 27 38 E. Peoria —.12 anyone can recau, ,0010a,, ^^m^frnJ. ^^^g Sfi 5 * ? S^^^^^^^ H| ^££Zj*J£Z and ex-football coaches, like wre .st-! ancl Mickey Bates. It was climaxedjthe pay-off punch. This scoring der and Carl Furillo and shortstop! u . ? I , f lers, have been a traditionally! b ? a ^' 20 V ouncin * of one of thejanve had carried 90 yards. New-!peewee Reese, were chosen for the' become manager of the Oakland tightlipped fraternity who would 'championship f a v o r 11 e s, OhioJon passed to Williams for the; annual honor club by the commit-! club of the Pacific Coast League not admit anything for publication, Mate ' last week - l ex * ra P° int jtee of 24 baseball writers, three n ' u - T,|: —' v "* *f :«"«o n t-, sd Lombard's best offensive drivefrom each league city. I Campy and Snider were unani- 61 52 69 •GHS won on forfeit. 00 Gary Harwood has been switched from quarterback to right end. Carroll Fay will take over at the signal calling post. Jack Sepich will operate at fullback with Gary Dunbar and Chuck Williams at the halfback positions. Coach Sam Drake's squad has been bolstered by the return to action of two injured regulars- Larry Pollard, hard hitting halfback and Lee Nelson an outstanding linebacker. Reports out of Moline state that the team hopes to use Galesburg as a springboard back into the win column however they might like to relax in private. It is with some surprise, therefore, that we find bne of them, Jeff Cravath, who was a real big-timer only a few years ago at the University of Southern California, blowing the whistle all over the place; and giving away some of the mostj sacred rituals of the recruiting i the Buckeyes racket.- He names a few names' too. Cravath was fired three seasons The Illini, host to Minnesota, is a touchdown favorite. But the Gophers also pack a fine one-two punch in Paul Giel and Bob McNamara. They lost to Southern California and Michigan State before upending Northwestern. Illinois tied Nebraska and whipped Stanford before dynamiting Wisconsin's test at Purdue is regarded a toss up. Purdue lias yet to win, and will be making its Big back after his Trojans hadn't done Ten start after losing to Missouri, so well. He has come to the conclu- Notre Dame and Duke The Bad- sion that the sport of which he was gj" also will open league play an ornament is going plumb to hell after defeating Penn State and and he tells vou why in the current! Marquette and losing 13-0 to issue of Collier's magazine UCLA. Purdue and Wisconsin were Cravath titles it of College Football." As an example of what he ti .v. • n» * i * t .iineans, the former Trojan mentor after their 27-6 loss to powerful j tdls 0 ^ his unsuccessful e r forts to land a great high school fullback Rock Island last Friday Probable Lineup Galesburg Moline Stewart le Jones Llndberg It Klier Wilson 1« Noel Montgomery c Efflandt H. Johnson rc Mahieu Butler rt Laws Harwood re Jamieson Fay fib Munn Dunbar Williams lh Pollard Dunbar Williams rli Hall Sepich fb Trull Time—8 p. m. Place—Lombard Field. Conference—Northwest. Coaches—Sam Drake (Moline); C. Van Dyke (Galesburg). Radio—WGIL (Galesburg). Baltimore Had Money and Park LOS ANGELES W) — Baltimore came up with money and a ball park and Los Angeles was firstest with the leastest. Such was the explanation by co- owner Del Webb of the New York Yankees in telling about Baltimore's success in getting the St. Louis Browns' franchise and Los Angeles losing it. Webb, who volunteered to front for the Los Angeles movement to get major league baseball at the recent hectic meetings in New York, said Baltimore came far better prepared than any other city. Webb estimated that in the future any city must be prepared to put 10 million dollars on the line if they want to talk about a major league club. Willie Shoemaker Ties World Record ALBANY, Calif. Wl — Wee Willie Shoemaker, mighty mite of American thoroughbred racing, was ready today to begin rolling up the greatest riding record the world ever has known. The 96-pound Texan, tied the world record Thursday in the seventh race at Golden Gate Fields. He brought Haltafire home in front to make it his 390th win of the year, tieing the record set last year by Tony Despirito of Lawrence, Mass., who then was 17, Shoemaker, 22, is more than a 100 winners ahead of Despirito this year. "The Shoe" had mounts in all eight races scheduled for today. The public was expected to make ihim the favorite in most of them. named Johnny Olszewski back in 1949—the same Johnny who was destined to gain national fame at the rival University of California. He says this was the biggest prose­ lyting deal in which he was involved. One of his own USC alumnus, Cravath understood, offered Olszewski a new car, $150 a month during his four-year college career, expenses through law school, and a junior partnership in his firm after graduation. That seems reasonable enough, but Cravath claims the offer fell short. "Johnny became an All-America fullback at California—one of the finest in the history of the West," he moans. "I can't say for certain The Hypocrisy! 1952 Big Ten co-champions. 'In other games, Ohio State Is a 14-point choice over Penn, Iowa is rated 27 over unbeaten Wyoming, Marquette is granted 13 over A r iz o n a and Notre Dame is figured by 19 over Pitt. came late in the fourth quarter, when they started on their own 12j mous choices as was Red Schoen- and went to the Churchill 6-yard dienst, the slick second baseman marker. However, Churchill final-?*.. 01(3 . st - , Louis Cardinals Two ly took over on downs. l^ Uw , aru ^ e her0 ? S *.h£!?\»« 'Ed Mathews at third base and in 1954. le It ig c It re qb lhb rhb fb Lombard (0) Churchill (19) Williams Smith Perry Herrin E. Kimbrough Shriber Terpening T. Bruington A. Kimbrough Carlson rhb Gatt Newlon fb Milan Churchill 6 6 7 0—19 Lombard 0 0 0 0— 0 Touchdowns: Williams (2), Newlon. Points after Touchdowns: Williams. Referee: Bednar; Umpire: Horn; H. Lineman: Allen. Giirenwaterjlefty pitcher Warren Spahn, each Mapnisonjgot 23 votes. Stan Musial, an "an- Mun"on! nual " choice from the Cardinals, Nelson received 22 votes. Fiacco First baseman Ted Kluszewski of Anderson Cincinnati won out over Gil Hodges McGriffjof Brooklyn with 15 votes, v/hile Robin Roberts, the workhorse righthander of the Phillies, received 19 votes to gain the other Fight Results By The Associated Press Los Angeles — Jimmy Carter, 136Ms, New York, stopped Carlos Chavez, 139 ! /i, Los Angeles, 6 (non- title). Philadelphia—Gil Turner, 152'^, Philadelphia, stopped Johnny Bernardo, 155, Philadelphia, 5. Detroit—Allie Gronik, 152, Detroit, knocked out James Cousins, 149Vi, Indianapolis, 5. Newark, N.J. — Danny Rufcino, 158V4, Hoboken, N.J. stopped Joe Serafini, 155, Newark, 3. Fall River, Mass. — Bobby Turner Too Good For Bernardo PHILADELPHIA VP) — Young Johnny Bernardo just wasn't ready for the big time. The Philadelphian was given a thorough trouncing by the more experienced Gil Turner, a fellow townsman, in his first major bout Thursday night. Turner, 152V£, pounded his heavier (155) opponent into helplessness at 2:41 of the fifth round before 3,066 fans. Bernardo hadn't laid a glove on the fast-punching Negro welterweight. It was Turner's 41st ring victory. £ h3t i h nn^ ali l°n r n n vl a ui^Th!^ ,'Chabot, 126, Fall River, outpointed him " 1 ,^rL^L H H ea , d jTimmy Ithia, 126, New Yo'rk, 10. about our offer < to him—and we lost." Another big one who got away, Cravath recalls, was Hugh McElhenny, who starred for the Washington Huskies and now is a brilliant back for the professional San Francisco 49ers. "Educators say that football and other sports strengthen a boy's character," Cravath concludes, "yet before a football player has appeared in a single game he has been forced to become a perjurer." Mt. Carmel, Pa. — Johnny Lorn bardo, 150',i, Mt. Carmel, out­ pointed Bobby Rosado, 146 '/2, New York, 8. Worcester, Mass. — Curley Monroe, 134V-J, Worcester, outpointed Jimmy "Rocky" Sullivan, 139Va, Boston, 10. Moncton, N.B. — Yvon Durelle, 166, Baie Ste. Anne, N.B., out­ pointed Go r d o n Wallace, 167, Brantford, Ont, 12. Joe McCarthy Is Slightly Injured By ORLO ROBERTSON BROOKLYN (M— If Charlie Dressen manages the Brooklyn Dodgers next year he'll have to swallow his pride and accept a one-year contract. That seemed certain today as the little man who guided the Dodgers to two straight National League pennants stood steadfast on his demand for at least a two- year contract and President Walter O'Malley declined to budge an inch. "If I reconsidered I'd be lower- READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS ONE AFTER ANOTHER THAT GOOD SM0KIN0 STETSON Seldom has star team where there were so many standouts. There was little doubt about any position. It was a lusty hitting club from top to bottom. It contains Furillo, the batting champion with a .344 mark, and all but one of the batsmen is a .300 plus hitter. Schoendienst batted .342, Musial .337, Snider .336, Kluszewski .316, Campanula .316, and Mathews .302. Reese batted a solid .271. It was the greatest home run hitting aggregation ever assembled in the National League. Mathews was king with 47 but not far behind were Snider with 42, Campanula with 41, and Kluszewski with 40. In run production it was a lineup to terrorize any pitcher. Campanella set the pace with 142 runs batted in, but four of the others— Mathews with 135, Snider with 126, Musial with 112, and Kluszewski with 108 — all topped the century mark. There simply was no doubt about RTTPPAtn MV m u„ iSpahn and Roberts in pitching su- r 2 FA hS'S. n ™7j°* f ^Premacy. Spahn-had a 23-7 won S«u v„r£ £nw,^ AfL °V £ e iand lost record and had five shut- ^^fiV^cl 5 .'. C *??Q flouts and 24 complete games, striking out 144 batters. Roberts with pitching berth all .iing myself," said lessen. "The club offered a one-year contract and won't compromise, If they would make it two years, I'd take it. Money don't enter into it. In and Boston Red Sox, escaped with minor bruises Thursday when his automobile was wrecked in a three-vehicle collision in the nearby town of Alden. The 66-year-old major league veteran was treated for his injuries by a doctor at his home. His wife said he was feeling fine. a 23-16 record had 33 complete games, led the league in strikeouts with 199, also had five shutouts, and had terrific control, walking only 61 batters. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS fact I'd sign for less if they'd make it longer than one year." From O'Malley came these words: "I have every reason to believe that Charlie's decision is final and irrevocable. It is inconceivable to me that Charlie would humiliate himself and ask for a one-year contract at this point." Earlier yesterday, Dressen said he planned to see O'Malley on another matter today and assumed the managerial discussion would come up again. But O'Malley said he had no appointment with Charlie, hastening to add: "However, Charlie is a friend. He is welcome to see me at any time." Dressen and his wife originally demanded a three-year contract at $50,000 a season for Charlie. Pee Wee Reese, the club's 34- year old shortstop, was the man most often mentioned as Dressen's successor. There have been reports that Dressen might shift to Baltimore as either general manager or field manager of the Orioles. But Charlie took a dim view on the possibility. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS DISTRIBUTED BY: BROWN SPECIALTY COMPANY GALESBURG, ILLINOIS I Mutual Window Cleaning Co. A COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL Window Cleaning - Wall Washing FLOOR SCRUBBING & WAXING GENERAL JANITORIAL SERVICE Fully Insured - Union Men GALESBURG Dial 5277-1 580 S. Farnham St. FREE ESTIMATES CHICAGO Dial SV 7-8453 350 N. Clark St.

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