Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 21, 1953 · Page 24
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 24

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Wednesday, October 21, 1953
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Page 24
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J h T 1 4 _• K Galesbur Wednesd October A Has Troubles 'A i" - 4 ift—If you think i cclUge toach has problems tilling 1ft m fitl Injured platoon player, *h *t can you say of a professional football coach who has to replace ft mainstay of both his platoons? Curly Lambeau, the Washington Redskins' *oach, ran into that iticker today and conceded a solution "isn't easy." There was ioftie speculation that Lambeau might be forced to play the bench along about the fourth quarter of Sunday's game with the Baltimore Colts. The man who Is causing Lambeau his anxiety, is Chuck Drazenovich; the former intercollegiate heavyweight boxing champion, who suffered a painful leg injury Sunday against the Cleveland Browns. Bowling Scores AUTO DEALERS ruckelt Buick 788 780 823 10 8 Rowe Jets 784 802 870 10 8 Windish Sales 764 805 849 0 fl Watagn Motors 779 833 : 903 7 11 High Individual Serie* Richardson - IBS 158 Grant 189 IBB Kronstcd 150 193 Danielson - 173 179 Miller _ 187 144 England - 173 160 Bellamy „ 127 177 224—542 187—542 185—528 173—525 168—499 158—493 174-478 MOOSE MEN'S LEAGUE Western Tire 861 017 790 2563 Ellis Jewelry „ 770 851 Martles 944 865 Moose 880 855 820 E. Main Arena 829 905 HI Lo 898 910 Sign Camp 847 803 Launderette 824 856 High Individual Haroman 574; Westfall 572; Seplch 549; Cebert 509; Clague 509; Stephens 543. 788 2409 846 2655 927 2612 924 2358 849 2857 786 2436 820 2500 Setlaa 3 0 2 1 1 2 2 2 0 3 1 2 2 1 1 1 MISFIT LEAGUE B'nai B'rith 1 864 878 968 2710 10 L for live years, the 225-pound Dmeftovieh has been the key man in the Redskins' defensive alignment. The former Penn State star is a roVing linebacker who regularly makes a high percentage of his team's tackles. But Chuck doesn't play only on defense. He's the best line busting fullback on the team and his split offensive fullback duties this season with Leon Heath, a lighter but faster man. Lambeau's woes are even further complicated. Heath also was injured last Sunday and both he and Drazenovich are expected to sit out the game with Baltimore. You get an idea of the value these men have been to the Redskins by what happened to the club after they were injured Sunday; Heath went out early in the fourth quarter with the Redskins trailing the Browns, 13-7. When Drazenovich was hurt a few plays later, the Redskins led, 14-13, When the game ended 10 minutes later, the Browns were ahead, 3014. Lambeau is weakening both his otiensive and defensive units in a replacement reshuffle. Jack Cloud, a reserve linebacker, moves over to become the starting offensive fullback. And Harry Ulinski, oHenslve center, becomes a linebacker. Harry Dowda, defensive end, becomes the No. 2 offensive fullback, which, of course, creates another defensive problem. And so on and so on. •• •+ Lk mm TUB PMSPBCT THAT ANY INT&BPIO LARRY MORRIS, m M &AtY6 LARKY'. * I usually -fcacKie. Iairiy high because I found i mis$ fewer &dcJe« that way.... n mi- ft? •7-1 UHB VOU MMT 'fENP* opportunity ihan o^her linemen -to make individual i MP* AW. C'MOM> LEAD. tacfcl**, '1 • * " + i- ** »i * • ii I J Tim m4 i p • * Eva ft \Bitt Carrigan Celebrates His 70th Birthday LEWISTON, Me. (ft—Bill Carrigan, the "boy manager" who led the Boston Red Sox to world's championships in 1915 and 1916, is 70 years old today. His birthday finds him hale, hearty and the newly-elected president of Lewiston's Peoples Savings Bank. In a birthday interview with the Lewiston Journal, Carrigan was asked to compare the present Red Sox outfield of Ted Williams, Tom Umphlett and Jim PiersaU with the famous trio he managed—Tris Speaker, Harry Hooper and Duffy Lewis. He replied: "I've watcher Pier- sail make sensational catches along with that center fielder, Umphlett, and I've watched Williams handle that left field job. I get a kick out of their work but how can you compare them? "The Red Sox outfielders of 1914-15-16 weren't called on to be so sensational. We had a team which was strong defensively with one of the greatest pitching staffs in the business . . . that was a help to the Lewis-Speaker-Hooper Ijoe Wolfe Is Not Retiring By FRITZ HOWELL CIRCLEVILLE, Ohio (^-Grizzled Joe Wolfe tossed his chewed- up match stick aside, grinned a slow grin, and drawled; "Naw, I ain't gonna retire." Joe, who passed his 87th birth* day last week, is North America's oldest harness race driver, both in years and length of service, "I'll never quit if I live to be 100, and I think I'll make that easy," the veteran sulky sultan said today as he rested up after campaigning the last three weeks at the Washington, Coshocton and Fairfield County Fairs. During a chat with Joe last week at the Fairfield County Fair at Lancaster he snicl "I drove my first race on that track just 77 years ago," as he pointed to the half-mile oval. "I remember it like it was yesterday," he said. "I was just 10 years old, and I had a trotter named Dick SUdev. We used those old high-wheeled sulkies in those days. The track record was 2.40, and 1 brought my trotter home in combine, so they weren't called on to do the super-sensational, as are the outfielders of today." 2.39. Won the race and got nn extra $100 for breaking the record." Joe recalled how, in the next 77, he had missed only one year from the Buckeye harness tracks. "I win a race or two almost every time I got to a meeting," he said, "but there's no money in racing, f make my money rafsfng and selling colts and brood mares." On his stock farm onst of Circleville. he has 16 colts and four brood marcs, all sired by 19-ycar- old Little Pat W, his prize possession, "Little Pat, In his 19 years, has earned me $05,000 with his racing and breeding," he said. "He took a record of 2.10 as a two-year-old, and this year nt Proctorvillc, 17 years later, he won again in 2.10.'* Little Pat W., once a roan, now is gray like his owner. United States Trotting Association records, not quite up to date, show Joe made 79 starts this year, winning four races, finishing second eight times and third 13, for total winnings of $1,905. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS B'nal B'rith 2 769 883 Meadow Gold — 864 883 Coca Cola 801 837 West Drug Co. 827 900 Burlington Shop S29 890 Burl. Olfice 940 876 Acc. System — 039 939 Ideal Laundry 792 837 G.S.R. Hosp— 784 829 Dohrn Trans. „ 787 871 Hutchcroft Impl. 900 939 High Individual 882 2534 7 856 2583 9 868 2626 7 955 2682 12 851 2670 11 903 2719 11 861 2739 845 2474 826 2439 012 2570 842 2681 Sorlei D. "Wright 552; A. Hlggs 510 Bob Garrett, Passer Deluxe, Eyes Pro Game PALO ALTO, Calif. W — Bob Garrett, Stanford T-quarterback whose spectacular passing to an 4 14 upset win over strong UCLA last 10 8 week earned him the Associated 8 jo p ress 0 f the Week rating, xx 7 would like to have a crack at professional football. M -' Off last week's 8 n 9 11 6 7 7 14 Berkowitz 509; C. Finder 581; M. Llnd- - pnh ™mnl*f*»r1 berg 543; R. Madden 506; E. Horton wnen Bob completed 512; D. BurgJand 539; J. Lundeen 537; passes for 196 yards, B. Hlnrlch 540; L. Clague 555; J. Bram- 17 coming in three lett 536; P. Callison 502; L. Stein 569. V . '*f performance, ALCAZAR LADIES Alcazar 751 758 710 11 13 DeForest Feed- 738 810 787 1314 10>fe 7th Ward Grill 784 748 851 8}fe 15% Team No. 3 708 796 835 10 14 Millers' High Life 773 729 796 13 11 Schlitz Beer 698 717 798 16 8 18 of 27 with 13 of touchdown drives, it looks as though he could make the grade in the pro draft next winter. One thing worries the 21-year- old, 199-pound senior . . . Uncle Sam may draft him before the Pros. Bob has been a member of High Individual Sariaa ------ 190—490 ( „. Being named Back of the Week CLASSIC LEAGUE LeGrand Serv. 884 905 930 2719 Central Cities 819 898 C. & E. Groc. 926 862 Begister-Mail 897 862 Chesty 894 890 Alcazar „ 856 884 Andy's Tap 856 833 Gold-n-Nusget 772 862 4 0 772 2489 0 4 894 2682 2V* 1M» 904 2663 l \<2 2Vi 872 2561 1 3 949 2583 Z 1 High Individual Sarlea Carl Nyman 606; Leonard Grupe 60S; had its greatest satisfaction for Garrett in that it proved he wasn't washed out when he was injured near the end of last season. Many had predicted his grid career was over then. But he underwent surgery for a shoulder separation on his left side J. C. Caroline Is Setting Hot Pace As a Runner NEW YORK tfW.C, Caroline, Illinois sophomore, is setting a ball carrying pace exceeded only once in the history of major college football. Statistics released today by the N.C.A.A. Service Bureau revealed Caroline as the nation's top runner with 668 yards in four games for an average of 167 a game. Only San Francisco's Ollie Matson, who set the record of 174 a game as a senior in 1951, has done better. At the end of four games that season, Matson's average was 171. But Matson wasn't playing in as fast company as the 20-year old from Columbia, S.C., who ripped off 142 yards against Nebraska, 129 against Stanford, 192 against Ohio State and 205 against Minnesota. Caroline has carried the ball 80 times, a 20-per-game average that makes him the busiest as well as the most effective runner in the country. His average of 8.35 yards per try is best among the frequent ball carriers. He is 129 yards ahead of second place Dick Imer of Montana, who has played one more game, 285 ahead of the nearest man four games — eighth place Watkins of Ohio State. Caroline's running also has put him as high as fourth place in total offense and none of the three men above him have been able to average as much yardage by running and passing as he has just by running with the pigskin. By RED GRANGE Original ManinMotion Written for NEA Service QUESTION: A player charges into the neutral zone but gets back irjto legal position before the ball ft^^mi^sw.viias^^-:-'^ s snapped. Is he „,,,„.; ' um * If I subject to the ^off-side penally? # Answer: There Mis no penalty un« less that player mmm^ touches or in any way with nent. interferes an oppo- What are advantages short kick- and with Bob is Red Grange to have the Its object the of a off? A. ball recovered by the team kicking off. The ball travels 10 yards or slightly more, is directed toward the sideline. Recovery of the ball requires speedy, aggressive players. Q. When was the first professional night football game played? A. In 1902, at Elmira, N. Y., with the Philadelphia Athletics beating the Kanaweola A. C, 39-0. Connie Mack organized the Athletics with Rube Waddell in the lineup, went OL to claim the pro championship of the United States. Walt Smith 574; Curt Pearson 557; flnd t haye bone chjps remove d Dick Hendricks 542; John Haner 506, f . , , • . f mu^ Amie Johnson 582: Les Carr 565; Frank from his right passing arm. The Mahie 546; chuck Woods 590; Al Berg results were demonstrated Satur- 560' day when he literally passed the ALCAZAR LADIES 140 ifavored UCLA fashion Cleaners 753 79S Ed's Tap 728 7B5 Hamm'a 759 705 Nyman's 658 698 Team No. 3 742 812 Team No. 4 _— 757 739 High Individual StrUs Irene Vogel 140 135 Martha Von Drake „ 153 138 Rose Collopy 121 159 Ruth Messplay 134 137 Dot Phillippl — 132 149 7R* wis 19 A) Garrett s favorite pass target is 744 2257 5 12 Sam Morley. The two played to- 703 2167 15 5 gether for three years at South sis 2369 5 16 Pasfl dena High and are in their 742 2238 13 8 fourth season AS teammates at Stanford. 183—458 147—438 148—428 Ill-fated Club 132—403 117—308. „ tift— Ray George, whoso Texas A&M . team already has done twice as LAS VEGAS, Nev. Directors good as any b 0 dy expected, says of the ill-fated Las Vegas Jockey the honeymoon is due to end Sat- Club, which suspended operations urday. That's the day the wide- last Monday, have been ordered to feated, once-tied Aggies play all- appear in Reno Nov. 2 to show winning Baylor, cause why they shouldn't be re- "I can't beat them," said George moved from office, why a receiver with tongue in cheek, "because Suspense BALTIMORE Ctt Clarence Miles of the Orioles said the newest League Club will have President Baltimore American a general week at the end of this manager by next latest. "Maybe at the week'/ said Miles. Acting General Manager Bill De Witt a, vice president of the old St. Louis Browns, now the Orioles, talk with Miles about the "acting" part of.his plans to dropping title. Others should not be appointed and an in vestigation conducted into club fi nances. You can't buy auto insurance they're so erratic I don't know how to play them. One game they'll make 200 yards running and 300 passing. The next they'll make 300 running and 200 passing. They're too inconsistent. mentioned as possibilities: Bucky Harris of the Washington Senators, Art Ehlers of the Philadelphia Athletics and Roy Harney and Lee McPhail of the New York Yankees. AUstate's low rates are th$ better value you'd expecf from the company founded by Sears. See how much you save. Phone or visit your Allstate Agent today 9 „ Keel Beats Curl HOUSTON, Tex. Earl Keel, 167, Oklahoma City, took a fifth round TKO over veteran Jimmy Curl, 168, San Antonio in last night's main event at the Ringside Club here. Curl suffered a fractured jaw, it was believed, and was not permitted to continue although be had carried the fight through the first rounds. There were no knockdowns in the scheduled ten-rounder. New Gritl Rule Aids Maryland Says Tatiun COLLEGE PARK, Md. [0—Maryland is a better football team today because of the limited substitution rule, says Coach Jim Tatum. Asked if he thought Maryland, undefeated and ranked third by the Associated Press, might have been stronger with free substitution, he replied: "By golly, I hadn't thought of it until now. I do believe we're better this way. "In fact, if I were on committee at the end season I would vote to restricted substitution, fore the season started I unlimited." Coach Tatum said the main reason is that he wouldn't have the first class backs to play only defense. "Quarterback Bernie Fa- Ioney and halfback Dick Nolan would have had to play on defense and we'd have to sacrifice them on offense" he said. He couldn't have afforded to let them stay in both ways, as he can now, since the * opponents would be throwing fresh specialists against them. Faloney, who was primarily a defensive halfback last season, leads the Maryland team through five games now !on total offense, punting and scoring. pleaded _ guilty _ to speeding and Big 20 Officials Seeking Regional Control of TV By ED SAINSBUBY United Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (UP)—Big Ten Athletic officials are seeking to force the National Collegiate Athletic Association lo adopt a policy of regional control of college football television, it was learned today. Officials of virtually every conference school are perturbed over the current NCAA program permitting a game nationally every Saturday, with exceptions in local areas on sell-out contests. "All we've had since the policy was adopted is exceptions," one official said. "We were the first conference in the country to ap prove control of television, and we favor either rigid control or more liberal controls. "We don't want a policy set up and then riddled with exceptions." The Big Ten believes that the NCAA program has worked unfairly against conference schools, in that Big Ten schools have been the featured performers in most games. "This year nine of our ten schools will be on the program," the spokesman said. "Last year we had just as many. "We know that we can hurt other schools with television of our games, and we kiiow that other schools can hurt us. But we want to change the control so that we hurt only ourselves. "If we had regional control," he said, "we could say where the game would go, and we could keep it in regional lines so it would hurt only us." "The real interest in games is local," he said, "and interest in games follows regional lines." spe- the rules of this continue And be- voted for Sounds Like Justice Got Verdict Mixed TOLEDO, Ohio (A — Municipal Judge Homer A. Ramey fined four noisy members of a wedding party for speeding although he readily admitted no one was traveling fast. The four were driving a bride and bridegroom and 10 friends from a church to a wedding breakfast. They tooted their car horns and went noisily up the streets. Picked up by police, they denied they were going fast. The judge said he would be willing to accept a guilty plea to "making exces-itheir drivers' licenses had to be sive noise." The four defendantsjso stamped, agreed. They were fined $10 andj They protested to the judge, but costs apiece. !he told them: But when they went to pay, the| "Excessive noise comes under court clerk told them they had the general offense of speeding." Football Specialist ANN ARBOR, Mich. (#-Who said the day of the football cialist is over? Duncan McDonald, a 175 pound junior from Flint, Mich., gave the lie to that belief the last two Saturdays as Michigan scored victories over Iowa and Northwestern. As a spot passer he played a total of only 9 minutes and 30 seconds in the two games. In that time, he threw 14 passes completed eight for 155 yards and four touchdowns and retired to the bench. Three of his touchdown passes came in a 2 minute 55 second stint against Northwestern. ADS Fast, Easy Way to -^Kegister-Mail WANT AD ORDER Your Want Ad Mall this Order to the Daily Register-Mail, Galesburg, 111, Ads may be cancelled when re* suits are received. Vou are charged only for the actual number of days the ad is published. This VALUl CHART PROVES RIVAL DOG FOOD i will feed your dog i _^ better than any food j__ ^ at any price ^ * sa539 WILLIAM D. HOCKER 4 *7 *. 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See analysis on Rival label. VITAMINS & MtNKftAlf- Rlval has plenty-all In their natural form; vita! to good health, growth and vigor. FLAVOR— Rivsl has HI A rtch, natural, unadulterated flavor tfogs love- Always a tasty treat MO ARTIFICIAL COW*-Never artificially red I Rival has tha pleasing natural color of cooked meats; not an unnatural red. G RIVAL—A COMrLfTI FOOO -scientifically balanced to mast th» nedds of even breed of doe< 0 OOO rilOIMO TI»T»Rival makes themi Daily feedloe tests and strict laboratory control are your assurance that RfreJ s quality la constantly high. VA confidence and save money. Rrst In sales in city after city. Over W million cans already sold. POO FOOO J with Iver ^ F • J n F 4 * ^^^^^• • • A * A ™F* _^^^m^4^^ • * • • L J J d ' • " * + h * I'll J • + 4 i * • • + • -^SLi " **\ _ r tW. • . L . - I . - | | - fr i'+ J • I b I # . h F • * * * * - • . 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