Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on September 19, 1952 · Page 10
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 10

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Friday, September 19, 1952
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to THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1951 KINGS' PATIKO NAMED TO M-O-VALLEY STARS By Atseelitud Pr«js BELLEVILLE, HI. — Qarence Hoffman, president of the Mississippi-Ohio Valley League, today announced the loop's 1952 All Star team picked by sports writers and radio sportsmasters. The team: First base, Clint McCord, Paris; second base, Virl Minnis, Danville; third base, Doyle Chadwick, Paris; shortstop, Gus Schenard, Decatur; left field, Jim Zapp Paris; center field, Quincy Smith Paris; right field Charley Paula Decatur; catcher, Aurley Patino, Mt. Vernon; righthand pitcher Kenneth Gohn, Danville, and left hand pitcher, Amancio Ferro of Hannibal, Mo. Second Team A second team was voted follows: First base Walter Hirsch, Danville; second base Jim Turner, Paris; third base Joe Henry, Canton; shortstop, <Russ Gilmore, Paris; outfielders—Jim Freeman, Decatur; Jesse Serrano, Hannibal; Orlando Cassellas, Danville; catcher Andy Smith, Decatur; righthand pitcher, Jim Agnew, Danville, and lefthand ' pitcher Pete Naranjo, Decatur. Ram- Tiger Game Will Start 7:30 Vernols Come Out of D Quoin Tilt With One Injury Ready for South 7 Test. Hoople Starts His Guessing With Tibet's Secret Systems BY MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE Inventor of Reverses as BOWLING AT THE BOWL Early Bird League High series: Elsie Cox 472; Mary Little 477; Ann Howell 442. Top Singles: Elsie Cox, Marilyn Barker and Elzona Osborn each rolled a 165; Ora Keefe and Dodo Bennett had 163's. • * * * Kiwanis League High series: B. Carpenter 553; Bob Crosnoe 520; Parker 448; CampbeU 442. Top singles: Carpenter 219; Crosnoe 203; E. Neal 185; N. Garbers 174. AT THE ABC Commercial League Mark Arnold's 598 series with singles of 202-213 set the scoring pace. Other high series and singles Don Gowler 208-532; Howard Summers 203-553; Frank Langa 200. • • * * Moose Ladies League High series: Neva Riley 429; Vermadei Richey 421. Top singles: Bea Richards 168; Neva Riley 163. Mt, Vernon's ly52 Rams, rid ing high after a 71-6 victory over the Du Quoin T ^Hjans last Tues day night, journey to Herrin to night for their initial South Sev en Conference football battle of the season. Game time at Herrin has been announced as 7:80 o'- cflock. The South Seven way all along the gets under line tonight with Centralia meeting Benton and Harrisburg pl?ying Marion in other league tests. Only the West Frankfort Red' irds are idle. The Herrin Tigers have had one previous outing, defeating Zeigler 33-6 just one week ago tonight. The Rams came out of the Du Quoin walkaway ulth a single injury but that injury —to the an]?le of end Goff Thompson—will keep a regular out of Mt. Vernon's starting lineup tonight. Thompson is expected to be ready for action again next week. Gene Gresham was tabbed to replace Thompson in a starting role tonight, and the rest of the lineup is scheduled to be the same as opened against Du Quoin, Championship Fight on TV For Theaters By Associated ?ress PHILADELPHIA. — The Jersey Joe Walcott-Rocky Marciano heavyweight title bout in Philadelphia Tuesday night will be televised in 49 theaters in 31 cities. There will be no home television or radio broadcast. The list of cities which will carry the bout includes Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Gary, Ind., Hammond, Ind., and Indianapolis. Major League^ ..'AM mw 3y Associated >r«ss Central Standard Time NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. Brooklyn 91 54 .628 New York 88 57 .607 St. Louis 84 61 .579 Philadelphia .... 80 65 Chicago ; 73 75 Cincinnati 64 82 Boston _ 63 82 GB 3 7 Pittsburgh 41 IDS .552 11 .493 19% .438 27 .434 28 .275 52 FRIDAY'S SCHEDULE Brooklyn at Boston. New York at Philadelphia (night). St. Louis at Chicago 12:30 p.m. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (night). THURSDAY'S RESULTS No games scheduled. SATURDAY'S SCHEDULE Brooklyn at Boston. New York at Philadelphia night St. Louis at Chicago 12:30 p.m. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB 57 New York . Cleveland 86 60 Chicago 77 69 Philadelphia .... 76 71 Boston 74 70 Washington 74 73 St. Louis 59 86 Detroit 49 96 .607 .589 214 .527 11% .517 13 .510 14 .503 15 .407 29 .338 39 FRIDAY'S SCHEDULE Detroit at Cleveland (night). Philadelphia at New York (night). Boston at Washington (night). Only games scheduled. THURSDAY'S RESULTS No games scheduled. SATURDAY'S SCHEDULE Chicago at St. Louis (2) 5:30 and 7:30 p. m. Detroit at Cleveland night. Boston at Washington night. Philadelphia at New York. / The old boy himself Egad; To my zillions of readers who have been crowding the housetops awaiting my return, hearty greetings! Yes, folks, har-rumph! I am back, fresh as the west wind, as the poet hath it, ready to start another big season of forecasting the result of college football games. This year your super service will be on a more grandiose scale. Your favorite correspondent has spent the Summer studying secret systems in Tibet, vast and mysterious, a country where he found concentration easy. (Editor's Note: The sleeping was good, too.) As an opening salvo, I give you the various champions of conferences and sections, as follows: Princeton, Holy Cross, Illinois, Georgia Tech, Kansas, Utah, Texas (Christian and California. I am now working on the rating for Mars and soon will announce the champion of that planet. There wall be some upsets on opening day, Sept. 20. Texas Christian will defeat Kansas, for example, and I pick Santa Clara over Stanford, Houston over Texas A. and M., Wake Forest over Baylor, Oklahoma A. and M. over Arkansas. Peruse the rest of my impeccable selections for games of Sept. 20: THE PREPPERS Mt. Vernon 27. Herrin 7. Centralia 12. Benton 6. Harrisburg SO, Marion 0. AKD COLLEGIANS Texas Christian 37, Kansas 14. Jr. Rams Win Softy Regional Defeat Albion 17-5, Sou. Illi nois Finals at Mt. Vernon Next Week. The Mt. Vernon Junior High Softball team captured the title in the Regional 7 tourney held a Albion and will advance to South ern Illinois junior high final play at the Mt. Vernon City Park dia mond next week. Albion, Belmont and Mt. Vernon were the only entries in the Regional meet. The Junior Rams drew a bye in the first round and Albion defeated Belmont 12-4 Mt. Vernon then downed Albion 17-5 for the title with Mike McGannon and Bill Kennedy teaming up to pitch two-hit ball for Mt. Vernon while their mates levelled Albion hurling for 22 safeties. Eight teams are scheduled to compete in the tourney at Mt. Vernon. All eight are winners of Regionail meets. Play will start next Tuesday night. Games are also booked for Wednesday afternoon' and Wednesday night with the finals scheduled for Thursday night. Bradley Fullback Is Ineligible PEORIA, 111. — Frank Toza. first string fullback for Bradley University, has been declared ineligible for the football game at Kansas State Saturday night. School officials announced Thursday the 205 pound freshman from Chicago Lakeview High School will be out of action untU a check s made on his status. Toza, they said, reportedly at,tended Wright Junior College in 'CJhicago last year. A university rule provides for one year's attendance for transfer students before they are eligible for athletics, unless they have attended the previous school less than 3 days. Okla. A. and M. 20/Arkansas 13. Wake Forest 27. Baylor 13. Houston 14, Texas A. & M. 13. Santa Clara 20, Stanford 1. Duke 20, Washington & Lee 6. Georcia 14, Vanderbilt 12. Kentucky 20, ViTlanova 14. Texas 20, Louisiana 1?. Maryland 27, Missouri 6. Penn State 14, Temple 7. Nebraska 34, South Dakota 6. UCLA 20, Oregon 0. California 27. Col. of Pacific 6. Oregon State 20, Utah 14. Washington 28, Idaho 0. MOT SEAT —It's a mighty long time to a cowboy'who has to stav aboard a twisting, rearing bronco until the 10-second horn makes his' ride a good one. Louie De Moss made this trial run on Wee Spider at Grants Pass, Ore. He will again compete in the World's Championship Rodeo at Madison Square Garden, Sept. 24-Oct. 19. (NEA) Football Coaches Would Be Very Changed Gents If New Code Were Passed PHILLIES-BRAYES AND WHITE SOX-TIGERS CAN DECIDE PENNANT RACES 4 of Top 10 Grid Teams Test Biceps on Weekend ,ATTLE FATIGUE —Glen Flanagan, on top, and Tommy Collins aid on the ropes fronv. sheer exhaustion in the last seconds of heir 15-round Boston battle. The home-grovm Collins won a -unanimous decision from the St. Paul featherweight. (NEA) By Associated Press NEW YORK—Southern California and Washington State, two west coast powers with Rose Bowl ambitions, collide in Los Angeles tonight to set off a burst of activity officially launching the college football season. Beore the week end is spent, four of the top 10 teams in the Associated Press' pre-season poll —Maryland, George Tech, California and Texas (Christian — will have tested their biceps. Southern California's Trojans, with a 7-4 record last year that almost landed them in the Rose Bowl, return a veteran squad with newly-adopted jingle wing attack built around tailbacks Jimmy Sears and Al Carmichael. Coast observers admit they threaten to be a major factor in the race for conference honors, ranking perhaps with California, and UCLA. Washington State, with Al Kircher moving up to the head coaching job, is said to boast the best material since the Rose Bowl team of 20 years ago. The Cougar ttack is built around an ace battery consisting of passer Bob Burkhart and receiver Ed Barker. Other football activity tonight is a bit on the light side with Alabama playing host to Mississippi Southern and Mississippi engaging Memphis State. Alabama and ole Miss are heavily favored. Nearly half a hundred games involving major teams from coast to coast are scheduled Saturday. The headliner is the intersoc- tional battle between Texas Christian, a hot favorite for the Southwest championship rated ninth in the pre-season poll, and Kansas, a strong contender to uproot Oklahoma's dynasty in the Missouri Valley. The game at Lawrence, Kan., will be the first of the season to be televised on a national hookup under the NCAA restricted TV program. The battle will be beamed across the country by NBC, starting at 2 p. m. (CST). Maryland, the Southern Conference stepchild which was suspended a year for accepting the Sugar Bowl bid, takes its No. 2 pre-sea­ son rating behind Michigan State against Missouri at Columbia. George Tech, No. 3, is host to The Citadel. California, No. 8. entertains a strong West Coast independent. College of the Pacific. By Associated Press .ALBUQUERQUE ~ Picture, if vou will, a football game anytime after next January. Before the game, the coach meets his rival, shakes hands warmly and exchanges pleasantries about the weather, the kids and the missus. The whistle blows, and the coach sits demurely on the bench, his hands folded in repose. Occasionally he turns to one of the players on the bench and requests: "Malinkowski, be so good as to go in there and tell the right guard he just doesn't seem to be feeling up to snuff today and to come sit down for a while." There's a fumble and the official awards the ball to the other club and adds a 20 yard penalty on the coach's team. "Tsk, tsk," says the coach taking a few notes. Coaches might have to act along those lines under a new code of ethics drawn up by seven of the nation's top football coaches. Dudley De Groot, head coach at the University of New Mexico, has released terms of the code which will be presented to the American Football Coaches Association at it's January meeting. It is expected to be approved. De Groot is chairman of a committee appointed to draw up a code governing coaches' conduct. It calls for: No crying towel statements to the press on how many players have been lost through injuries or scholastic shortcomings. » No participation in football polls, game of the week guessing contests or rating systems. No squabbling in the public press with the school administration, the athletic council of the officials. No endorsement of any product "not in keeping with the traditions of the coaching profession" such as liquor and tobacco. No pressure on faculty members to boost the grades of a failing halfback. No showing of slow motion game films to the press or alumni in a manner "which may incite them to label the officials incompetent." No promises to high school athletics which can't be kept and no exaggeration or running down of other schools. On the positive side, coaches would have to be courteous to the officials, rival coaches and players on the bench. If there are any gripes about the officiating, there's to be no public display or mention in the newspapers. A letter should be written to the group which assigned the official whose judgment is challenged. The dressing room doors would be locked to the press for 15 minutes following each game to allow the coach time to cool off and to prevent the "we were robbed" conaments. Any infraction of the code could bring suspension or expulsion from the coaches' association. Coaches drawing up the code were De Groot, representing the Skyline Eight; Ray Eliot of Illinois for the Big Ten; H. M. Russell, SMU, Southwest Conference; Bill Murray, Duke, Southern Conference; Jess Hill, USC, Pacific Coast; Bud Wilkinson, Oklahoma, Big Seven; and Dick Harlow, former AFCA president, as member at large. GRID BRIEFS By Associated Press CHICAGO — Big Ten football squads prepared for last big scrimmage sessions over the weekend before their opening games a week hence. Here are the highlights: Purdue—In today's public intra- squad game, a veteran ' 'white" team, quarterbacked by Dale Samuels, will play a numerically superior but greener "black team. Northwestern — Both offensive and defensive platoons drilled ih the rain, Halfback Wally Jones, featured with his running. Veteran guard Ralph Jecha returned after being out with a broken nose. Michigan—The Wolverines went through a long pjunting drill with halfback Ted Ktess and quarterback Bill BiUings doing the kick ing. Illinois—Dick Miller, 210 pound tackle from Lanark, 111., rejoined the squad from the injured list. Notre Dame—The Irish worked Dy Asaoel>t«d Pros Boston's and Philadelphia's two teams, the Chicago White Sox and the Detroit Tigers will have plenty to do with deciding the pennant winners in the major leagues, although none has a chance at the titles. As the flag races entered the home stretch today, the National League schedule calls for the fourth place Phillies to meet the pace-setting Brooklyn Dodgers three times and clash with the challenging New York Giants six times. Boston's Braves meet the Dodgers six times, the Giants three. That sums it up, because Brooklyn and New York have just those nine games left in which the Giants will try to overcome a three-game deficit. The World Champion New York Yankees' chances for a fourth straight American League pennant depend largely upon what they do in six games against the fourth place Philadelphia Athletics. Their other three games are with the Boston Red Sox. Cleveland, trailing New York by 2% games, meet the Tigers— their nemeses — six times and the White Sox twice. Third place Chicago is mathematically out of title consideration. The Tigers have clinched the cellar. Today's schedule has the Phillies playing the Giants under the lights in the first of a three-game series at Shibe Park. It'll be Sal Maglie against young Curt Simmons. Brooklyn goes against the Braves in the first of three games at Boston. Manager Chuck Dressen has nominated Preacher Roe to oppose Max Surkont. Philadelphia's Robin Roberts, with 25 victories, figures to face the Dodgers at least once and the Giants twice. Against the Dodgers he has a five for five record this season. The Giants have beaten him three out of four. The Yankees' jinx could well be Bobby Shantz. The Athletics' little southpaw has won 23 games but has a 3-3 split with the Yanks. He'll be on the mound against Vic Raschi at Yankee Stadium tonight. At Cleveland, also at night, the Indians pin their pennant hopes on Early Wynn, a 21-game winner, against Detroit's Ted Gray. Fights Last Night By Associated Press NEWARK, N. J. — Archie McBride, 190%, Trenton, N. J., out­ pointed Jimmv Walker, 190, Plainfield, N. J. (10). GOOD START — Making his professional bow at New York's St. Nicholas Arena, Floyd Patterson knocked out Eddie God- boid in the fourth round. The Brooklyn lad was the middleweight star of the United States boxing team In the Olympic Games. (NEA) ATTENTION, EAGLES Music Saturday Night by RHYTHMAIRES ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE. IT LiniE SPORT J.PULLCM U.TUOa WMT/STS **l con give you TRIPU PROTECTION with STATE FARM fi insuronco .AUTO .uH .fine See or CaD VERN SINKS 613 So. 23rd St. Phone 46 'r7 SOFT DRINKS-SURE! For Thirst and Quick Pickup Energy FROSTIE- ROOT BEER ORANGE STRAWBERRY BOTTLED ATfT) DISTRIBUTED Br DR. PEPPER BOTTLING CO. MT, VERNON. ILLINOIS ONLY FREE! BATTERY CHECK COM IN TOOAV Plus Your Old Battery Guoranteed 21 Months Unconditionally Mt. Vernon Tire Service im and Broadway (STAN KOZIAKA. Owner) Phone 2442 U.S. Royals Are OiurMt«ed for the Life of the Tread on defense against the expected single wing of Pennsylvania. Coach Frank Leahy used a five man line. Indiana — Guard John Morgan, sophomore letterman last season, withdrew from school Thursday. John Connors, veteran tackle is scheduled to report back after a week's absence with an eye injury. Sports-Brief By Assoclattd Priss TENNIS- LOS ANGELES — Frank Sedgman, U. S. and Wimbledon champion, had to rally to beat Art Larsen in Pacific Southwest tenni.s quarter-finals, 8-10, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4, 7-5. GOLF- WASHINGTON — Henry Williams Jr., took first round load in the Celebrities Golf tournament with four-under-par 68. LONDON — Flory Van Donck of Belgium eliminated British Open Champion Bobby Locke in the British PGA tournament. RACING — aCERO, III. — Whirlahcad $7,60, son of Whirlaway, won the six-furlong feature at Hawthorne in 1:11^/5^ World Softball Tourney Play At Phoenix, Ariz. By Aisoclatcd Press PHOENIX. Ariz. — Six more teams were eliminated from the world championship tournament of the National Softball Congress Thursday night. In the men's division White Sands Proving Ground; Ogden, Utah General Depot; Kinds Grocers of Columbus, Ga.; Ogden Utah Pontiacs and Tampico, 111., were ousted. In the women's division the axe fell on fhe Phoenix Blakely Rockettes. Ogden General Depot cut down White Sands 8-3 and then in turn lost to Calvert, Tex., the defending men's champions, 9-0. Salt Lake City Steelers trimmed Kings Grocers 4-0; Double Seven Corp., Phoenix, edged the Ogden Pontiacs 10-9, and Bakersfield, Calif. Elks topped Tampico 3-0. On th women's side the Mesa Premiums overwhelmed the Rock­ ettes 17-1 and Portland, Ore., Florists downed West Allis, Wis. 4-0, OLD NEWSPAPERS FOR SALE 5c BUNDLE ATTENTION The Eg^yptlan Gun Collector Club is Sponsoring Another 2 Day Show of Modern and Antique Guns on Saturdoy and Sunday Sept. 20th and 31st at the Masonic Hall, Mt. Vernon, HI. [The public is cordially invited. No admission charge. There will also be coins and Indian relics. STILL NO BARGAINS Yes, We Are Still Here and Business Is Good Our selling department is ahead of the purchasing department at present, therefore, we want to purchase your good, clean used car. The better they come, the more our heart flutters. PURCELL STABLES 117-119 N. 10th St. Phone 514 STOCK CAR RACES MONDAY, SEPT. 22 COCA-COLA TROPHY NITE 2 Trophies to Be Awarded 50 LAP FEATURE RACE ALSO BIG SEMI-FEATURE RACE Trophy for Each Race Sponsored By COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Mt. Vernon, III. KING CITY SPEEDWAY Mt. Vernon, III.

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