Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 23, 1973 · Page 18
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May 23, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 18

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Wednesday, May 23, 1973
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,v .<$k-^W^'~%>vy. -^tift&r Goiesburg Register-Molt, Golesburg, Mi, Wedncsdoy, May23,:lJ73__.lfS Punter Ray Guy Raiders' Top Pick By MURRAY OLDERMAN SANTA ROSA, Calif. (NBA)— This is not siesta time oh the pro football beat. The calendar still allows a good 10 weeks to scriout head -knocking in the football lagers of the NFL. But for the young entrepreneurs, the guys who want to cash in on their pigskin cum laikte, the soring is assembly time. The freshman class of the Oakland Raiders (augmented by several sophomores) gathered here recently and prominent among them was a' hatchet-' faced young bock from Mississippi Southern University who already has introduced a new dimensiort to the Raiders' game plans. He is Ray Guy, their No: 1 draft choice — a man chosen solely for his ability to rocket a football long and high distances off the instep of his right foot. It is an exact science, punting. Although Guy was also enough football player to intercept eight passes last fall as a college defensive back, he is already re* signed to • role which will probably put him on the field for no more than four plays a game (the Raiders panted 56 times all of last seasen). For that limited duty he no doubt will be seeking a mtiHi- year contract of some $30,000 per annum. . He'll be worth whatever they give him. "He'll be," said coach John Madden solemnly, "the best kicker in the history of professional football." Madden had just watched the tall (Woot-2%-inch , southerner spiral punts the length' of the Raiders* practice field in- a pasture just beyond the motel which is their training Headquarters in this somnolent northern California valley. The ball flattened tufts of grass SO yards and more from Where Guy was swiftly taking one step forward and arching his right leg skyward. Heads were turned up. Joe Scanella, the assistant coach in charge oi special teams, thumbed a stopwatch which started with the contact of Guy's foot against the ball and ended when the ball hit the ground. "Fifty-Six," announced Scanella. "Fifty-two . . . fifty-eight . . . sixty." Translated, that meant the punts were hanging in the air, respectively, 5 .5 seconds, 5.2 seconds, 5.8 seconds and a startling 10 seconds." "Hang-time" has suddenly become the catch phrase of the Oakland Raiders. A hang-time of 4.5 seconds, allowing the kicking team that much leeway to rush downfield and cover the punt, has always been regarded as super. Guy's hang-time will affect the way the Raiders play football.. Since the Raiders, one of the most successful pro teams of the last decade, were near the top of the league in offense, one .might wonder why the stress on such a basically defensive weapon as the punt. Well, the Raiders' brass, led by Madden and general managing partner Al Davis, demonstrated by shoving the ball back to the 30-yard line. Guy lined up in the normal punter's spot 15 yards farther back, booted high and handsome. The ball consistently landed within the 20-yard line at the other end of the field, territory a receiving team abhors. "Before," illustrated Madden, "when we were on our own 20 we had to play it conservative, trying to work the ball out past the 30 and 40. Now we can open up our attack right away because even if it doesn 't work, the kid puts us in good field position when we have to give up the ball." In college, Guy averaged 46.2 yards per punt for his varsity career (including blocked kicks). The best in pro football today, Jerrell Wilson of Kansas City, has averaged 44.2 for his 16 seasons. Coincidentally, Wilson was also a Mississippi Southern product. They even have the same lawyer, Bud Holmes of Hattiesburg, handling their contracts. "Jerrell and I were out kicking the other day," said Guy. "But he doesn't try to help me. He says a punter has to have his own style. Jerrell holds his hand on top of the ball when he gets ready to kick. I hold only my right thumb over it. We step different, too." That's another amazing facet of Guy's punting. Most kickers, like Wilson, take three steps forward to boot the ball, coming within nine yards of the line of scrimmage. Guy takes one step with his right foot as the ball is being snapped, another step with his left, and — BOOM — the ball is rocketing upward. He gets rid of it within four yards and under two seconds (most teams allow a punter three seconds to kick). What, to Guy, is the thrill of this special talent? "To sit back there," he said in that soft "yes-suh" drawl (he's from Thompson, Ga.), "and watch that thing climbing." Beefy-faced John Madden was equally rapt as he turned and squinted upward into the spring sun. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Van Steckleberg of Peoria Rain Makes Named Knox College Coach Changes At EastMoline I Van R. Steckleberg, head football and track coach at Peoria Heights High School since the school opened in 1970, has been named assistant professor of physical education at Knox College, according to Dr. Lewi3 S. Salter, Dean of the College. Athletic Director Harlan Knosher has indicated Steckle­ berg will act as assistant football, head swimming and head track coach at Knox. He replaces William O. Foss, who resigned. Steckleberg, 29, is a native of Stanton, Neb. He received the B.A.E. degree from Wayne (Nebraska) State College where he was a four-year football letterman and president of the student body as a senior. Playing semi - professional . , . football following graduation, • have one son. Bill, 3. The en- Van R. Steckleberg Steckleberg also taught and coached in Fremont and Ger- Ing, Neb. high schools. He earned the master's degree in physical education from the University of Nebraska. "The varied experience and outstanding success that Van has enjoyed make it clear that he will add significantly to our program," says Knosher. Steckleberg and his wife, Jan, GHS Golfers End Season With Victory j MONMOUTH - The GHS golf team closed out their 1973 season with a 7-3 record on the strength of a 152-153 win over Monmouth at the Monmouth Country Club here Tuesday. Seniors Doug Allensworth and Rusty Cunningham paced the Streaks, both firing 37s. Jim Benbow shot a 38 for Galesburg, and Bill Klapp carded a 40 to round out the varsity scoring. Monmouth's Bill Woodall was medalist for the meet with an iven par 34, but the Zippers did not have enough balance to pull out a victory. In JV action, the young Streaks won easily with a 274$11 victory, over Monmouth. Fcott Bitcon, Gary England, Sreg Goad and Doug Frakes all shot 45s for Galesburg. Brad Nelson finished at 46, followed by Robbie Owen's 48. tire staff is looking eagerly toward having the Stecklebergs join the Knox community;" Knosher added. Piggee Fires Best Round At Bunker More than 1,800 rounds of golf were played at the Bunker links course last week. Claude Piggee fired the top round of the week—a 73. Bill Frome and Bob Weber shot 74s, and Walt Blixt and Gene Bulkeley had 75s. In junior play, Sandy Owen and Mary Cash shot 9-hole totals of 43 and 48, respectively. Larry Hullet eagled hole No. 10, and Owen did the same on hole No. 4. John Gulitz dropped in a 70-yard wedge shot on hole No. 18. In league results, Chuck Thurman, Ken McHaffey, Claire Johnson and Tubby Bowles, all shot 66 for the Dew Dusters. For the Weekenders Claire Messplay, Dick Thai, Frome, Weber and Ed Grant had 66s as well. Bob Baker, Paul Long, Frank Behlke, Floyd Beissey and Ken Love fired 67s in the Railroaders league. Carding 65s for the Old Timers were Don HUUer, Jess Pico, Bob Steinmetz, Don Bedell and Shave Erickson. Senior - Citizens Guy Trulock, Jim Johnson, P. D. Houlihan and John Garoutte had 71s. HEY! BOWLERS Summer Leagues Starting Soon! DON'T MISS THE BOAT Check This Schedule For Ltagut Storting Dates: SUN. - 6:30 MIXED Starts MAY 27 MON. - 7:30 MIXED Starts JUNE 4 TUES. - 7:30 WOMEN Starts JUNE 5 THURS. - 7:30 MEN Starts JUNE 7 OPEN BOWLING DAILY Starts at'1:00 P.M. NORTHCATE LANES 1576 N. Henderson St. Galetburg, III. The way things stand at this writing, Galesburg will be playing the winner of today's Prince ville-Wyominggame on Thursday afternoon at East Moline This, of course is entirely dependent on an unpredictable weatherman. Originally Prince ville and Wyoming were to bat tie Tuesday with the winner going against the Streaks today. However, rain and wet ground wiped things out yesterday and pushed things back a day. Another rainout would move the title game to Friday. The Streaks, who came from behind to defeat Moline Monday, currently boast a 17-2 rec- ,ord with 15 wins in a row. They 'won the district tournament played at Williamsfield last week. It was a 2-run triple by Rick Wilder that capped a 4 -run sixth inning and gave the Streaks the 4-3 victory. Forry Franckey got the win against Moline, allowing five hits while striking out 10 and walking just two. Coach Bob Beal says he will be sending Danny Jacobs to the mound in the title game. All games are scheduled to start at 4:30. Horse Club Holds Trail Ride, Show The Galesburg Boots and Saddle Club held a trail ride and horse show at the club grounds in Knoxville May 13. Danny Griffith walked off with five first places in the show, and Art Utzinger took two. The Club plans a night show June 2 and an all-junior show the following day on the club grounds. The schedule of events also includes afternoon shows June 24, July 15 and August 10 and night shows July 7, August 4, and September 1. Shew Result* Halter Class — Art Utzinger, Judy Dennis, Ernie Dorethy, Jim Hutchins. Bareback Trot — Sherill Briick, Cindy Cooley, Sandy Joneson, Sandy Joneson. Women's Western Pleasure—Angle Rommel, Rae Griffith, Judy Dennis, Sandy Joneson, Cindy Cooley. Flags — Danny Griffith, Lennie May. Plug Race — Danny Griffith, Bob Wadhain, Lennie May, Mickey Utzinger, Lennie May . Handy Horse — Danny Griffith, Lennie May, Sandy Joneson, Sherrill Briick. Cindy Cooley. Junior Western Pleasure—Tammy Griffith, Janice Joneson, Eddie Craig. Barrel Race — Danny Griffith, Lennie May, Rosie Wilson, Mickey Utzinger. Men's Western Pleasure *— Art Utzinger, Ernie Dorethy, Jay, Cooley. Speed and Action — Bob Wadham, Sandy Joneson. Sack Race — Danny Griffith, Bob Wadham. Mickey Utzinger, Sherrill Briick, May Park. Johnston to Leafs BOSTON (UPI) - Veteran goalie Ed Johnston of the Boston Bruins was sent to the Toronto Maple Leafs Tuesday to conclude the pre-playoff deal that put veteran netminder Jacques Plante in a Boston uniform for little more than a month. Johnston, however, declined to state whether or not he would report to the Leafs. Car Disqualified From Indy 500 INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) — A car qualified by Sam Posey and later "bumped" to standby status for next Monday's Indianapolis 500 was kicked out of the race Tuesday by the United States Auto Club on the grounds of misrepresentation. In addition, USAC's director of competition, Dick King, announced a $1,000 fine against the Champ Carr racing team of San Juan Capistrano, Calif., and a $250 fine and one-year probation for chief mechanic Jack McCormack. USAC acted on the recommendation of Harlan Fengler, chief steward at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, who also fined the team $100. King said the penalties were assessed "for attempting to misrepresent Car No. 34 as Car No. 31 by transferring serial numbers and decals. "Evidence is conclusive that the team attempted to pass off Car 34, which already had been qualified by Sam Posey, as Car No. 31—a purported new car," King said. Champ Carr personnel had three days to appeal the USAC ruling. USAC said the racing team would have to post a $5,000 bond, which would be returned at the end of the championship season, providing no other violations occur. The ruling did not affect Champ Carr's No. 35 racer, which Jim McElreath will drive in Monday's million - dollar chase. Tom Bigelow's car was elevated to the first standby position, and Jim Hurtubise's racer is now the second alternate. Athletes Are Honored At Williamsfield WILLIAMSFIELD - Athletic awards were presented Thursday night at the combined Williamsfield High School and Middle School Awards Night. Special awards presented by Coach Dave Whiteman went to Dave Hart, Most Valuable Player, baseball; Mitch Bowman, who received both a Free Throw Trophy and Most Valuable Player for basketball; Mick Chandlee, Free Throw Trophy and High Point in track, and Tracy Bent, Most Valuable Player for cross-country. Miss Ruth Conlee, cheerleader adviser, presented awards to varsity girls Sandy Cram, Gretchen Brown, Deana Green and Billie Jo Wyman. Also receiving awards were junior varsity cheerleaders and members of Class A and B cheerleader squads from the middle school. Joe Fillman presented baseball certificates to 23 baseball players in the middle school and numerals to John Howard and Roger Newell. Twenty-seven boys received basketball certificates with numerals going to Duane Kelley, Mark Ott, Rick Rebholz, Lee Strom and John Yelm. Twenty-seven boys received track certificates with numerate going to Dick Dyke- jman, Todd Derham, Stuart Fox, Mike Hasselbacher, Murray Huber, Cary Hulin and Ron Josephson. High school athletes were presented awards by Dave Whiteman and Al Bayless. Dave Hart and Ed Secrist Were honored for participating in four events. Six other awards were given in cross-country, eleven awards in baseball, eight awards in track and five awards in basketball, with an honorary letter going to Rick Hunt. Numerals in basketball went to Dennis Wight, Curt Mackie, Dan Mackie, John Ingle, Denny Smith, Gerry Stodgel, Mike Strom, Tracy Bent, Jim Gibbs, Martie Ott, Jim Curtis, Doug Strom, Kevin Courson, Kevin Brown, Jeff Dykeman, Kirk Dunn, Roger Secrist, Greg Stodgel and Gary Smith. Baseball numerals went to Roger Secrist and Mitch Self. Basketball managers honored were Scott Smith and Rodger Bycroft. Approximately 150 persons attended the banquet, with the in-r vocation being given by Bill Tucker. "W" Club President, Kim Goodwin, introduced the speaker of the evening, Al Reilly, football coach at Knox College. Reilly urged the athletes to "set goals for future accomplishment." READ THE WANT ADS! Pitcher Wise Doesn't Want^t Moline Ti.,,. Ti i • TT* T Kace Kesults Hitting mile in His League NEW YORK (UPI) - Rick Wise is one pitcher who doesn't want to see the designated hitter rule adopted by the National League. Wise, considered by many to be the best bitting pitcher in the majors, enjoys taking bis cuts and quite often helps his own cause wMi timely hits. Wise showed off both pitching and batting skills Tuesday night as he led the St. Louis Cardinals to a 5-3 victory over the New York Mets. The 27-year-old right - hander allowed only three hits over eight innings and contributed a two - run double in a five -run seventh^inning rally that sewed up the victory. Wise's double came after the Mets had intentionally walked Mike Tyson to load the bases The Mets managed only one scratch bit off Wise through six innings and didn't really get him into trouble until the ninth when he tired and had to be relieved by Diego Segui. Actually, Wise might not have turned out to be the game's hero had it not been for a men-! tal error made by Mets' third baseman Ken Boswell in the seventh that paved the way for the Cardinals' big inning. Jerry Koosman had blanked the Cards on three hits over the first six innings but got into FIRST RACE: (mile pace) — A G Eddy (Mac Gibson). $4.80, $3.40. $2.50. Time 2:09.2. Reeds Clara (Lea Banks), $6.40, $3.40. Selkas Byrd (Tom Schue), $3.00. SECOND RACE: (mile pace) — Miss Tar Cry (R. Brokau), $41.00, $11.80, $4.10. Time 2:10.2. Miss Toughy Purdue (S. Harmon), $3.00,. $2.20. Flaxey's Boy (R. Perrih), trouble in the seventh when he| $2 D°" i]y Double - 7 & 7. Paid-gave up successive bits to Ted Simmons and Bill Stein. As Koosman was getting ready to lace Ken Reitz, catcher Duffy Dyer and Boswell both started toward the mound but neither remembered to call time. Simmons, seeing third base uncovered, easily stole the base. The Mets- then were forced to play the infield in and Reitz grounded a single through it to score Simmons and ignite the rally. Southern Hosts District Four NCAA Tournament CARBONDALE — Southern Illinois University baseball coach Itch Jones wasn't bound to let a little past history keep him from being excited about SIU participating in and hosting the NCAA District Four playoffs May 31 - June 2. "I mink this only goes to show the kind of respect people have for our baseball program," said Itch. Major League Box Scores Chicago ab r hbl Jeter 4 0 0 0 Andre's 3 0 10 D Allen 4 111 Melton 4 12 0 Hen's'n 4 2 2 1 Reich't 3 110 Leon 4 0 10 Orta 4OO0 Bri'k'an 3 112 Ba'hs'n 0 0 0 0 California •b * hbl Plnson 4 10 0 Kus'yer OO00 Grab'itz 4 0 10 Hob'son 3 0 0 1 Epstein 4 0 0 0 Oliver 4 0 0 0 Gal'g'er 4 0 10 Berry 3 0 1 0 Meoli 2 10 0 Torborg 10 0 0 McGraw 2 0 0 0 May 0 0 0 0 Total 31 2 3 1 1 Total 33 6 ~0 4 California 101 000 000—2 Chicago ...... . 031 001 Olx—fi E—Bahnsen, Orta 2, Epstein, Pinson, Reichardt. Meoli. DP—Chicago 1. LOB—California 7, Chicago 5. 2B—Gallagher, Melton. HHs— Henderson (2), Brlnkm'an (1), Allen (9). SB—Reichardt. SF—Robinson. lp h i »r bb io May (L4-4) 8 0 6 4 2 8 Bahnsen (W6-3) 9 3 2 0 4 6 Chicago Montreal lb x hbll ab x hbi Monday 5 13 2 Hunt 5 12 0 Beckert 5 0 0 0 (Woods 4 0 0 0 Marsh'U 0 0 0 0 Fairly 4 0 2 1 Singl'on 5 12 1 Jorg's'n 5 13 1 B'cVla 5 0 10 Wil'iams 5 0 11 Santo 5 0 0 0 Bo'rq'e 3 0 10 Carde'al 5 0 10 Hundley 5 12 0 Kes'nger5 1 1 0 Jenkins 3 0 0 0 Hick'an 10 10 James 0 0 0 0 Aker 10 0 0 Laroche 0 0 0 0 Total 43 3 10 3 1 Total 39 4 12 4 One out when winning run scor- Bailey Foli Renko Day 4 111 4 0 0 0 10 10 2 0 0 0 ed. Score by Innings Chicago 000 020 001 00—3 Montreal 000 100 110 01—1 E—Bourque, Kessinger, Santo. DP—Chicago 2. LOB—Chicago 11. Montreal 13. 2B—Hunt, Renko. HRs—Single­ ton (4), Monday (9), Bailey (3), Jorgensen 12). SB—Renko, Bourque. S—Day, Marshall. ip h r er bb to Jenkins ... 8 1U 3 3 3 4 Aker (L 1-3) .2 Laroche . 0 Renko . .7 Marshall (W 3-3) 4 St. Louis New Yo*k tbihbl ab r h bl Brock 5 0 12 Gar'ett 3 0 0 0 Size'ore 5 0 2 0 BosweU 4 0 0 0 Mel'dez 5 0 0 0 Jones 4 2 2 0 Sim'ons 3 110 Staub 4 1 3 0 Stein 3 110 Kr'nep'l 4 0 13 Reitz 4 111 Gosger 4 0 0 0 Cruz 2 0 0 0 Dyer 3 0 0 0 Tyson 3 10 0 Har'ls'n 4 0 0 0 Wise 3 12 2 Ko'sm'n 10 0 0 Segui 0 0 0 0 Hen'g'n 0 0 0 0 Milner 0 0 0 0 McA'W 0 0 0 0 I Moore 0 0 0 0 Total 33"5 ~i "5| Total 31 3 6 2 Score by innings: St. Louis 000 000 500—5 New York _ 000 000 102—3 E—Jones. DP—St. Louis 1, New York. LOB—St. Louis 7, New York 5 2B—Sizemore, Wise, Kranepool. SB—Simmons. S—Koosman, Cruz. ip h r erbbso Wise (W5-2) .... 8 5 3 3 3 6 Segui --- 11 0 0 2 Koosman (L 5-2) - 6'i 8 5 5 2 3 Hennigan l 2 /3 0 0 0 2 1 Moore .. 1 0 0 0 1 1 Pittsburgh ab r hbi Cash 5 13 1 Hebner 5 0 10 Sang'len 4 0 10 Stargell 4 0 0 0 Oliver 4 0 11 Rob'ts'n 3 0 10 Moose 0 1 0 0 May 4 111 Alley 3 110 DavTlo 10 0 0 Ellis 10 0 0 Clines 10 10 Rooker 0 0 0 0 Johns 'n 0 0 0 0 Sten'ett 10 11 Philadelphia ab r hbl Bowa 4 110 Tovar 5 2 10 Mont'ez 3 4 12 Luz'ski 5 0 2 3 Rob's'n 5 0 3 2 Unser 2 0 0 0 And's'n 1 o 0 0 Boone 3 0 0 0 Doyle 2 0 10 Harmon 0 0 0 0 Twitc'U 4 0 0 0 Total 34 7 9 7 Total 36 4 11 4 Score by innings: Pittsburgh 001 001 002—4 Philadelphia 200 02O 12x—7 E—Cash, Hebner, Stargell, May DP—Pittsburgh 1. Philadelphia 1 LOB—Pittsburgh 7, Philadelphia 10. 2B—Luzinski. Robinson, Cash, Clines, May. HR—Montanez (3). S— Ellis. ip h r er bb »o 1 1 1 .'i 1 Ellis (L3-5) 6 6 4 1 3 4 1 0 0 0 0 Rooker =.,1 1 1 2 0 6 2 2 3 7 1 Johnson . _ \\j 2 2 2 1 3 4 111 3lTwitchelI (W2-1) 9 11 4 4 1 6 "Of course, it will be to our advantage to play on a familiar field and have the support of our home fans," he added. Previous host teams haven't had that much success playing on their home diamond, however. The last team to host and win the district playoffs on its own field was Ohio State in 1966. "Regardless of the site," said Itch, "I feel we have the team to make it back to Omaha for the College World Series. That's been our goal all year long." A key member of the SIU pitching staff is Robbie Deny, a Galesburg product. The young southpaw is currently 5-0 with four saves and a nifty earned run average of 1.70. Joining SIU in the double- elimination tournament are 2614-2 Minnesota, the Big Ten champion, 18-8 Marshall of Huntington, W. Va., the other at-large team besides SIU, and a yet - to - be - determined Mid­ American Conference champion. Tournament action begins Thursday (May 31) when SIU and Marshall tangle in a 1 p.m. 9-inning game. Minnesota and the Mid - American champion will meet immediately following the opening game. District Four Schedule Thursday (May 31) Game 1 — Southern Illinois vs. Marshall (H), 1 p.m. Game 2 — Minnesota vs. Mid­ American Conference champion (H), 3:30 p.m. Friday (June 1) Game 3 — Loser game No. 1 vs. Loser game No. 2, 10:30 a.m. Game 4 — Winner game No. 1 vs. Winner game No. 2. 1 p.m. Game 5 — Winner game No. 3 vs. Loser game No. 4, 3:30 p.m. Saturday (June 2) Game 6 — Winner game No. 4 vs. Winner game No. 5, 1 p.m. Game 7 — If necessary, that Is if Winner game No. 5 is Winner in game No. 6. Location: Abe Martin Field, Southern Illinois University. $146.60. THIRD RACE: (mile pace) — Sel­ kas Karen (L. Williams), $39.20,$18.40, $6.20. Time 2:10.0. Lucky- Hayes (G. Noonan), $5.40, $3.20; J R L (Mac Wilson), $5.00. FOURTH RACE: (mile trot) — " Colby Deems (B. Shepherd), $4.80, $4.00, $2.80. Time 2:08.1. Worthy VaUey (H. Pedersen), $9.20, $4.80; My Barnes Chief (G. Noonan), $3.20. FIFTH RACE: (mile pace) — Gal-'" lant Anderson (Harold Pedersen), $5.40, $3.20, $2.40. Time 2:08.0. Tar Jester (D. Bird), $3.40. $2.60. Adioa . Spike (L. Kosters), $3.40. * 1 Feature Race SIXTH RACE: (mile pace)—Per*, Fred (E. Neary), $7.40, $4.60, $4.4iW, Time 2:07.1. Willowbrook Mantra (Rae Thompson Sr.), $10.40, $8.8« Y-Death VaUey (G: Leonard), $8.60, r SEVENTH RACE: (mile pace)—Ro Jo Express (C Jacobs), $23.00, $7.60, $4.60. Time 2:06.1. SataUte Sal (K. Linton), $4.40, $3.00. Beautiful Star (M. Wilson), $3.80. EIGHTH RACE: (mile pace) -ti. Dudley Darnley (C. Wilcoxen),. • $3.00, $3.00, $2.40. Time 2:06.0. Mighty Supreme (H. Lorance), $9.00,$3.80. Timely Lassie (Keith Linton), $2.40. NINTH RACE: (mile pace) — Idlewhiles Brent (R. Ball Jr.), $7.60, $4.00, $2.60. Time 2:07.2. Bernie • Creed (M. Duncan), $7.00, $3.60. Puzzetti Byrd (R. Fetzer), $2.80. Late Double — 2 & 5. Paid $19.80. . TENTH RACE: (mile pace) -£* Dandy Dream (T. Towne), $11.6l£ $6.60, $3.80. Time 2:08.0. Eddy's Tiff lie (D. Freese), $6.60. $4.40. Gretch-. en Vee (R. Wand), $6.20. Memorial Day Harness Race Week-End Sat. May 26 & Mon. May 28 2 Matinees A Memorial Day Week-end you will long remember. 2 matinees (Saturday May 26 & Monday May 28) Double' Header on Saturday, May 26. Post Time 2:00PM and 8:00PM (rain or shine) For dining reservations phone 309/792/0202 South of 1-80 on 2 and 92 You're Gonna love East Moline Downs It's Mutually Exciting EAST MOUNE DOWNS

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