Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 5, 1973 · Page 17
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

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Tuesday, June 5, 1973
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All-Stars Named in MWC Gpjesbu f 9, Reg i stef-Moij, Ga Jesbu t §, 111. Tuesday,June 5, 1973 17 tat m m •ta •41 Ml Ml wu Five St. Olaf and four Knox Collage players have been named to the Midwest Confer* cnce's all-tournament baseball team. St. Olaf was conference champion by defeating Knox twice In the title battle of the double elimination tourney May 19. Al Real of St. Olaf, named to all-loop honors for the fourth year, was selected both as pitcher and shortstop. Jim Fcnnema, Knox pitcher, was selected for the third con­ secutive year, while two players were named to the all-star unit for the second straight year. They are Jack Nelson of St. Olaf, second base, and Gary Wollilz of Knox, utility inftelder. Jerry Van Dyke of Cornell joined Beal and Fennema as the all-star pitching corps while Dave Welter of Cornell and Jim Sumey were selected as catchers. Other infielders were Tim Hermann, St. Olaf, first base; Steve Bergeson, St. Olaf, third base; and Dave Rothchtfd, Lawrence, utility infielder. The 4-man all-star outfield had Walt SHeggall, Cornell; Dave Rommerelm, St. Olaf, and Jim Spieth and Bob Prout, both of Knox. The Midwest Conference baseball champion this year was determined in a double elimination tournament with league teams from Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa. The four Avon Native Awarded Post At Illinois State University Bill Flanagan, native of Avon, assistant basketball coach at Elgin High School, has been appointed to a similar position at Illinois State University, it has been announced by ISU athletic director Milt Weisbecker. The 32-year-old Flanagan replaces John Parker, who resigned May 11 to become head coach at Black Hawk College, Moline. Flanagan, former freshman coach at East Carolina State in the Southern Conference, will begin his duties on Coach Will Robinson's staff July 1. "College coaching has been my ambition," Flanagan said. "I'm happy to get this opportunity." Flanagan is a native of Avon, where he was a Little All-State football lineman and also lettered in basketball and track. He lettered in football for three years at Monmouth College, where he graduated in 1963. He began coaching at his hometown as head coach at Avon Junior High School and participants won their way to the tournament in competition with the other colleges in their state. In previous years, the conference had North and South divisions with winners In those divisions meeting for a championship playoff. In conjunction with the new championship system, the league voted to select an all- tournament team by a vote of coaches of teams in the meet. 4 St, Louis Area Golfers In U. S. Open Bill Flanagan assistant football coach at Avon High School. Then he was head football and sophomore basketball coach for two years at Galesburg Costa High School. Flanagan was at Rich Central of Olympia Fields for four years Reed Johnson, ROVA Star, Will Attend Augie in Fall Reed Johnson, a standout basketball guard at ROVA High School last season, has announced his intention to attend Augustana College this fall. Johnson, a 6-4 floor-leader, led ROVA to a 19-7 record this past season, while pacing the "team in scoring with a 17.4 average, in field goal percentage with a .640 mark and in free throw percentage with an .830 mark. He also averaged nine rebounds per game. A tworyear all-Little Six selection, Johnson was selected to the first team All-Western Illinois Class A team this past season and given special mention on the Chicago Daily News All-State team. He's been voted the most valuable player at ROVA for the past two seasons. "We're extremely happy about landing Reed Johnson," stated Augustana Coach Jim Borcherding. "We've seen him play a number of times and he's the type of ballplayer that can help us 'immediately. He's a very fine ball-handler, an outstanding shooter and a very intelligent player. His potential appears to be unlimited." Johnson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Johnson, 308 Dayton St., Oneida, 111. Prior to choosing Augustana, Johnson had indicated interest in Western Illinois and a number of smaller schools. Augustana, champions of the | College Conference of Illinois and Wisconsin for the past three years, finished third in ithe na-| tion (NAIA) last season with a 29-2 record. — two as sophomore coach under Norm Held, and two as head coach after Held moved to Danville. Flanagan was freshman basketball coach during the 1970-71 season at East Carolina while working on his master's degree. He also was in charge of recruiting for the Midwest area. The past two years he has been at Elgin High School as assistant basketball coach to Bill Chesbrough. Elgin had a 27-2 record last season, tying West Aurora for the Upstate Eight Conference championship and advancing to the Elite Eight in Class AA state tournament play. Elgin's all-state center, 7-foot Jeff Wilkins, had earlier announced his intention to enroll at Illinois State this fall. He L signed a national letter of intent in April. At Illinois State, Falnagan will be joining a staff that includes Warren Crews and Gene Smithson as assistants to Robinson. Norm Ly diard Tabbed For Golf Tourney Norm Lydiard of Monmouth College has received an individual bid to appear in the NCAA College Division Golf Championship at Quail Lake Golf Club at Riyerside, California. The University of California at Riverside is the host institution for the championship. Lydiard, only a sophomore, played No. 1 for Monmouth all year. He received one of the three individual bids allocated to District 6, according to head Monmouth golf coach, Bill Reichow. The district takes in six midwestern states. Lydiard is the first Monmouth College golfer to appear in the national tournament since back in 1960 when Jack Slater received an invitation after being the conference medalist. ST. LOUIS (UPI) - Four St. Louis area golfers qualified Monday in sectional competition to play in the U.S. Open championship June 14-17 at Oakmont, Pa. Veteran pros Sam Snead and Fred Marti shot three-under-par 139s at the Charlotte, N.C., Country Club course to lead the 39 sectional qualifiers. St. Louisan Hale Irwin trailed by a stroke. Also qualifying were Larry E. Wood of Salem, 111., and Bob Goalby of Belleville, 111., each with 144. IF THE MAN wearing the mortar board at left look* familiar, he should. It is former heavyweight boxing champion Joe Louis, who recently received an award from Dr. Richard V. Moore of Bethunc Cookman College in Florida for his role In advancing the cause of black athletes. At right, a 1948 version of Joe Louis poses as he prepares to fight Joe Walcott. Bernier Signs QUEBEC CITY (UPI) Serge Bernier, a 26-year-old right wing, has signed a three- year contract with the Quebec Nordiques of the World Hockey Association. Bernier scored 22 goals and 46 assists for 68 points last sesaon for the Los Angeles Kings of the National Hockey League. y •11 11!' 1 •! Shows Form Galesburg's Danny Jacobs shows his form in last week's Canton sectional baseball tournament, which the Streaks won by defeating the host and Pekin. Jacobs, now 7-1 for the season, will be one of Galesburg's top pitchers when the Streaks meet Hubbard, Chicago Public League champion, in state tournament play at Peoriai at 11:30 Thursday morning. Howe, Sons May Join Forces By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Editor NEW YORK (UPI) - Gordie Howe has never heard of such a thing happening before. Neither, for that matter, has anyone else. Nobody can remember a father ever playing on the same major league team with his two sons, so it is entirely likely that 45-year-old Gordie Howe will become the first man ever to have that distinction if present negotiations work out with the Houston Aeros of the World Hockey Association. In the event they do, Gordie Howe, the most prolific scorer in all hockey history during his 25 years with the Detroit Red Wings, but working for them only in an executive capacity the past two years now, will play on the same line forj with Houston, but as for Houston next season as his two myself, I still don't know. A boys, Marty, 19, and Mark, 18. number of things have to be "But there arc many, many ironed out." things to be considered before Should Howe decide to go it can happen," says Howe. with the Aeros, he'll be the "We're thinking about mo ther, too, how she would have to be uprooted from our home in Michigan, and how this all would affect our other boy, Murray, who's 12. Right now, I'd say there's a good chance that Marty and Mark may go The Navy pays off. Nowyoustartoffat$307amontn... earn more than $340 a month in four months. The new Navy wants the kind of men it pays off to train. So now the Navy pays off with more money., And when you think of all the benefits—job training, food, clothing, housing and medical care, thirty paid vacation days a year.., plus a retirement plan that gives you a good lifetime income after twenty years— you know Navy pay is pretty darned good. If you think you've got what it takes to make it in today's Navy, see Ted Yette or Bill Fengel at Post Office Building, Galesburg, Illinois 61401 or call him at 343-8403 Find out how you can make the Navy pay off for you. second NHL superstar to move over to the WHA. The first one was Bobby Hull, 34-year-old former Chicago Black Hawks winger, who had a big year for the Winnipeg Jets after they gave him better than $2 million to make the jump. He had 51 goals and 52 assists for 103 points and made the all-league team in a breeze. "I was very happy for him," says Gordie Howe, "but what he did has absolutely nothing to do with my thought of coming back. For me, the whole thing started as a dream, Maybe you'd call it a pipe-dream. Fie Didn't Know "Anyway, about five years ago, when Marty and Mark started showing promise and I was still playing with Detroit, a Iotta people and well-wishers said to me 'Do you think you can hang on long enough to play with the boys?' I told them 1 didn't know. "It started me thinking, though. I figured by the time they'd be available for the draft, I'd be 47 years old, and they'd both have to be drafted by Detroit anyway. I knew that was extremely unlikely, so I just put the whole thing away, like I say, as some kind of pipe dream." A year later, however, something happened to get Gordie Howe thinking positively again. An exhibition game was arranged in which a team made up of himself, his bunch of Indians—you know, Howe, Howe, Howe, Howe, Howe," laughs the six-foot, 205- pound six-time MVP. "The Red Wings went only half speed against us just the way I like. We tied 'em 5-5, I think. Since his retirement as an active performer following the 1970-71 season, Howe has been serving as a vice president with the Red Wings. The job is all right, he's "not totally happy." A Little Bit of Everything "I'm in a little bit of everything and not in a lot of it," says Gordie Howe, a man used to being in the thick of it all. "I just hope they don't think I'm turning my back on Detroit. I have a great deal of admiration for Bruce Norris, Jim Bishop and many of the people with the organization." Mark and Marty Howe both played with the Toronto Marlboros, this past season and Mark, voted MVP in the recently concluded Memorial Cup championships, is said by some to be the best-looking hockey prospect since Bobby Orr. "Don't ask me about that," says Gordie Howe. "I'm biased about both my boys." j Naturally, Mark and Marty Howe are more excited about playing big league hockey than their dad is. He's done it already for 25 years with Detroit. But Gordie Howe has no doubt he can do it again. The Houston people asked him what he thought about Aeros' brother, Bern, his two older boys, Marty and Mark, and his;playing only half the youngest one, Murray, only j games next season, eight years old then, were to go; "If I sign" he told them, "I'd against the Red Wings. j like to play them all." "The five ot us looked like aj (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) On the Rebound Injury Slows Jim Sundberg's Fast Pro Start By Joe Morrissey Sports Editor Jim Sundberg's impressive start in professional baseball hit a temporary snag because cf an injury to his throwing hand last week, but the onetime Galesburg High School and American Legion star catcher still thinks he has a good chance to move up soon. The Galesburg product, who starred for three years at the University of Iowa, fractured the index finger of his throwing hand last week and is expected to be limited in playing duties for the next two or three weeks. Before being sidelined by the injury, Sundberg was leading Pittsfield, Mass., of the Double A Eastern League in hitting with a .340 average. The former Streak is being used as a pinch-runner and a warmup catcher in the bullpen with his finger in a splint. Doctors say it will be a while before he can operate as a catcher again. Jim himself thinks he'll be back in a week, but the consensus is that this will be rushing it. Although apparently adjusting well to the professional level of baseball, Sundberg has not been a full-time regular, sharing the duties with Dave Crisionii. "It worked out that I was playing just about every other day," the young catcher said. Although Sundberg has not been going for the long ball he has come up with a pair of homers ,and has been productive in the RBI department. Sundberg said he thinks he was just getting used to Eastern League pitching when the injury came along. "Once the pitcher knows what kind of hitter you are they get into patterns," Sundberg explained. "I think this can also help the hitter because he knows what kind of pitches to expect from different pitchers." Jim thinks that his hitting will get better when he gets Box Scores Cincinnati ab r hbl Rose 4.; 0 0 0 Morgan 2 2 0 0 Bench 3 0 0 0 Perez 1,1,i0 0 C'nc'on 4 12 1 Tolan 4 11- 1 1 Menke 3 0 11 Plum'er 3'0 O 0 Bil'h'm $ Q!0 0 to know more of the league pitchers. Sundberg is hoping for the majors soon, but probably his next stop will be the Rangers' Triple A Club in Spokane, Wash. "The Texas organization said that I would have to beat out Bill Fahey of Spokane to get to the parent club," Sundberg said. Fahey had a brief trial in the majors in 1971 but batted only .168 in 39 games. Duane Banks, Iowa baseball coach, is confident that Sundberg will make it in the majors. "He'll be up there, I'll guarantee it," Banks said. "He Sure would have helped us this year, giving us the confidence and leadership. It's not often that a coach gets a player like Jim Sundberg on his ball club. -J- Justin M. (Sam) Barry, former Knox College coach, will be inducted posthumously Wednesday into the Madison, Wis., Sports Hall of Fame. Barry, who a/lso enjoyed success while coaching at the University of Iowa and Southern California, was an outstanding all-around prep athlete at Madison High School, | graduating in 1911. On the coaching staff at Knox, Barry directed teams to Little 19 Conference titles in four sports. He went on to Iowa as a basketball and baseball coach and won two Big 10 titles. Later he went to Southern California where his baseball teams won seven Pacific Coasti Conference crowns. His basketball teams won three titles in the same league. Midwest League Appleton at Decatur, ppd rain Wis. Rapids at Danville, ppd rain Burlington at Cedar Rapids, 2, ppd rain Waterloo at Quincy, ppd rain Clinton 7 Quad Cities 5 New York ab r h bl I Gar'ett 3 0 0 0 Millan 4 0 0 0 Staub 3 0 10 Mllner 4 0 0 0 Kr'ep'ot 2 0 0 0 Gosger 4 0 0 0 Dyer 4 0 10 Har'Json 10 10 Martfn'z 10 0 0 Matlack 2 0 0 0 Hen'igan 0 0 0 0 Bos well 10 0 0 Parker 0 0 0 0 Total 20 0 3 0| Total 27 ^1 ~3 Score by innings: HUW New York 000 000 000—0 Cincinnati 000 004 lOx—5 E-rStaub. DP—New York 2iCln- clnnatl 1. LOB—New York 7, Cincinnati 7. 2B—Harrelson, Menke. SB^Garrett, Morgan, Tolan. ip h r • n bb so Matlack (L2-8) „ 5% 3 4 4 8 5 Hennigah \ 3 0 0 "0 ' 1 0 0 Parker 2 110 12 Blllingham (W 8-2) 9 3 0 0 5 2 WP—Matlack. T—2:22. A—13,145. San Franciico ab r hbl Bonds Fuentes Maddox McC'ey Goods'n Mat'ws Speler Rader Bradl'y Pittsburgh ab r h bl 4 2 1 OlClines 4" 0' 1 0 5 2 3 3|Cash 4 110 4 0 2 2IHebner 40 1 1 3 10 0 5 0 10 4 0 10 3 13 1 Stargell .4:1 2 1 Oliver ,4,0, 1 0 Sang'en 4 0 10 May 3 0 10 4 1 1 0IJ. Her'z 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 OlDavTlo 1 '0 0 0 Johns'n 0 0,0 0 Moose 2' d 0 0 Sten'ett 1 ,0 0 0 |H. Her'z 0 0 0 0 Total 35 712 6| Total 33 , 2 8 2 Score by innings: San Francisco 000 120 -004—7 Pittsburgh ._. 000 000 002—2 DP—San Francisco 2, Pittsburgh 2. LOB—San Francisco 8, Pittsburgh 4. ' [ ;^ 2B—Fuentes. 3B—Fuentes i' Maddox, Cash. HR—Stargell (18>. SB- Bonds. S—Bradley. SF—Maddox. ip h rtrbbio Bradley (W 5-2) .. 9 8 2., 2. 0 4 Moose (L4-5) 8 10 3 3 2 2 Johnson V 3 3 4 I1 4 | 2 1 R. Hernandez ... V 3 0 0 0 Q 0 WP—Bradley. ' ' T—2:27. A—12,570. Pep Club Bus Going to Peoria The Galesburg High School Pep Club is sponsoring !a bus for Thursday's Streaks-Hubbard state baseball tournament game at Peoria. !l , The game is scheduled far 11:30 a.m. All GHS students, including graduating seniors, can sign up at the school's Book Room window by Wednesday. j"» Prices for students are $1.50 for the bus and $1 for tickets. The bus will leave from the high school at 10 o'clock Thursday morning. Mild TOMORROW Time to Insulate WHITE'S PHONE M2-0185 1973 VEGA 80 H.P. Aluminum Engine. Unitized Body. Double Paneled Doors. Wrap Around Fenders. Full Coil, Suspenson Diw Drum Brakes. Window Washers. ONLY 2087 FREIGHT and LOCAL TAXES EXTRA 2 DOOR NOTCHBACK COUPE i BUY AMERICA , J Buy The Little D Car That Does • Outside Rear view Mirrors. • Flush & Dry Rocker Panels. 7 # Cigarette Lighter # Automatic Choke. # Seat and Shoulder Belt*. • Back-up Light*. AL • Padded Dash & Visor*. • Voted Cut ol tbo'YMx in 1971 by Motor Trend Masuxinw. • CM U t>rly*r Magazine aaya "The Cur for All Occdsiou*. j.,,- i i, : , T ,„n 1 .nnmr- II ; I UN ', - i

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