Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 11, 1963 · Page 34
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 34

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1963
Page 34
Start Free Trial

34 Golesburg Regsiter-Mail, Galesburg, Wed., Sept, 11, 1963 THE PICTURE HASN'T CHANGED York wood's New Coach Optimistic By MIKE LAWRENCE LITTLE YORK—If Yorkwood Coach Del Pruett's optimism is a true reflection of his team's potential, Bi*County Conference foes had better watch out. "With a few breaks and no key injurfes, we could be the dark- horse in the conference," Pruett pointed out. Nine returning lettermen greeted Pruett, who is beginning his first season at Yorkwood. Back from last year are seniors Jim Dutton, Bill Ross, Bill Watson, Bruce Birdsell, Lowell Eby and Bob Stevens, along wtth juniors Tom Avery, Jack Nelson and David Dutton. Handling regular assignments last fall Were Jim Dutton, Watson and Birdsell. Veterans Ross and Birdsell, both standing around 5-10, look like the top candidates for starting end roles. However, junior Mike Conway and sophomores Steve Erlandson and Dave Pence will be seeing plenty of action. Three good-sited tackles in Jim Dutton (205), Dave Dutton (220), and senior Larry Thompson (211) lend plenty of muscle to the Yorkwood attack. Letterwinner Bill Watson (I'M) along with senior Jim Hays (160) and sophomore Kevin Watson (170) will perform from the guard spots. Ron Hank, a 185-lb. senior, and Charles Thieme, a 155*lb. junior, will share the duties at center. Another returning monogram winner, Avery, will give Yorkwood an experienced quarterback. At the halfbacks will be Eby and Stevens, two veteran performers. And appearing in the defensive secondary will be junior Tom Rhinehart. Nelson, a 185-lb. junior, wilt be the fullback, and he will be a Main cog in the Yorkwood offensive machine. "f am eonnting on him quite a bit," his coach offered. < Two main weaknesses are casting a shadow on Pruett's otherwise bright outlook. In the first place, he will not field an experienced team, and secondly, his squad lacks over-all speed. "We are going to have to grind out our yardage," Pruett said. However, his team is strong defensively, and there is no doubt that Pruett and his men have focussed their attention on the conference title. That's more than half of the battle. 19SJ Schtdult Sept. 13—Rockridge at Rockridge. Sept. 20—Alexis at Yorkwood, Sept. 27—Warrc. at Yorkwood. Oct. 4— Rosevllle at Roaeville. Oct. 10—IRMA at Yorkwood. Oct. 18—Union at Union. Oct. 25—Media at Yorkwood. Nov. 1—Stronghurst at Stronghurst. Line Brightens Trojan Prospects STRONGHURST—Coach John Bickell, beginning his first season at Stronghurst High School, has eight let- terwinners returning from last year's squad which posted a 7-2 mark. However, his situation could have been better. Two promising performers, Steve Blender and John Yalcy, arc not on his roster. Blender will be a starting guard for ROVA this fall after gaining valuable experience on the Stronghurst team last year. Yaley will be out indefinitely with a spine injury. Returning are seniors Terry Ferguson, Glen and Grady Fort, Jim Jack, Larry Jacobs, Don NFL Teams Make First Cuts By GEORGE LANGFORD £ UPI Sports Writer 2i The final pre-season cuts by ^National Football League teams ^Tuesday were unkind to 30 play "^ers, including 16 veterans. But *'the unkindest cut of all was the release of Joe (The Jet) Perry "% Perry, a 13-year veteran who Jhas gained more yards rushing .£(8,280) than any other pro performer, was trimmed from the -Baltimore Colts roster just three 'iTgames before he would have been ^eligible for the new player pen- ••sion fund. t Jerry Norton, a 10-year pro at" "defensive back, and eight-year "^veteran Mai Hammack, a fuU- ^back, both of Dallas; Jackie • •.•Simpson, a seven-year man with "Pittsburgh, and six-year pro Jim -McCusker, an offensive tackle "•with Philadelphia, were among the more prominent players cut. However, it wasn't a black day for all veterans. Sam Etcherverry, 33, a national hero in Canadian football for nine years by a flop with the St. Louis Cardinals the past two seasons, caught on with the San Francisco Forty Niners as "quarterback insurance." Etcheverry had been released earlier by St. Louis. Jim Martin, 39, a place kicker whom the Detroit Lions persuaded to come out of retirement this summer, was traded to the Colts for a future draft choice, and offensive tackle Art Anderson was acquired by the Pittsburgh Steel- ers from the Chicago Bears. Perry broke in with the Forty Niners in 1958 and spent 11 years with them. He was traded to Baltimore in 1961. A player must have played five seasons since 1959 to be eligible for the pension. Time before 1959 doesn't count. Hugh Campbell, an end from Washington State, was the most highly touted rookie to lose r job. Campbell, who set several pass catching marks as a collegian, was the Forty Niners' No. 4 draft choice. Other players released Tuesday: Dallas Cowboys: Glynn Gregory, offensive end; George Andrie, defensive end, waived to injured list; John Houser, offensive tackle. Philadelphia Eagles: Mike Woulfe, linebacker, waived to injured list; Tom Woodeschick offensive halfback. Pittsburgh Steelcrs: Joe Womack, offensive halfback; Bob >HBK Iowa Coach Jerry Burns Fits Into Big 10 Pattern By JERRY LISKA , IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) — The ..•still young football life of University of Iowa Coach Jerry Burns •vfits into a familiar Big Ten "fol- ™low tie leader — and it's tough" 'pattern. , Burns, 36, starting his third "Hawkeye head coaching campaign, is one of five conference coaches whose athletic director is "a former coach of great distinc- l tion. Burns, a personable chap not »given to pessimism, is preparing for a 1963 season with a squad of 20 lettermen committed to defensive rather than offensive excellence. That's a switch from the blurring and devastating winged-T attack which was the hallmark of Iowa teams coached by current Hawkeye Athletic Director Forrest Evashevski. But, and here comes a big "but," things aren't the same in the Big Ten as when Evashevski coached the Hawkeyes. All Big Ten coaches now have baseball White Sox vs. Orioles **WGIIi [[g^ [p] 1 1400 ON YOUR DIAL their recruiting squeezed by the Big Ten's tightened academic standards. Burns, for instance, had an entire second string backfield flunk out of school. But Burns is hitching his football belt and still predicting the Hawkeyes, with 20 returning lettermen, will be improved over last year's team which had an over-all 5-4 record and finished tied for fifth in the Big Ten with 3-3. Iowa's prime problems are quarterback, with No. 1 candidate Fred Riddle playing only eight minutes last year; running backs, defensive end and fullback. Gone are such scooters as Larry Ferguson, Willie Ray Smith, Sammie Harris and Bill Perkins. "I think we will throw a great deal," said Burns in obvious understatement. "We don't have a big timer quarterback to carry the club on offense, so we feel we're better on defense than offense." Iowa has its best tackle and center strength in several seasons. The tackle corps includes Gus Kasapis, Phil Deutch, George Latta and an outstanding soph, Leo Miller. At center, Gary Fletcher, Dave Recher and Jim Cmejrek are rated top-notch. At guards, Wally Hilgenberg and Mike Reilly are fine defensive seniors. In the switch to defense accent, Lloyd Webb, a 6-feet-5 senior and offensive standout, rates at end behind soph Alvin Randolph. The other starting end probably will be Tony Giacobazzi, a junior letterman. The Hawkeye backfield shapes up with Riddle at quarterback; Paul Krause, termed by Burns the Big Ten's No. 1 defensive back, and senior Bob Sherman, at halfback; and Bobby Grier. another defensive ace, at fullback. Both Grier and No. 2 fullback Lonnie Rogers are former halfbacks which farther underlines the Hawkeye defense motif. I Rowley, linebacker; guard Pete Perreault. Washington Redskins: Ron Hatcher, fullback; Galen Hail, quarterback; Ted Rzemplouch, defensive back. Los Angeles Rams: Carver Shannon, defensive back; Gary Henson, defensive back. Baltimore Colts: Dan Sullivan, offensive tackle; Grady Wade, placekicker; Chuck Hinton, defensive tackle. Minnesota Vikings: Charlie Ferguson, offensive end; John McCormich, quarterback and punter; Jim O'Mahoney, linebacker. Detroit Lions: Nick Ryder, fullback; John Gamble, guard; Al Greer, offensive end. Green Bay Packers: Ed Holler, linebacker; Tony Liscio, defensive end. Kemp, Steve Andrews and junior Steve Corgi 11. Ferguson, the Forts, Jacobs, Kemp, and Andrews were all starters in 1962. Andrews, a 6-0, 175-lb. veteran, is a sure starter at one end spot. Battling for the other regular be sophomore freshman Jun- flanker spot will Ellis Vancil and ior Corgill. Two experienced performers, Kemp and Ferguson, pace the tackle aspirants. Kemp weighs in at 200, while Ferguson is five pounds lighter at 195. Backing them up will be sophomores Lloyd Dalton (150) and Ernest Jarvis (165). Jack at 180 and sophomore Lyman Schar at 160 will be the starting guards, while junior Cliff Wilson (235) and sophomore Alan Bock (160) will handle the center duties. Back for his second season as Bob Coe in Third Round DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Bob Coe Jr. of Galesburg held his ground in a rapidly dwindling field of 64 golfers as tournament BULLETIN DES MOINES, Iowa-Bob Coe Jr. of Galesburg advanced to the fourth round of the 64th annual U.S. Amateur Golf Tournament this morning with a 3 and 2 victory over Pat O'Brien of Baton Rouge, La. It was the second victory for Coe who drew a first round bye. He was one over par with a 73. Coe was scheduled to tee off at 1 p. m. this afternoon but his fourth round opponent was still undetermined when the report on the morning round was received. Two more rounds will be played Thursday with semi-finals set for Friday and the finals Saturday. play continued in the 63rd U.S. Amateur Golf Championship today. Coe defeated Gene Francis of Westbury, N.Y., 4 and 3 Tues­ day ending the match with a birdie four on the par five No. 15 hole. He fired an even par, 72, on his match to victory. It was second round play for Bob who drew a first round bye Monday. This morning Coe was to meet Patrick O'Brien of Baton Rouge, La., in third round play. Among the top contenders over the 6,896-yard par 36-36—72 Wakonda Club course are Dick Sikes, former National Public Links titl- ist and current NCAA champion from the University of Arkansas, in the third quarter of the draw along with Billy Joe Patton, West Virginians Bill Campbell and <2d Tutwiler, and two collegians — Bob Greenwood of North Texas State and Jimmy Jewell of Indiana. Defending champion Labron Harris Jr. of Enid, Okla., heads the second bracket of the draw that also has 1960 champion Deane Beman, and three tough St. Louis players—Jim Tom Blair, Bob Cochran and Jim Jackson. In the first bracket are George Archer, a 6-foot-6 apprentice cowpoke from Gilroy, Calif., who eliminated 1962 runner-up Downing Gray 4 and 3 Tuesday; NCAA Says AFL to Play NFL By 1964 KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPD-Joe Foss, commissioner of the American Football League, believes the AFL will be playing the National Football League for the world championship by the end of the 1964 season. Foss, at a news conference Tuesday, said the older NFL stood to gain by such an agreement. He said a title game between the two league champions would "definitely be a sell-out and a fine TV package." "They (the NFL) won't walk past this too long," the commissioner predicted. Regarding the relative strength of the two leagues, Foss said AFL teams "could play in any league." Major League Box Scores NIGHT GAME KANSAS Crre tbrhbt 4 0 0 0 4 4 4 3 4 3 2 2 NEW YORK abthbl Kubek 4 0 10 Rich'on 4 0 0 0 Pepl'ne 4 0 10 Mantle 3 0 0 0 Blanc'd 10 10 aReed 0 0 0 0 Maris 2 0 0 0 Howard 3 0 10 Lopez 4 0 0 0 Boyer 2 0 0 0 bBerra 10 0 0 Terry 3 0 10 Totals 31 0 5 01 Totals 30 2 8 2 a—Ran for Blanchard in 9th; b— struck out for Boyer in 9th. Score by innings: New York 000 000 000—0 Kansas City 000 000 02x—2 E—None. PO-A—New York 2410, Kansas City 27-10. LOB—New York 8, Kansas City 7. 2B—Lau S—Segui. Wojcik Causey Lumpe Siebem Charles Lau Cimoli DelGr'o Segul Bowsfi'd Wyatt LOB—Los Angeles 9, Pittsburgh ,5. HR—Moon, Clemente. S — Pagli- aroni. ip h r »r bbto Terry L. 16-14 ...8 8 2 2 2 3 Segui W, 9-5 8 5 0 0 3 4 BnwsXield M. 0 0 0 0 0 Wyatt — % 0 0 0 12 U — Rice, Steward Paparella, Napp. T—2:23. A—10,921. Quotas for Deer Permits Open In Knox Co. SPRINGFIELD (UPI) - Deer permit quotas have been filled in three more Illinois counties, the Department of Conservation said today. However, the quotas still are open in 33 counties, Quotas have been reached in Peoria, Jackson, and Adams counties. They have not been filled in Boone, Henry, Winnebago, Brown, Calhoun, Cass, Greene, Hancock, Henderson, Jersey, Knox, Macoupin, Marshall, McDonough, Menard, Mercer, Morgan, Pike, Putnam, Schuyler, Scott, Stark, Warren, Woodford, Alexander, Franklin, Jefferson, Massac, Perry, Pulaski, Randolph, Washington and White counties. Bowling SATELLITE LEAGUE Sportsman's Club, 4-0; Galesburg Clinic, 4-0; MFA Insurance, 4-0; Kimber & West, 2-2; Sudzy's. 2-2: Pafs Standard, 0-4; Meadow Gold, 0-4; Team No. a, 0-4. High team series, Sportsman's Club, 2506; high team game, Sportsman's Club, 880. High individual series. Pat Sparks, 426; high Individual g »m.e, Pat Sparks, 172. NIGHT GAME ttSS 4 0 0 0 Bfflg Smith 3 110 F.Rob n 3 0 3 l cSnyd'r 0 0 0 0 Ward 2 0 1 o Orsino 4 13 0 Maxwell 4 0 Q 0 Brown 0 0 0 0 Hansen 3 0 0 0 Brandt 3 0 0 1 Fox 3 0 0 o Gentile 3 0 11 Martin 4 0 1 0 Bowens 4 0 0 0 Bau'ann 2 0 0 0 B Rob'n 3 0 0 0 bMcC'W 10 0 0 Pappas 2 0 0 0 Hoard 0 0 0 u aGaTn's 1 0 0 0 dCarre'n 0 0 0 0 Hall 0 0 0 0 eWeis 0 0 o u S.Mill'r 0O0JD Totals ill "6 21 Totals 31 1 7 1 a-Stvuck out fgor Pappas in 7th, a-Struck out for Pappas in 7th: c-ran for Smith in 8th; d-walked for Howard in 9th; e-ran for Carreon in 8th. BaUi°Zre y ^I^OIO 001 000-2 chicaw ":::::;:~iooo ooo wp-i E^None. PO-A-Baltiroore 27-13, ChSago 27-13. DP-Fox, Hansen and Cunningham; Saverine. Apart- cio and Gentile 2. LOB-Baltirnore 5, Chicago 10. 2B- -Orsino. F. Robinson. 3B—Orsino, SB—Wets. SF —Brandt. ~~ r «r bb»o 0 0 3 2 xHall —— 1 2 11111 S. Miller ------2 Bauniarai U 2-1-7 6 2 2 l 4 Howard 2 0 0 0 1 1 x—Faced three men in 8th. ip h Pappas W, 15-9 ..6 5 " ill ip h r er bbto Koufax W. 23-5 - 9 6 2 1 0 9 Cardwell L, 13-14.7 9 4 3 2 3 Haddix 2 0 0 0 2 5 U—Venzon, Steiner, Donatelli, Williams. T—2:19. A—11.152. NIGHT GAME CINCINNATI ib t hbl 3 0 0 0 4 4 3 0 2 3 3 2 3 0 Rose Harper Pinson Coleman cKeough Edwa'ds Skinner Carden's Kasko Tsitouria Henry MILWAUKEE ab r hbl Cline 5 0 3 1 Boiling 5 0 0 0 H.Aa'n 4 2 3 2 Mathe'f 4 0 0 0 Torre 3 0 10 Uecker 2 0 0 0 Oliver 4 0 2 0 Menke 3 0 0 0 Schne'r 0 0 0 0 aDMard 10 0 0 Clon'er 0 0 0 0 McMi'n 4 13 0 Shaw 0 0 0 0 Klim'k 2 0 10 bWoo'd 0 0 0 0 T .Aar'n 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 3 13 31 Totals 27 4 6 4 a —Flied out for Schneider in 7th; b— ran for Klimchock in 8th; c— ran for Coleman in 8th Score by innings: Milwaukee _.001 100 100—3 Cincinnati 020 110 OOx—4 E—Boiling. McMillan, Pinson Cardenas. PO-A—Milwaukee 24 -11 Cincinnati 27-9. DP—Oliver and Boiling; McMillan and Boiling Cardenas and Coleman: Kasko Rose and Keough. LOB —Mil waukee 11, Cincinnati 6. 2B— Oliver, Colman, Skinner. HR— Aaron 2, Coleman, Edwards. S— Shaw 2, Edwards. ip h r n bbto Shaw L, 6-11 _— A% 6 4 4 3 Schneider Hi 0 0 0 1 1 Cloninger 2 0 0 0 2 xTsitouris W, 9-8-8 13 3 3 2 Henry 1 0 0 0 0 x—Faced one man in 9th WP—Shaw. U—Burkhart, Walsh, Jackowski, Crawford. T—2:35. A 3,759. NIGHT GAME CHICAGO ab r hbl HBP—By Hall, Fox. WP- U—Soar, Smith, Salerno, chick. T—2:38. A—8.955 NIGHT GAME •Pappas. Hono- L08 ANGELES «b v hbl Wills Gilli'm Moon T.Davis Fairly Howa'd Trac'ki Roseb'o W.Da'is Koufax PITTSBURGH ab x hbl 4 0 0 0 4 4 3 4 4 1 3 3 2 1 0 Schofi'ld Mota Cleme'te Paglia'ni Clende'n Mazer'ki Virdon aSavage Bailey OlCardw'll IbLogan lHaddix -1 Brock Rodg'rs WiUIt's Santo Burton Buhl cB'c'IJa Burke Baker bCow'n Banks Warner dMath's Ronew Hobbie Brewer Javier Groat Kolb Musial MaxvUl Boyer White Flood McCar'r Altman Tames Gibson ST. LOUIS ab r hbl 4 0 0 0 Totals 36 4 9 3! Totals 33 2 6 2 a—Fouled out fo. Virdon in 5th; b—struck out for Cardwell in 7th. Score by innings: Los Angeles — 100 001 200—4 Pittsburgh 000 000 110—2 E—T. Davis 2. Bailey. PO-A— Um Angeles 97-10, Pittsburgh 27-10. aStew't 3 0 2 0 Totalsii~0~6 "o| Totals 31 8 10 8 a—Doubled for Brewer in 3rd; b—struck out for Baker in 4th; c— popped out for Buhl in 6th: d-* grounded out for Warner in 9th. Score by innings: Chicago 000 000 000—0 St. Louis .241 010 OOx—8 PO-A—Chicago 24-8, St. Louis 278. DP—Boyer. Javier and White; Banks unassisted; Rodgers, Stewart and Boccabella. LOB—Chicago 8, St. Louis 3. 2B—Groat, Stewart, Boyer, Brooks. 3B—McCarver. HR —Musial, Gibson. SF—Altman. ip h r er bbto Hobbie L. 7-10 „.l«i 5 6 6 1 1 Brewer >,3 1 0 0 1 0 Baker -1 1110 1 Buhl 2 3 110 1 Warner - 3 0 0 0 1 2 Gibson W, 17-8 -8 6 0 0 3 5 U—Smith, Pryor. Secory, Pele- Isoudaa. T~l:58. A-13,883. runner-up John Lotz, a 1 up winner over former Walker Cupper Bob Gardner of Essex Fells, N.J.; and Steve Spray, the hometown favorite and small college champion at East New Mexico University the last two years. Charlie Coe, winner in 1949 and 1958, rules the fourth quarter, where upsets hit with the suddenness of the sun through the early rain and fog on Tuesday. Falling to the sidelines were Homero Blancas, a 5 and 3 loser to Henry Timbrook, a California real estate man; 1962 British Amateur champ Dick Davies of Pasadena, Calif., spilled in a late rally by burly Ross Mitchell of Lubbock, Tex.; and talented, young George Boutell of Phoenix, a 2 and 1 loser to Fred Gordon, a 50-year-old owner of a greenhouse at Belmond, Iowa. a regular quarterback will be Jacobs. Darrell Burrell, a 125- lb. freshman, will be available to relieve Jacobs. Steve Corgill, Lloyd Little, and Grady Fort will handle the halfback chores, while Glen Fort will run fron. fullback. The Forts, twin brothers, were both regular linemen last fall. The Trojans will have fair speed and should be strong in the line both offensively and defensively. Furthermore, with Jacobs able to throw the ball well, and Andrews ranking high as a receiver, Trojan opponents can expect more passing in the Stronghurst offensive attack. However, a lack of depth and a shortage of experienced performers, will be definite liabilities for the Trojans. The Trojans will have an entirely new backfield with the exception of Jacobs. But one thing is for certain: Coach Bickell and his Trojans aren't throwing in the towel yet. 1963 Schedule Sept. 13—Hamilton at Hamilton. Sept. 20—Warren at Warren. Sept. 27—Roseville at Stronghurst. Oct. 5—RMA at Stronghurst. Oct. 10—Union at Union. Oct. 18—Media at Media. Oct. 25—LaHarpe at Stronghurst. Strong- Nov. hurst. Nov. • Yorkwood at 8—Alexis at Alexis. HOW! More people qualify for LARGER LOANS AT Now with the new instalment loan law in effect, more families than ever before can get larger loans from Household Finance. Get up to $5000 to help you buy a better car, pay for home repairs or remodeling, consolidate bills and instalment con* tracts, or for any good purpose. If you need a large loan ... borrow with confidence from the company backed by 85 years of responsible money service—HFC. BORROW UP TO *5000 with up to 60 months to repay Cash Y »uO*i * $1000 2000 2500 3000 5000 MONT 60 ' paymts HLY fJC 48 paymts rMENT I 36 . paymts PLANS ^ 24 paymts Cash Y »uO*i * $1000 2000 2500 3000 5000 $129.09 $74.96 89.95 149.92 $36.94 73.88 92.35 110.83 184.71 $50.20 100.40 125,50 150.60 251,00 Above payments include principal and charges on loans if paid on schedule, put do not include t charges on Proup Life & Disability insmanc§ HOUSEHOLD FINANCE Loan Corporation 209 Main St., above Kresge'* PHONJ; 342-4191 Hours: Monday Hug Thursday 10 tg 5-Friday 10 to 7 Loam madt toJarmets9a4 rttident* a/ nearby town*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free