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A* TV'"' Golesburg Rgqister-Moit, Golesburg 111, Monday, Oct, 7, 1963, 13 9 Stewart and Smith Score On Long Runs Galesburg's scoring began and ended with spectacular long runs Saturday night at Lombard Field as the Silver Streaks snapped their losing string with a lop* sided 31-6 victory over the East Peoria Red Raiders. It was a big night for Coach C. C. Van Dyke's charges who had failed in three previous attempts to enter the victory column. After the visitors scored in the first few minutes of play, the Streaks dominated play com* pletely. The welcome triumph was also the first in Illini Conference play for Galesburg which has dropped two league encounters. The locals have little time to rest on Saturday night's laurels, since they travel to Peoria Thursday for a game with powerful Peoria Central. It was the third loss of the Reason for the Red Raiders who came into the game with a 1-2 record. They are winless in the Illini Conference, competing in just two loop contests thus far. Start to Finish Fullback Danny Stewart Ignited the fuse for Galesburg when he sprinted SO yards on • kickoff return with 4:55 remaining ta the first quarter. The final Galesburg .score came when. reserve halfback, Tom Smith, intercepted an East Peoria pass and raced 68 yards to paydirt. This, was the second touchdown of the night for Smith who did an excellent job of broken field running in his final scoring sprint. After their touchdown drive which covered 51 yards in the first few minutes of play, the Red Raiders were unable to move consistently against the rugged Galesburg defense. Halfback Jay Barnhart, 200-pound senior, led the East Peoria attack along with quarterback Lyle Almasy. "Halfback Mike Nena sparked the visitors opening drive by returning the kickoff 46 yards to the East Peoria 49. After three East Peoria firstdowns, Almasy passed to Barnhart for four yards, and a TD. The kick was blocked. Almost before the East Peoria cheers had died down, Stewart grabbed the kickoff on the 20-yard line and went the rest of the way to even the count at 6-6. Galesburg's extra point try was also' blocked. The deadkttk existed until midway to the second quarter when quarterback Jim Cat* lln sneaked over the two-yard line. He pat the Streaks on top at a 1X4 count. Efforts to convert again failed. Geae Denisar set the stage for the drive by recovering a fumble. Midway in the third period, Galesburg added to its lead when Don Johnson sprinted 18 yards for the TD. Mike Davis split the uprights on the conversion and the Streaks were out in front 19-6. With 9:38 left in the final quarter, Smith scored his first touchdown of the night when he scooted around end for four yards. The extra point attempt was blocked but the Streaks enjoyed a comfortable 25-6 margin. To add insult to injury, Smith picked off one of East Peoria's desperation passes in the final minute and eluded several would- be tacklers in his spectacular 68-yard scoring jaunt. STATISTICS Seat Peoria Qaleeburg 14 12 2 0 242 181 61 16 5 1 2-31 5 1 3-25 Galeiburg Stinson Schumann Maze ,, t . Durbln DenMar Holmes Davis Catlin Coffey Autman Stewart BROUGHT DOWN—Galesburg runner Is brought down after picking up yardage for the Streaks Saturday night against East Peoria. East Peoria's Don Ashlock (51) Is In on tackle while Jim Catlin (16) and Ron Henry of Galesburg (65) are coming up fast. The Streaks won 31-6. First Downs 8 by Rushing 6 by Passing 2 by Penalties 0 Total Yards Gained- 216 by Rushing 155 by Passing 61 Passes Attempted __ 14 Passes Completed 5 Passes Intercp. by - 0 Punts - 5-23 Fumbles * Fumbles Lost 2 Penalties 1.-4-27 East Peoria Parnahm Phillips Dinkim Coe Sets Mark in Peoria Palmer Captures Top Prize In Rich Whitemarsh Open Phelps Smith Jefferies Boundy Olmasy Barnhart Skaggs Cavanagh le It lg c,-„ rg rt re In rh fb Score by quarters: East Peoria 6 0 0 0— 6 Galesburg 6 6 7 12—31 Touchdowns—East Peoria, Barnhart; Galesburg, Smith 2, Catlin, Johnson, Stewart. Point after touchdown—Galesburg, Davis. 3 Sport Pages PHILADELPHIA (UPI) - Arnold Palmer's victory in the $125,000 Whitemarsh Open should serve as a warning for the British Ryder Cup team.. The Latrobe, Pa., muscleman proved he was "back on the strick" Sunday when he won the year's richest tournament at the Whitemarsh Valley Country Club by a stroke over Lionel Hebert. Palmer, who will lead the U.S. team against Britain in the Ryder Cup matches at Atlanta next weekend, overcame a double bogey on the 14th hole to finish with a winning aggregate of 281, seven under par. Arnie said he fell "absolutely fast asleep" and hit the ball out of bounds over a snow fence on the 14th. He then had to hit another ball, thus losing two strokes from his big lead over Hebert, slamming Sammy Snead and Canadian Al Balding. Hebert, who finished in the threesome ahead of Palmer, was K PtlOf KEMTUCXT STUKHT I MOOT KTUCI m NTHO IT IK MMS I. KAM KT11M CO., CtEMMNT, KM. KN1UCKY WHO waiting for a possible playoff but golf's top money winner respond ed to the challenge by getting a birdie' on the 15th and another one on the 17th to offset a bogey on the 16th. /Palmer came to the 18th knowing he needed a par four to win He hit what he termed "his best drive of the tournament" to put him in good position. After his iron shot, put hdm to within 35 feet of the pin, Palmer two putted for his par and the $26,000 first prize money, the, largest'check he has received in any tournament The win, Palmer's seventh tourney triumph of 1963, brought his record earnings this year to $127,555. Hebert, whose third round 65 on Saturday zoomed him into contention, won $13,000 for his second place finish, the most he has collected at one tournament in 12 years on the Professional Golfers' Association circuit. His last major tournament victory was the 1962 Memphis Open. Balding, of Markland Wood, Ont, Canada, needed a birdie on the 18th hole to tie Palmer but finished with a bogey to deadlock with Snead at 183 for third money of $6,750 each. Don January, Walnut Calif., and Mason Rudolph, Lehigh Acres, Fla., collected $4,700 each for a fifth place tie at 284. Rudolph and Phil Rodgers, Perdido Bay, Fla., had been tied for second, three strokes behind Palmer, going into the final round but both fell off the pace. Rodgers finished in a tie for 11th with Roger Ginsberg, Alpine, N. J., with 287. END RUN—Quarterback Bob Hansen of Lawrence College tries to get around Siwash' flank as end Terry Klipsic of Knox and an unidentified defender attempt to make the stop. The Slwash- ers were beaten 16-14 after coming from behind in the last quarter. Lawrence Stops Knox 16-14 With Long Runback of Kick Records 61 At Madison Bob Coe Jr. of Galesburg took second place in a three-way sud den death playoff Sunday for championship honors in the' Annual Little Peoria Open Golf Tournament. Coe, who won the Knox County Country Club golf crown this summer and played three matches in the U.S. Amateur Golf Tournament at Des Moines, Iowa, led first round action Saturday with a spectacular record effort of 61 on the par 69 Madison course. In the windup Sunday after the 36-holes, Coe was deadlocked with Tim Sweborg, of Peoria and Larry Tamber of Michigan City, The three each had a 2-round total of 137. In his record round, Coe fired a 33 on the front side and came back in 28. However, on Sunday, Merle Backlund, former Peoria pro matched Coe's record with a 32 on the front side and a 29 on the back side. Sweborg, Bradley University student who has relatives in Galesburg and Knoxville, won the playoff and the open title with a par four on the No. one hole at Madison as Tamber three-putted and Coe missed the green. He was also Peoria city champion this summer. After his sparkling 61 on Saturday, Coe slipped to a 76 Sunday. Sweborg fired a 69 Saturday at North Moor and had a 68 Sunday at Madison. Jack Pico of Galesburg finished seventh in the pro flight with a 140 and Ed Wysowski, pro at Lake Bracken, was 13th with a 142. READ THE WANT ADS! It was a "Keane" ending for Lawrence at Knox Athletic Field Saturday afternoon as Knox dropped a 16-14 Midwest Conference game to the Vikings. Sophomore halfback Pat Keane overcame the Siwashers' big edge in yardage with a two-point conversion late in the final period. An 80-yard kickoff return had tied the score moments earlier. An exchange of touchdowns and bonus conversions saw the score all even, 8-8, at halftime and set the stage for the wild finish. Knox is now 0-3 for the fall and has lost 14 successive games over three seasons. Fullback Pete Holstrom put Knox ahead with a burst Into the end tone from less, than a yard oat with the . closing quarter three minutes old. A pass for two points failed, however, and Lawrence was not long in scoring the decisive touchdown. George Shea had intercepted a Viking pass to set up this Siwash score. He returned eight yards to the four and Holstrom came up with the final yard four plays later. Tied at Half Carl Berghult went in from two yards out and Lawrence earned a team safety for an 8-0 first quarter lead. Holstrom countered with a short plunge in the second frame and quarterback Duke Botthof brought Knox even on a run for the extra points. Knox completely shadowed the invaders with a 193-74 edge in total yardage and doubled the winner's seven first downs. Botthof connected on six of 15 passes for , 84 yards. STATISTICS Lawrence Knox First Downs 7 '* by Passing O 9 by Rushing — 6 7 by Penalty . 1 2 Passes Attempted 5 15 Completed 1 5 Yards Gained 5 S4 Passes Intercp by .. 2 1 Yards Gained Rushing - 103 132 Net Yards Gained 69 109 Total Offense 74 193 Punts 8-30 3-50 Fumbles O 2 Fumbles Lost O 1 Yards Penalized 70 60 Following Holstrom's go-ahead touchdown, 160-pound sophomore Henry Rutz took the kickoff t n his own 20 and sprinted 80 yards for the final TD of the afternoon. Keane then rammed home the two-pointer, and the game, from his halfback spot. Lawrence le It lg c rg rt re 3 b Knox Grimm Ei semen Masteraon Flood Sodetz Crapple efke Jordan DisbroW' Anger Hobbins Gurney Carleton Salter Hanson Shoenwetter Rutz Berhult Score by quarters: Lawrence ,- 8 0 0 8—IS Knox 0 10 6-14 Touchdowns—Knox, Halstrom 2; Lawrence, Berghult, Rutz. Points after touchdowns—Knox, Botthof; Lawrence, Keane. Safety—Lawrence. hb hb fb Ziell Botthof Harrington %iss Halstrom When Hank Bauer, present Baltimore coach, played for the Yankees, he hit safely in 17 straight World Series games. Prep Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Saturday's Results Lake Forest 20, Wauconda 13. Downers Grove 29, Glenbard West 13. Taft 13, Austin 7. Dundee 22, Woodstock 21. Lane IS, Schurz 7. Evanston 27, Proviso East 21. Luther North 18, Wheaton Academy 6. Morton West 21, West Leyden 13. Hinsdale 33, Riverside-Brookfield 0. Lyons 21, York 0. Marmion M. A. 14, Immac Conception 7. New Trier 12, Oak Park 0. Maine East 27, Arlington 19. Waukegan 26, Morton East 7, Barrington 13, Palatine 7, Reavis 24, Oak Lawn 6. Peoria Manual 32, East St. Louis Lincoln 20. Galesburg 31, East Peoria 6. Halas' Changes Bring Results in NFL CHICAGO (AP) - Old Men usually find it difficult to change their minds, But owner-coach George Halas is an unusual old man and has no qualms about making abrupt switches. He switched in several directions Sunday and as a result kept his beloved Bears undefeated with a come-from-behind 10-3 victory over the Baltimore Colts in the National Football League kept the Bears on the ground except for seven pass attempts of which six were completed including a 44-yard combination pass-1 run manuever to Ronnie Bull. It provided the game's only touchdown and a victory for the Bears. Bukich also was told to switch from a long count to a short count. "I figured the Colts and probably the rest of the league had caught up with the long count," so Jim Beam's on first in Illinois The Favorite Bourbon of People in Illinois Who Enjoy Good living! smooth, light Kentucky straight bourbon that fills your leisure moments with pleasure, Taste it. Enjoy it. Only Beam tastes like Beam. Only Beam tastes so good. And if you enjoy good living, you'll enjoy the taste of Jim Beam, Beam is leisurely distilled to the same formula originally created by Jacob Beam back in 1795. The WORTHY OF YOUR TRUST THE WORLD'S FINEST BOURBON SINCE The Bears had won three straight on the road with Bill-said Halas, Wade doing the quarterbacking. j switch. Just Wade's formula was a splendid switcher." passing attack with a long count j But that wasn't all the switch- I decided to say that I'm a Bukich to Bull touchdown pass, the Bears gained control of the ball on a fumble. Their attempts to go in for another touchdown failed as they moved the ball to the Baltimore nine. Twice earlier rookie Bob Jencks had attempted and failed to boot field goals from the 44 and 28. Now Halas again switched. In came Roger Leclerc, a failure as a three-point kicker last year. Leclerc calmly booted the ball between the uprights from the 17 for three insurance points. "That's what I mean when I restone JT FAMOUS ft CAR SERVICE 95 ANY AMERICAN CAR Replacement Parts if needed and torsion bar adjustment not Ineludsd HERE'S WHAT WE DO: •Adjust Brakes •Align-Front End •Balance Front Wheels ALL WORK.DONt BY FACTORY INAINtD 1XPIH1S of signals at the line of scrim mage. Well into the third quarter against Baltimore, Wade's previously successful formula proved a failure. So Halas, the 68-year- old NFL pioneer, switched. He yanked Wade, threw in Rudy Bukich for the first time this year, and came off with 10 points in the final quarter for a fourth straight victory which kept the Bears in first place in the league's Western Division. That wasn't the only switch employed by Halas. Instead of con- 1 centrajting on passing, Bukich ing Halas was to employ. After j say I'm a switcher," laughed the Bears took a 7-3 lead on the' Halas. F0R LOANS 18500 * $wo 00 SEE FRANK CARSON GALESBURG STATE LOAN 31 North Kfllof Dial 342-5191 WINTER TIRE BARGAIN ?irt$ton* TRACTION AIRE Nylon Winter Tlrms 25 BlackwaMs PRICES Priced at shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone and at all service Motion! displaying me Firestone sign. Tinstone For Fast, Efficient Tire, Brdke and Alignment Service By Experts with Precision Equipment 188 |. Simmon* - 3433179 - Gal»*bwrg, III.