Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 12, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, October 12, 1963
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Page 13
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Rugged Giant Defense Has Tough Assignment Sunday Ro Lo Mo Ko sounds like a speeding locomotive, and that's just about what they're going to have to stop. Ro ho Mo Ko are the nicknames of the defensive front foursome of the New York Giants—Andy Robustelli, John LoVetere, Dick Modzelewski and Jim Katcavage, who had to settle for "Ko." They've got the toughest assignment on Sunday's pro football program: Stop Jimmy Brown. The Giants and the Cleveland Browns will meet at Yankee Stadium, where Cleveland will be trying to maintain its unbeaten record and move two games up on the defending champion Giants in the battle for the National football League's Eastern Conference title. Brown has rushed for 664 yards in four games—more than the entire Giants' backfield — and is ahead of his own record pace of 1958, when he amassed 1,527 yards. He also has moved to within 173 yards of Joe Perry's all- time NFL career mark of 8,296. While Brown and the Browns are banging heads with Ro Lo Mo Ko and Co., the NFL's only other unbeaten team, the Chicago Bears will be at Los Angeles trying to hold onto their one-game Western Conference lead over league champion Green Bay. The Packers will be at Minnesota, Pittsburgh at St. Louis, Detroit at Dallas, Philadelphia at Washington and San Francisco at Baltimore on the full seven-game program. The American League has a three-game Sunday schedule with the Eastern Division-leading New York Jets facing the Western Division-leading San Diego Chargers on the West Coast, Buffalo at Kansas City and Houston at Denver. The AFL weekend program got Palmer Says U.S. Over Hump ATLANTA (AP)-"We're over| the hump now," said a jubilant Arnold Palmer as he prepared to lead the American team into the second phase of the Ryder Cup golf series, cushioned by a fat 6-2 lead. Eight rounds of four-ball matches were scheduled today after the first day's alternate shot four­ somes at East Lake Club. The British captain. John Fallon, was disappointed at his team's afternoon showing Friday. The Britons tied the Yanks 2-2 in the morning round and startled the Americans by beating Palmer, the American captain, in the first match. Palmer attributed his team's C^alesbuTg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., SATURDAY, OCT. 12, 1963 SEC. 2 PAGE 13 Seasons will be open on 13 species of big game and 22 species of small game with prospects good for all, according to a survey of 49 state game departments. An abundance of white-tailed deer is foreseen in the eastern half of the United States, high numbers of elk and deer in the West. There are excellent prospects for antelope in the northern Plains states. Pheasant, quail, rabbits and squirrels are in good to excellent numbers throughout their primary range and ruffed grouse are in what may be the last years of a cyclic high. Excellent moose hunting is predicted for Montana, Idaho and Pro Football AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 20, Oakland 14 Sunday's Games New York at San Diego Houston at Denver Buffalo at Kansas City NATIONAL LEAGUE Sunday's Games San Francisco at Baltimore Chicago at Los Angeles Cleveland at New York Detroit at Dallas Green Bay at Minnesota Philadelphia at Washington Pittsburgh at St. Louis Wyoming, with the best prospects for mountain goats and bighorn sheep in Montana and Idaho. Javelina hunting is expected to be from good to excellent, scaled quail good in New Mexico and Texas. Cottontail rabbits lead the list of small game, especially in the eastern two-thirds of the country. Prospects for fox and gray squirrels are from good to excellent in the Midwest and along the Appalachians. Ring-neck pheasants will comprise the bulk of upland bird hunting in the cornbelt states, with north-central plains region states indicating increases. The eastern part of the pheasant range shows a stable population with from good to excellent hunting in the primary habitat. Bobwhite quail is from good to excellent in its primary range. It has made a fine recovery from winter losses three years ago in the Midwest. California and mountain quail are good on the Pacific coast. Fifteen states report increases and 11 stable populations of wild turkeys. Prospects are good for blue and sharp-tailed grouse. South Dakota reports excellent prospects for prairie chickens. The best hunting for Hungarian partridge will be found in North Dakota and eastern Montana. spotty morning showing to stage fright. Palmer benched his morning partner, Johnny Pott, 27, of Cape Girardeau, Mo., in the afternoon, pairing himself with Billy Casper of Apple Valley, Calif. The afternoon pairing paid off. "Bill played real good," Palmer said after he and Casper beat youngsters Brian Huggett and George Will 5 and 4. "I just tagged along." It was a return match for Palmer against Huggett and Will. The young Britons beat Palmer and Pott in the morning round, 3 and 2. Casper teamed with Dave Ragan Jr. to gain the Americans' only victory in the morning round. They beat Peter Alliss of Dorset, England, and Irishman Christy O'Connor 1 up. Finsterwald was teamed with Gene Littler of San Diego, Calif., in both matches Friday. The two halved their morning match with Dave Thomas of Berkshire and Harry Weetman of Surrey, and then beat Neil Coles of Surrey and Geoffrey Hunt of Bushey Heath, Herts, in the afternoon, 2 and 1. The day's most exciting match was the closing contest between National Open champion Julius Boros and Tony Lema against Tom Haliburton of Surrey and Hunt's brother, Bernard. One down with two to play, Boros and Lema won the 17th with a par and then took the 18th on a par after a good chip by Boros. Boros and Lema halved their match with Coles and Bernard Hunt in the morning. The pace of the afternoon rout was set by Billy Maxwell of Las Vegas, Nev., and Bob Goalby of Belleville, 111. They defeated Thomas and Weetman, 4 and 3, and from then on it was an American afternoon. under way Friday night with Boston 's defense forcing two fumbles that led to scores and Babe Paril- li's passing for a pair of touchdowns in a 20-14 victory over Oakland. Parilli 's 15-yard touchdown pass to rookie Tom Neumann in the fourth quarter was the clincher. He has also passed 56 yards to Jim Colclough for a TD. Fans Cheer, Stands Fall at Prep Game COLBY, K«n. (AP)-Nortofl High School football fans jumped to their feet and cheered when fair team scored a touchdown against Cathy Friday night. That proved to be a nHs- take. Part of the wooden bleachers collapsed, dropping about 35 persons to the ground. Many of them were shaken up, but no one was hurt seriously enough to be taken to the hospital. Norton won the game 9-0. Detroit Virtually Assured Of Olympic Games for 1968 LANSING (UP1) - Douglas F Roby, one of the United States' three members of the International Olympic Committee (IOC), predicted today one American will not support Detroit's bid to host the 1968 Olympics. But the 2-1 split in the American delegation won't hurt Detroit's chances, Roby said. Roby, who lives in Ypsilanti and is the fomer chairman of the board of the American Metal NAVY'S 'STARBACK' Machen Still on Comeback Trail SANTA MONICA, Calif. <AP>Heavyweights Eddie Machen and Alonzo Johnson meet in a 10- round fight tonight in Machen's second bid to regain national prominence. The 31-year-old Machen returned to action after a 14-month layoff last month and stopped OUie Wilson of Miami, Fla., in six rounds. Rusty Range Cops Feature At Roosevelt WESTBURY, N.Y. (UPD-Rus- ty Range staged a spectacular stretch drive to overcome Coffee Break by one-half length Friday night in the $50,000 Harness Tracks of America pace before 26,273 fans at Roosevelt Raceway. Rusty Range stepped the mile in a fast 2:00.1 to win the finale of the fall series for 4-year-old pacers. It was the first time that either Rusty Range or 33-year-old driver Willard Niles of Northville, Mich., ever had set foot on the Roosevelt strip. William Eggers of Livonia, Mich., owns Rusty Range, who now has won nine of 25 starts this year. Rusty Range, overlooked in the betting, returned $21.50. The daily double of 1-5 paid $114.40 with The Talisman returning $22.80 and Lynch Hanover $6.60. Golf World Series to Be True Name (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By OSCAR FRALEY ATLANTA (UPI) - Fearless Fraley's fairway facts and figures from the Ryder Cup golf matches: The televised "World Series of Golf" which now matches the U.S. and British Open, Masters and PGA champions will become MILD TOMORROW Time to insulate WHITE'S PHONE 8424)811 a true "world series" if current plans mature. Ed Carter, one of the brains behind the current TV spectacular, has opened offices in London to put on an all-Britain "World Series" among champions of Ireland, Scotland, Wales and England. "Once we get this on the road we envision on all-Europe event, all-Asia and all-South America," he discloses. "Once we get those running, we can bring all of the sectional winners together in a real world series." Big Jackpots Carter is moving in Britain be FIRE GIVES NO WARNING! And if fire should wip« out your home, could you rebuild it and replace your possessions with the insurance you now carry? Property values change, too, altering your needs- We'd like to help you bring your fire insurance up to date. RUSS BARSTOW CHANDIER-HINCHMAN AGENCY 340 I. SIMMONS Russ iarstew lotus Reagan 342-1159 cause he believes that pay television will be a reality in England before it will in the United States . .. and there, bub, is where the big jackpots will be hit . .. Four of the British Ryder Cuppers are planning to return to the United States in January for a crack at the rich U.S. pro golf tour. They are Welshman Dave Thomas, Ireland's Christy O'Connor, Scotland's George Will and Briton Neil Coles ... and you can't blame them when you consider that Britain's leading money winner grossed only $19,600 this year — while U.S. leader Arnold Palmer has banked $127,555 .. . Coles, 29, has a wild and wooly head of hair. When he teed off at East Lake against Julius Boros and Tony Lema, the gallery remarks were something to hear. "It's Doctor Zorba," said one, referring to a Dr. Ben Casey television character. "No," said another, "it's one of the three stooges." ... another allowed he wouldn't be fooled and that Coles had nylon hair . .. WiU Unperturbed Will, the slender Scotsman, wasn't the least bit perturbed at facing Arnold Palmer even though it was the young Briton's first Ryder Cup appearance. "We came here to play the Americans," he shrugged. "And Palmer is an American, isn't he?" ... Bill MacDonald, Miami sportsman on hand as a member of the PGA advisory committee, was more engrossed in horses. He said that when Tropical Park, in which lie is a part owner, opens on Thanksgiving Day, the track thi'ough a charity day program hopes to raise $100,000 for the University of Miami ... to buy football players? .., They played "God Save the Queen" and the "Star Spangled Banner" to open the Ryder Cup matches in Atlanta ... several hundred waited around afterwards and expressed disappointment that the band did not also trill out the strains of "Dixie." Dow Finsterwald had the best explanation of the U.S. team's strategy in the Scotch foursome matches, where two-man teams play alternate shots. "You hit it," he told his partner, "and I'll help you look for it." By ERNIE KELLERMAN Miami (Ohio) Quarterback I faded to the Miami two-yard line and faked toward split right end Bob Jencks as though I intended to throw to him at the sideline. I saw the defensive halfback commit himself and take a few steps toward the fake. That's when I lofted the long bomb which Jencks caught in full stride just across midfield and raced in for the touchdown to complete an 88- yard play. That provided our only touchdown of the afternoon, but it was a big one as we went on to defeat the Purdue Boilermakers, 10-7, in what sports writers across the nation picked as the upset of the 1962 college football season. Early in the second quarter we trailed, 7-3, and got the ball deep A / / 6 KEILCRMAN Products Corp. in Detroit, has been trying to bring the Olympics to the Motor City since 1939. As he left for Baden-Baden, West Germany, Friday to attend the 60th Plenary Congress of the IOC, Roby said, "Personally this is the first time I've gone to one of these meetings with the feeling Detroit will come home with it. Roby said there is no question on how he will ballot on the vote to choose the 1968 Olympic site and he added he felt IOC President Avery Brundage would also support Detroit. "But John Garland of Californ­ ia — I doubt he will vote for us," Roby said. "Me was quite hurt that De* troit prevailed over Los Angeles'* in the competition before th§ American Olympic Committee fof the right to bid for the games. "But I don't think that will hurt, us," Roby said. "On the contrary the propaganda by people out in California against us might help because it hal been unsportsmanlike," Roby said. Running against Detroit in earnest are Mexico City and Lyons, France, while Buenos Aires, Argentina, is making what is regarded as a token bid. *On the Rebound* Ron Perranoski Passed Up By Sox, Let Go by Cubs By JOE MORRISSEY Sports Editor A few Cub fans are still bemoaning the fact that Ron Perranoski, spectacular relief pitcher fof the world champion Los Angeles Dodgers, was traded away by the Chicago Northsiders. However, there may be some solace in the fact that the White Sox also had a I 6 JENCKS play on a first down situation, hoping to surprise the defense. I called the play in the huddle in a routine manner, but emphasized to Jencks the importance of the good fake. The play came off like a charm. It turned what was supposed to be a rout for Purdue into one of Miami's greatest days. in our own territory. I called the I READ THE WANT ADS! I Chicago Bears has high praise shot at the Dodger southpaw, but ignored him because they felt he "had no future." Although Ron was slightly less than sensational during his stay with the Cubs, one can't help but picture a Chicago bullpen with both Perranoski — performing as he has with the Dodgers — and righthander Dindy McDaniel. Perranoski is not only a master at putting out the fire, but was equally effective for long relief stints. This was one failing of McDaniel, former Cardinal hurler, who had trouble going more than two or three innings on numerous occasions. However the Cub's failure to make the first division this year was not due to a weak bullpen. Light-hitting and inconsistent performances by their starters late in the season were the biggest factors in the Chicago skid -J- Everyone, including the Yankees, knew that Sandy Koufax, Dodger strikeout artist, had blinding speed long before the World Series, but it was the slow change-up curve that really baffled the Bronx bombers. Koufax used this tantalizing pitch, which was all the more effective in contrast to his high hard one, as his big strikeout ball in the series. One-time Yankee boss Casey Stengel observed that the L.A. southpaw has been throwing a "lot more curve balls since he had that trouble with his finger." Much credit has been given to the Dodger book on the Yankees, which is said to be one of the most complete scouting reports ever compiled. This, undoubtedly, was a big factor in the National Leaguers series sweep, but it's nice to have fellows like Koufax, Johnny Podres, Don Drysdale and Perranoski to make the book work. -J- Quarterback Billy Wade of the for Mike Ditka, blocking and pass-catching star, and well he might. "He's the best I've ever seen," Wade said, "a tight end who can run right past a defensive back." -J— Billy Stone, Bradley University football coach, is pleased with the performance of Doug Hallberg, all conference tackle for Galesburg last fall. Although just a freshman, Doug has been seeing considerable action for the Braves, and the Bradley mentor, one-time Chicago Bear halfback, reports that he is improving with each game. Weekly Sports Calendar District 205 Oct. 14—GHS vs. Canton Sophomores, Lombard Field, 7 p. m. Oct. 17—G. Churchill at Canton, 3:30 p. m.; Kewanee at Lombard, 4 p. m. Oct. 18—GHS vs. Pekin, Lombard Field, 8 p. m. READ THE WANT ADS! Wonted! MEN or WOMEN urgently needed for Full or Part time CAB DRIVERS. We will teach you the cab business — good income — can arrange hours to suit. DeLuxe Cabs Office: Main and Chambers St. Tops in Tennis LONDON (AP) - Mexico's Rafael Osuna and Australia's Margaret Smith were ranked as the world's top amateur tennis players in the Daily Telegraph's annual ratings today. OPEN HOUSE AT SUN., Oct. 13th 2 'til 8 P.M. Register for FREE Door Prizes 1345 CLAY STREET EVENINGS Oct. 14th through Oct. 19th 6 'til 8 P.M. Register for FREE Door Prises Built by RAY O'BRYANT—General Contractor Box 428 Phone 343-9165 FURNISHED BY Vickroy's House °< Fine Furniture Featuring ETHAN ALIEN Early American Galesburg, III. SHOWN BY WILSON AGENCY 1269 N. Henderson St. Office Phone 342-1516 T

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