Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on June 2, 1955 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1955
Page:
Page 13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Report Forgery in Johnson Drug Case ich Kiii JACK ROSSITEK. .start and continue throughout June and July. Although there is no charge for the required to pay tin penses while there. LUL KOL'XDIN<i IP LOOSE ENDS: One hundred thousand colorful orange anU blue lolders ate in ihe mail today announcing the opening of season ticket sale for the University of Illinois football season. Season tickets for the four game home schedule may be ordered at anv time until Aug. 15. George Eegg. ticket man- for The price is $14.40. guaranteeing a gooa locauon THE HO.MK SCHEDULE INCLUDES: Oct. 1. Iowa State; Oct. 15. Minnesota Men's day and Chicago day); Oct. 29, Purdue (nome- coming.i, and Nov. 5, Michigan. a pAPMi. if nnrcnv i>l m ISHFR. Hersehel J. Blazer, is presi dent of a new magazine. "The Gun Report," a monthly which will go on sale around the middle of June. The magazine will deal with antique guns and cartridges. Articles and features will be written by the gun and cartridge collector's field. ol age and older. Tryouts WASHINGTON SENATORS SCOUT, camp in Springfield, free to all boy transportation set a new school mark at Northern. *. veteran tourney performer, and baseball debuts. East St. Louis will feature today' first round in the 16th annual Illi- : nois high school baseball series. The Central Lions, -with, a 26-2 record, and the East St. Louis Flyers, with a 20-1, are slight favorites m the eight-team field . They meet in the second afternoon game of the first round. Decatur (16-3) Big Twelve conference champion, and North Chicago U"-3), a new high school with its first team, open the meet. The evenings schedule starting at 7 p.m. , sends Anna-Jonesboro (10-5) against Schurz of Chicago (19-3) and Galesburg (17-5) against Joliet (14-4) The winners advance to Friday afternoon's semifinals. The championship game is Friday night. Central will be making its fifth start in the state tournament action. The best any of its previous teams have done was second place finish to 'Collmsville in 1941. The Lions have a .350 team batting average headed by shortstop Jerry Lewis with .158. The Flyers are batting .369, led by outfielder Lou Vesely with .500 and shortstop Jerry Grant with .441. Pitcher Leon Hurst (11-0) is expected to start for the Lions; opposing Don Cnoate (10-1). In addition to North Chicago Schurz, with its first Chicago Public League title since 1924, and Field Complete WASHINGTON <?>— The field was completed today for the $150.-000 international golf championships with the leceipt of entries from Holland, Denmark and Swe- or the four-day tournament ting June 9 at Columbia Coun-Chio in suburban Chevy Chase. . Denmark and Sweden enter-is a team rer.i esentmg Scandi- e ot the top men in ts, candidates are (1 their living exact will be reim- bursed. _ Boys wishing to attend should write to: Jack Rossiter, Senators Scout, 214", South Sixth St., Springfield, 111. nnvn smith KEPORD-BREAKING HIGH JUMPER for North ern Illinois State Teachers college, will compete in the NAIA track and field meet at Abilene. Texas, this weekend where the Mt. Carroll are will risk an undefeated outdoor record. His best effort this season was a 6'8SV' jump which bettered the" national freshman record and BILLY GRAHAM, STRONG-ARMED PITCHER for the NISTC baseball team has been named most valuable piayei o\ nis leamn for the second time m three years. Despite a 3-7 record for the son. he had two three hitters, a four hitter and two five hitters ar his completed games. He accounted for all of Northern this while at 55, v 1 2/3 innings, State Baseball Finals Open Today; to End Friday Night PEORIA, 111. (Ji— Peoria Central, ( Joliet will be making their state state pennant winner is assured since the 1954 champion Belleville, was eliminated in tional play. Judge Hears Civil Action Against NFL PHILADELPHIA tm — U. District Court Judge Allan K. today had under advisf il suit brought against the National Football League and nine its clubs. Judge Grim heard oral argi Wednesday on the bankrupt Liber- roadcasting System, Inc., , for $2, 100, 000 damages. The suit filed by William Rocheile Jr., trustee for the radio network, on behalf of Liberty' editors, contends that Liberty lost $700,000 from 1948 to 1954 be- i the league restricted ; television and radio broadcasts of games. Under antitrust la' plaintiff can collect triple damages if it wins an antitrust civil sun. NFL attorneys have argued that claims for damages by a firm are not transferable to a trustee in bankruptcy and that the alleged *ges occurred prior to the petition of bankruptcy. They also argued that the court is no jurisdiction and that the league and its clubs were not engaged in trade and commerce within the meaning of antitrust laws and that broadcasting and telecasting was "merely incidental'' to the football game. In the government's antitrust suit against the NFL two years ago. Judge Grim luled that professional football league's sanctions on radio broadcasts \ illesral. He upheld the right of the league to lestrict television in t home aieas of a team playing home game. Robin Roberts Stops Rampaging Cubs, 3-1 Lincoln Wins City Grade School Titles Lincoln ran off with both grade school track titles in the city- grade school meet here yesterday, scoring 49 points to take the eighth grade crown and 43*3 points to capture the sixth-seventh grade titlef Washington finished secona in both meets with St. Mary s running third. South Central was fourth in the eighth grade meet and Jefferson was fourth in the sixth-seventh grade event. Coleman of Lincoln was first vn three events in the eighth grade . while Varga of St. Mary s a double winner. Hail Pep as Sportsman in Fight Victory BOSTON (Ji — Willie Pep the boxer today was hailed as Willie Pep the sportsman as a result of his fourth round technical knockout of Joey Cam of East Boston. Pep opened an inch and a half gash over Cam's left eye midway of the third round of their scheduled 10-rounder at Boston Arena Wednesdayd night — then dance • to avoid nitting his bleeding opponent. The 2.486 fans on hand roared pproval of Pep's gesture which fas seen also by a national lele-ision audience. Cam went back to his corner at the end of the round but. the fight as stopped before the bell for the jfourth sounded. The cut was deep and required four stitches. "I could tell right away it was real bad cut." Pep said aftei-ard. "I didn't want to take ad-antage of the kid." BYRON HIGH SCHOOL SKNIORS pose before the collection of trophies they helped bring the Tigers during their four years of wearing Byion athletic uniforms. From left to right, front row: Coach Bill Balch. Jim Swanson, Dave Johnson. BUI Deill. Bob Boyer and Ruell Holten. Second row: Scott Walker. Larry McKee, Roger Reeverts. Marvin Dennis, Allan Cain, Rusty Nelson and Jerry Carlson. The picture was taken at the recent all-sports banquet. Varsity letter awards were presented to: Seniors— Jerry Carlson. Bill Deill. Ron Stukenburg. Rusty Nelson. Larry McKee, Jim Swanson. Dave Johnson. Roger Reeverts. Bob Rover. Allan Cain. Marvin Dennis. Scott Walker and Ruell Holten. Juniois Lowell Tavlor. Tom Dowd. Mike Jnhn.<on and Frank Reeverts. Sophomores Dave Jackson, Justin Bland, Bob Heidcnreich and Jen. v Dowd M. Johnson. Dennis, Cain, Walker and Boyer were four letter wianera this yeir. \perARCHIVE® . By The Associated Pre>s So long as Robin Roberts wins 20 or more games a season, the Philadelphia Phillies will buy out of the National League cellar. Robin has won 20 or more the past yeais and 1955 " he present pace. The Phillies nave wor ames as they ride along th place, and Roberts ight of them, including a GREAT NECK. N. Middlecoff and Jack ready to strike a fending champic derby i 5--', mVI •!!■,- his just 19 hit 3-1 decision over the Chicago Cubs Wednesday The Michigan State alumnus had only a 3-3 record on May 7, but in less than a month, he has won five games and shows a fine 2.30 earned run average. The only teams he hasn't beaten are St. Louis and Cincinnati. Won 9 of It The Phils themselves seem to ; snapping out of the doldrums. They've won 9 of their last 11 games, and, although they are just above the Pittsburgh Pirates the standings, they ate only four games behind the third place ew York Giants. After the Phils scored two runs BACK IN THE RUNNING— Minnie Minoso, Chicago White Sox outfielder, practices running the bases at Chicago's Comiskey Park fol lowing nis release irom- uie Hospital. He was confined after being beaned bv a ball thrown by Yankee pitcher Bob Grim. He hopi get back into action soon Photo) lAP Middlecoff, Burke Set to Strike Blow For Forgotten 30s Y. i/P— Cary •. Eurke are ow for the "forgotten thirties" in the annua round lobin golf tournament open ing today — the last big test before the National Open in San irancis- The riup Wednesday at Deep- le tiied of reading '-year-old-plus new-e going to replace the 40-year-old . over-the-hill guys, like Sam Snead and Ben Hogan," id Burke "How about us guys in the thirties?" Middlecoff. th< on. is 34. Burl Mas*<- •hnni ; 32. The de a thre> natical Snead. 43. Sam shot 0 Wednesday. In the lour.d lobin tournament, ich player facs each of the other 15 during the four-day event and roie is compared with those hers in his foursome -on and-mmus basis. The pla; picks up the most points dur- L. A. Give Up LOS ANGELES '.Tl— A St. 30 bond issue proposal to bur ma jr.r >;ic;:c has^ba;': park quietly buried here. Shelved with it. at least for the time being. wa.« hope for big league baseball for Los Angeles. In a spenal election two days ago. the ball park ;s.v,:e was voted down. 160.167 to 131.80J. It needed two-thirds of the vote cast to carry. Eastern Open READING, Pd ■?■- Twenty-nine women golfers tee off today for the sixth renewal of the S5.000 Women's Eastern Open golf tour- the fourth, it. was merely a mat-• of Roberts protecting the lead, which he did with no parti- ilar ttouble. Ernie Ear.'.:s h.: home run for the Cubs in the fifth for their only run. Elsewhere in the National League, the Brooklyn Dodgers tumrned the Milwaukee Braves, 11-8: the Redlegs whipped the New York Giants 5-2. and the Cardinals slapped down the Pirates, 6-2. Chisox Win, 4-3 In the American League, the Cleveland Indians shut out the Baltimore -Orioles, 5-0; the New York Yankees won a doubleheader from the Kansas City A's, 3-1 and 6-1; the Chicago White Sox edged the Boston Red Sox, 4-3. and the Detroit Tigeis blanked the V.asl ington Senators, 9-0. Duke Snider was the big gun ; le Biooklyn victory, hitting three home runs and narrowly missing the ■ His fourth try hit the right field scieen and he had to settle double. Once before. Snider hit thiee home runs and just nissed a fourth. He now has 15 lome runs for the season. Neither starter - Carl Erskine of he Brooks nor Gene Conley of he Braves was around at the finish what with all the bombarding. he Redlegs got one of their e well pitched games and aided home runs by Ted Kluszewski and Roy McMillen, had no trouble th the Giants. Joe Nuxhall held Leo Durocher's men to five hits Nuxhall had a four-hit shutout until the ninth when Willie Mays hit a homer with Don Mueller on base. Luis Arroyo tossed his sixth vic tory against no defeats for the Cards. Arroyo was backed by a 12-hit attack. Ken Boyer and Bill Virdon each collected thiee hits The Orioles didn't have a chance against Early Wynn. The Cleve land ace set them down with four hits. The Tribe is three games behind the Yanks. Cleveland scored three times in the first inning and from there on it was a Cakewalk for Wynn, although Al Smith hit an insurance home run with one on in the second. Williams Hitless Johnny Kucks stopped the A's in the first game- for the ianks, lthough he needed help from Tom Morgan in the ninth, and Whitey Ford went all the way in the sec-ind'game. Neither team got a hit tne sixth inmng of the opener. Noien singled home Andy Caiey to break it up in the nir Carey had a three-run homer e nightcap. Ted Williams went hitless in four trips to the plate in the Boston to Chicago. Sherman Lolla; produced the big blow for hte Pale Hose, a three-run homer. But they still needed a single by Chico .squel in the eighth to score ning i Lefty Billy Hoeft tossed his second^ straight shutout for the crippled Tigers. He held the Senatois to only two hits while his mates collected 10 hits. Jack Pihillips, substituting for the sore-kneed Fei-"is Fam at first base got three. Softball Meeting The regular .Tune meeting of the DKon Church Softball league will be held at 8 p.m. Friday in Loveland Community building. 'T«— Jnn«|t. Cbic»»0, 67; GOB- TELEGRAPH • SPORTS • ; 1 i — J. --' --'" • >' I Thursday. June 2, 1955 Page 131 . mm Compton Invitational track meet Friday night. Having emphatically denied a published report in San Francisco that he has collected over — jiucy expense money for apper ranees in California, the usually talkative Kansan kept his mouth shut today. Larry Houston, chairman ot me egistration committee of the Southern Pacific AAU. in a lormal -nent late Wednesday said Santee is fully privileged to inl and that no official complaint has been filed against him by the sponsor of any meet. Santee said he leceived nothing ■a for his running except in the r of entertainment from hos pitable Dersons in the areas he visits. He saici me accuaAuuii. against him came from certaii neonle in San Francisco who he said are irked because he defeated their favorite son. Lon Spurrier, m a. half-mile run in the Modesto AH are urged to attond. i Relays. VSTAMHHIS? Seen, CltvtliAd, 43. 1KB ■ \ REUNION' OF OLD CRONIES— Famed football coach A. A. Stagg (right) greets Mark Catlm. left, captain of 1905 University of Chicago team which defeated Michigan in 2-0 upset, as Grand Old Man of the Midwav arrives in Chicago for a visit to scenes of fo'-mer glorv. Catlin made tackle of Michigan player behind his goal fine. Catlin is from Appleton, Wis. (AP Photo). Stags Is Still Able to Greet Boys by Their First Names CHICAGO— ''Pi— "Hello Mark . . . Great to see you. Art." Amos Alonzo Stagg, 92, was greeting Mark Catlin and Art Bedenoch. A half century ago these two tackled Danny Clark of Michigan behind the goal to give Coach Santee Cleared Of Charges He Got Extra Cash the ; the Stagg's University of Chicago foot ball team a 2-u victory. The fabled winning safety gainst one of Fielding Yost's Tea test "point-a-minute" teams .•as one of Stagg's finest football tiumphs and gave his Maroons a perfect season mark of 10 victo- The grand old coach, who served Chicago fiom 1892 through 1932 quickly called most of his former rs by their first names when rrived by train Wednesday his home at Stockton, Calif, returned to Chicago to be honored at the university's re nt four .1905 Big Ten cham pionship teams he coached— foot- ball. track, baseball and basket CaMin, captain of the 1905 grid-on champions, played end and Badenoch, guard. Others of that on hand at the station to Stagg were guard Merrill halfback Leo De Tray, end Ed Parry and halfback Fred Walk- The visit of Stagg and his wife of Pn rears. Stella, will ha of us climaxes todav. He will toss out the first ball for the annual alumni-varsity baseball game and address the Order of the C. an organization of Maroon letter winners, at its evening dinner. "I've heaid reports that the university is contemplating a return to football." winked Stagg. "If they do. I'll make a high kick and Chans and. at in the s after Stagg left Chi-niversity bowed out of te football and formal- from the Big Ten in . has j r the i hletics and compe- ABC 22. there was a change among the ton 10 m one division Wednesday. The change came in the doubles standing." wnen Fred List and Bob Harris of San Antonio hit for 1.293 for fourth place List hit a 713. Sports Menu Claim Perri Didn't Sign As Manager Wife Testifies That Moran Asked Her To Verify Signature PHILADELPHIA '.?> — A sur-rise witness told the Pennsyl-ainia Athletic Commission Wed nesday that her husband's signa- >n a contract listing mm as nager of lightheavyweight Harold Johnson is a forgery. j Mrs. Goldie Perri. wife of Peter Perri, testified at the Commission as it continued its probe of the Johnson-Julio Mederos oout of May 6. The Commission is investigating its physicians' reports that John- rtuch he lost by* a TKO in the ;econd round. It is also attempting to prove its own allegation that that matchmaker Pete Moran was Johnson's co-manager. State law- prohibits a matchmaker from own- financial piece ot a ngnter. Introduce Affidavit . Perri testified that Moran suggested a week ago that if she called as a witness tnai sne should tell the Commission her husband's signature on Johnson's contract was genuine. Deputy Atty. Gen. Herbert S. evin introduced • an affidavit hich he said was given by Perri i a hospital, where Perri's wife claims he is seriously ill. According to the affidavit Pern contended that he once worked for Herman Taylor, a*boxing 'promo ter; that he never s^med a contract co-manager of Johnson; and that he never had any business relations with either Jonhson or Tommy Loughrey, Johnson's man- Taylor. oran is an associate to Several Phone Calls Mrs. Perri said she met Moran last week after receiving several telephone calls from unidentified persons requesting that her husband and Moran get together. Shs told the Commission she was ac companied by Angelo Di Stefano, South fniiaaerpma. aepmy boxing commissioner. She said it was men tnai Morm jggested she verify her husband's signature on the contract U sns ere called as a witness. Earlier Moran had testified h« had not been in touch with Perri or any member of Perri's family. After Mrs. Pern testified, he was called back to the stand and ad-mitted he saw her last Thursday. I apparently didn t hear ths question properly," Moran de^ clared. 20 Years Ago, Babe Was Fired Before He Quit NEW YORK. June 2 (Jl— Twenty years ago today an era ended. Babe Ruth hung up his spikes for good. He had played his last game May 30 against the Philadelphia Phillies. He went to bat only once and did nothing, so he retired to the clubhouse. That was the last time the Babe's name appeared in a major league box score-He was with the Boston Braves at the time as vice-president, assistant manager and sometimes— player. His sight was failing and he was hitting only .181 when the end came. It came slowly, though. It wasn't until three days later. June 2, that Ruth officially ended his baseball career — and he was beaten to the punch. Officially, he quit. But he admitted later that he was fired by Judge Emil Fuchs, president of the Braves. Standing m the clubhouse, he told a boy to ask Fuchs to come see him. He told the boy to inform Fuchs he was quitting. H« had gone as far as he couia. A few minutes later, some news- men trooped the clubhouse and Babe asked them what was up. Thev said they were sorry and ne asked them why. They told him he had been fired. "So I got fired before I could quit," he said later. CORRECTION The telephone number f»f George Covert was incorrectly listed yesterday. Junior tennis players, interested in signing up for the Western association district tournament should call ' Covert at by Friday night. STOCK CAR RACES \ EVERY SATURDAY NITE Fully Modified Fast Cars EIGHT BIG EVENTS 25 Lap Feature Raca ! V Time Trials 7:30 p. m. — 1st Rare »:.*> D.5.T. : ROCKFORD SPEEDWAY Nil fccniium v i~

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free