Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 21, 1963 · Page 12
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September 21, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Saturday, September 21, 1963
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,1963 Extra Point Error Beats Hawks, 7-6 Tharp, RT — Johnston. RE — Srhroeder, QB — Ross, LHB — Midkiff, RHB — Hetelle, FB — •Stuart. SUBSTITUTIONS Short. Allen, Baldwin, Hindelang, Reif, Stendeback, Carter, Jilg, Roades. PAWNEE LE — Thomson, LT — Brown, LG - Estill, C - Wright, RG Magos, RT — Reavis, RE — Sloman, QB — Tuxhorn, LHB — Muncy, RHB — Turvey, Squirrs. Score By Periods PAWNEE - A kick that didn't count and an 85 - yard punt return gave Pawnee a 7-6 triumph over Carrollton Friday night in a non - conference affair. Carrollton, moving easily through the air, scored in the first quarter on a 55 - yard pass to right end Rich Schroeder from quarterback Russell Ross. On the try for extra point Cnrrnllton's kick was good but an offside penalty moved the ball back to the seven from where the second kick was wide. Midway through the second quarter Carrollton stopped a Pawnee drive on the five yard line and drove to midfield where Paw- inee held. Pawnee halfback Jerry Muncy then gathered in the Hawk punt on the 15 and scampered 85 yards for the touchdown that evened the score. A pass from quarterback Terry Tuxhorn to left end Rod Thomson gave Pawnee the extra point which eventually won the game. Carrollton visits North Greene next Friday night for an Illinois Valley Conference contest. CARROLLTON LE — Gouwey, LT — Barnett, j Fumbles Lost LG — Ivers, C. — Shaw, RG — Yards Penalized FB — Carrollton Pawn eo 6 0 SCORINO 0 0 0 0 Carrollton — Schroeder 55 pass from Ross (kick failed). Pawnee — Muncy 85 punt return (Thomson pass from Tuxhorn). STATISTICS CAR. First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage Passes Attempted Passes Completed | Passes Intercepted By 5 40 125 165 12 6 0 0 60 PAW. 8 93 17 110 By T.IE ASSOCIATED PRESS National Batting (375 at bats)— T. Davis, IMS Angeles. .324; Groat, St. Louis. .322. Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee. 114; Flood. St. Louis, 109. Runs baited in— H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 127; White, St. Louis, 109. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 199; Groat. St. Louis. 19fi. Doubles— Groat, St. Louis, 42; Pinson, Cincinnati, 37. Triples— Pinson, Cincinnati, 13; Gonzalcx, Philadelphia, 12. Home runs— H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 42; McCovey, San Francisco, 40. Stolen bases— Wills, Los Angeles, 37; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 28. Pitching (15 decisions)— Perra- noski, Los Angeles, 16-3, .842; Koufax, Los Angeles, 24-5, .828. Strikeouts— Koufax, Los Angeles, 288; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 245. American League 60 Ottawa and Joliet Add to Win Streak SPRINGFIELD, m. (AP)-Some upsets cropped out Friday nigh but Ottawa and Joliet, two of the state's high school football pow ers, extended lengthy victory strings by decisive scoies. The Ottawa Pirates, dominan team in the North Central area rolled over Mendota 38-6 for their second triumph of the season and their 27th in a row. Powerful Joliet, which will be- Bears Play With Finesse MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL (AP) —George Halas, the daudy bear of the once-more ferocious Chicago Bears, says it's a case of mistaken-identity to confuse his present team with the brawling, mean Bears of years past. "We have reformed," Halas re< ported this week for Minnesota consumption. "We now play with finesse." Few believe Halas—least of all Norm Van Brocklin whose Vikings must play the Bears here Sunday in Minnesota's home opener in the National Football League. '"What surprises you," Van Brocklin said after viewing the films ,of the Bears' 10-3 victory over the defending NFL champion Green Bay Packers last Sunday, "is that the Bears just beat the daylights out physically." of the Packers Bowling BOWL ARENA Alton Boxboard Warren 241; Horsey (612). Friday Night Lucky Strike Kumpf 267 (669). Late Friday Men's League A, Sheets 245 (625). ACME LANES Duraglas Owens 235 (610). Sr. City Smith 228. WOOD RIVER BOWL KC Friday Early Sethaler 220. Ladies Friday Night Hawk Chapman 212; Waggoner (527). gin its drive for a third straight South Suburban flag next week stopped West Aurora by a 20-7 count in racking up its 20th consecutive win. A major surprise of the young campaign was the 39-13 victory registered by Mattoon of the Big 12 over Centralia, one of the fa- votites for the South Seven title. It was Mattoon's second win over a South Seven entry, coming after last week's defeat of Monn,t Vernon. Another upset spilled Belleville, which posted a 10-0 mark last year. East St. Louis Assumption ended the string with a 14-10 decision. While Centrali's Orphans weie bowing to a non-conference opponent, their chief rival for the South Seven prize launched league action with a lopsided win. Marion, which has never won the South Seven title but is strong this season, hammered Harnsburg 280 for its second shutout of the campaign. Salem, the top choice to capturs North Egypt honors, got the race under way by downing Bridgeport 47-0 but appeared to face a threat for the crown from Mount Carmel, 39-7 winner over Fairfield. Salem and Mount Cannel will collide Oct. U. In a renewal of old time rivalries, Kewanee edged Princeton 14-12 and St. Bede of Peru defeat ed LaSalle-Peru 26-14. Th? games marked the 68th meeting between Sewanee and Princeton, and ibe 33rd straight encounter between St. Bede and LaSalle-Peru. Lake Forest, seeking its fourth Northwest Suburban championship in a row, began with a 13-6 verdict over Warren. Tii3 win was he 28th straight in the league for .ake Forest, equalling a record jeld by Barringlon. Although the Big 12 conference race doesn't open until next week, Jloomington continued to live up o its billing as a title threat. The Raiders notched their second non- cague success in trouncing Normal University High 34-0. Peoria Central, which competes n the Mid-State eight, produced ts second victory against an out- ,ide school with a 7-6 conquest of Maine West. Pekin suffered Batting (375 at bats) — Yastr- zemski, Boston, .322; Pearson, Los Angeles, .312. Runs—Allison, Minnesota, 96; Pearson, Los Angeles, 91. Runs batted in — Stuart, Boston, 112; Kaline, Detroit, 100 Hits — Yastrzemski, Boston, 177; Ward, Chicago, 176. Doubles—Yaastrzemski, Boston, 38; Ward, Chicago, 34. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, 13; Hinton, Washington, 12. Home runs—Stuart, Boston, 41; Killebrew, Minnesota, 40. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 39; Hinton, Washington, 25. Pitching (15 decisions)—Ford, New York, 23-7, .767; Peters, Chicago, 9-6, .760. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, and Stigmann, Minnesota, 186, Home runs—Stuart, Boston, 41; Killebrew, Minnesota, 40. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 39; Hinton, Washington, 25. Pitching (15 decisions)—Ford, New York, 23-7, .767; Peters, Chicago, 19-6, .760. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, and Stigman, Minnesota, 186. Wolves Show Missouriaiis 27-0 Shutout FOOTBALL SCORES LOCAL Alton 26, Marqiirttp 7 Wood Rlvrr 25, Roxann 8 Jprspyvllle 10, Civic Memorial 0 Bellrvllle Cathedral 19, Ed- wardsvillo is East st. Louis in, Lincoln 0 Assumption 14, Belleville 10 Oranltr City 14, Madison 0 Greenfield 33, Nortlnvpstrrn 0 North Orpp.nc 13, Triopia 13 (tic) Pltlsflrld is, Winchester 0 Plensnnt Hill 2T, Louisiana, Mo. 0 Southwestern 14, Vlrden 6 WentzvUlP, Mo. 21, Calhoun 0 Nashville 25, Dupo 7 Pawnee 7, Cnrrolllon 6 OTHERS R.V THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hirsch 6, Parker 6 (tie) Englcwood 14. Tilden 6 Wells 13, Tuley 7 Lindblom 20, Harper 12 Morgan Pk. Acad. 38, Hyde Pk. 14 Lawrenceville 14, Carmi 7 Murphysboro 14, Pinckneyville 0 Carbondale 18, Metropolis 6 Herrin 14, Mount Vernon 6 Anna-Jonesboro 6, Chester 6 (tie) Salem 47, Bridgeport 0 Mattoon 39, Centralia 13 Joliet Cath. 20, Lockport 13 Lake Forest 13, Warren 6 Sandburg 10, Reavis 7 Thornridge 13, Marmion M.A. 6 Davenport West 19, Rock Isl. 6 Dubuque Iowa 25, East Moline 0 Eldorado 41, MrLeansboro 14 Johnston C. 26, W. Frankfort 7 Carbondale U. High 19, Elkville 0 Chicago St. Patrick 12, Notre Damp 0 Glrnbrook N. 20, Morton W. 13 Joliet 20, Aurora West 7 Bloomington 34, Normal 0 Normal Comrn. 33, Decatttr Eisenhower 13 Pontiac 21, Bloomington Trinity 0 Lincoln 25, Clinton 6 Sparta 14, Du Quoin 13 Marion 28, Harrisburg 0 Mount Carmel 39, Fairfield 7 Peoria Central 45, Limestone 6 Streator 14, Hall 6 Ottawa 38, Mendeta 6 Springfield 31, Feitshans 6 Charleston 13, Lanphier 12 Lincoln 19, Clinton 6 Jacksonville 25, Taylorville 6 Hillsboro 21, Gillespie 6 Staunton 20, Litchfield 7 Shelbyville 14, Lakeview 0 Auburn 32, Mt. Olive 6 Kincaid 54, Waverly 0 Mt. Sterling 26, Rushville 0 Bluffs 26, Meredosia 14 Girard 31, Petersburg 12 Virginia 18, Havam 6 Carlinville 7, Pana 0 Conerly Linked With Grid Gambler a reversal of orm in dropping a 14-12 contest o Peoria Richwoods. A week ago, 'ekin won handily over Argo. PLEASANT HILL — The Wolves of Pleasant Hill made it two - out - of - two with a 27-0 whitewash of cross - river rival, Louisiana, Mo. Friday night. The defensive unit \vas just as active as the offense for Pleasant Hill. Spearheaded by Bob Robertson, Bill Franklin, Gary Barnes and Dick Griffith, who made 13 unassisted tackles, the Wolves' defense accounted for eight points. In the first quarter Pleasant Hill dropped the Louisiana quarterback in the end zone for a safety and in the fourth period Robertson blocked a punt and Franklin recovered in the end zone for a touchdown. In between the defensive heroics, Dave Jennings returned a punt 60 yards for a score, Denny Wombles plunged four yards for a six- pointer and Griffith dashed 20 yards for still another TD. Pleasant Hill hosts Winchester Friday night in an Illinois Valley Conference game. Score by Periods: Louisiana, Mo. Pleasant Hill 00000 8 7 0 12 27 SCORING Pleasant Hill — Safety. Pleasant Hill — Jennings 60 punt return (run failed). Pleasant Hill — Franklin fumble recovery of block punt (Barnes run). Pleasant Hill — Wombles 4 run (kick failed). Pleasant Hill — Griffith 20 run (kick failed). MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP)-Char ley Conerly, former star pro foot ball quarterback, said today hi financial records will prove check made out to him by accused gam bier Maurice I. Lewis of Memphi: were for repayment of loans. The onetime star of the Mew York Giants of the National Foot ball League also said he was un aware of any alleged gamhlinj dealings by Lewis, a real estate developer who was indicted in Shelby County, Tennessee, Jan. 8 on football gambling charges. Conerly's comments wen> made from his farm in Clarksdale, Miss to the Memphis Commercial-Appeal in the wake of the NFL's dis closure in New York that the league is "assembling all the facts" on checks written by Lewis and cashed by Conerjy. The Memphis Press-Sdmilar, in a copyright story by James H. White, revealed Friday that five checks endorsed by Con«rlv totaling $9,575 were produced at Lewis' recent bankruptcy hearing. One of the checks, for $3,500 was dated Nov. 26, 1961 about a month before Conerly'.^ retirement after 14 years wi:h the Giants. The office of NFL Commission er Pete Rozelle said their top investigator, Jim Hamilton, is looking into the details but called it an inquiry rather than an investigation. Late Friday night, Conerly produced two canceled checks made out to cash and endorsed by Lewis and told a reporter for the Commercial Appeal he was still hunting for a scribbled IOU niite from the Memphis man, Conerly said he would show the checks to Hamilton when he arrived in Hamilton today. The Commercial-Appeal also said it had photographed copies of two sets of checks, tho-ie held by Conerly and those produced by Lewis at his bankruptcy hearing. Four of the five from Lcw.s to Conerly, the paper said, vvere made out to cash and endorsed by either Conerly or his wife. The fifth, the $3,500 check of Nov. 26, 1961, was made out to Conerly and endorsed b> him. Conerly said the $3/500 check was from the sale of a 1960 Cadillac Lewis sold for him to the Liles Motor Co. in Memphis. The car, the former Mississippi passing great said, was given to him in the 1959 Clnrloy Conerly Day celebation at Yankee Stadium Co-owner Barney Liles confirmed he bought the car from Conerly through Lewis. Conerly said both on May 23 and June 20,1962, he wrote check? to Lewis, the first for $2 000 anc the second for $3,000, for short- term loans. In both cases on the same day, Conerly siid, he accepted repayment checks from Lewis which he agreed to hole for several days before cashing. Conerly added that checks for $475, also written June 20, 1962, and $600 written Oct. 6, 1962, were partial payment of a $3,000 loan made Lewis in the summer of 1961. Lewis, he said, needed the money for his asphalt company, now defunct. He said there is a balance of $1,925 unpaid on the "I had known him for a while and was glad to help out," Conerly said, adding: ''I figure some day Maurice will get things straightened out and will be able to pay me back. He was a friend and still is." Don Drysdale Shakes Arm Miseries By CHARLES MAHER Associated Press Sports Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) — Dick Jroat once said that batting .gainst Don Drysdale ranked just >ehind going to the dentist among ife's most delightful experiences. But Drysdale, 'ike modern lentistry, was beginning to make he experience somewhat less >ainful. Until Friday night, he ladn't won a game in three weeks and the Los Angeles Dodgers were lecoming slightly alarmed at the respect of going into the World leries with their best right arm ut of joint. Since Sept. 1, the Dodgers had itcher in every one was a left ander. The string was finally broke] hen Drysdale pitched a seven-hi hutout as the Dozers ran thei inning streak to four kernes b; efeating the Pittsburgh Pirate -0 Friday night. SHELL PASS Tom Durham of Roxana (near rifiht) takes toss from quarterback Richard Hamilton (not in picture) Rivor-Roxana ga.no. Oiler (1(>f ™ d " ^ Ed (32). Sam Major moves up to block tor qreac c . for 18 yards and first down in fourth quarter of Wood Wood River won, 25-6.— George Morton piioto NorthGreene,WoOCl Triopia Play To 1343 Tie Stops Roxana, 25-6 j. By BILL LHOTKA Telegraph Staff Writer WOOD RIVER — It was a bad; i Friday night for the Shells on the WHITE HALL - North Greene County High School didn't quite build onto its perfect record Friday night but it didn't lose it either as BiJiy McCarthy's crew tied Triopia, 13-13. North Greene opened the scor- Wood River gridiron as the Oil- Lng in the first half when Don Surton capped a North Greene drive with a one -yard plunge. Mike Sheppard booted the extra ers pounded out 295 yards on the ground and whipped Roxana, 256, for the fourth straight time. Not only did the Shell football point that gave North Greene, a i team lose, but the Roxana cross•0 halftime lead. Triopia bounced back mid- oan. wa y Hirough the third period on a two - yard plunge by fullback Rogge and added its extra point on a pass from Rogge to Holstenborg. On the ensuing kickoff North Greene fumbled and Triipia recovered on North Greene's 19. It ook only two plays for Triopia to ake it across on a pass from quarterback Morrison to end iheppard. North Greene immediately re overed its poise as Tom Winters- galloped 66 yards around right enc for the matching tally. Instead o: kicking North Greene tried a run but it failed. Triopia mounted the last serious threat, driving down to the North Greene 20 where the Greenites took over on downs as the gun soundid. Triopia picked up a total of 26< yards, 87 through the air, while North Greene ran up 204 yards overall. TRIOPIA LE — Zulaus, LT — Burrus. LG — D. Schumacher, C — Mire- key, RG — Berry, RT — A. Schumacher, RE — Sheppard, QB — Morrison, LHB — Notemeyer RHB — Ater, FB — Rogge. NORTH GREENE LE — Coonrod, LT — Helen- thai, LG — Blakey, C — Fisher, von 13 games and the winning RG — Jeffers, RT — Cox, RE — Winters, QB — Sheppard, LHB— Admire, RHB — Fansler, FB— Burton. Scores By Periods Triopia 0 0 13 0 13 No. Greene 07 6 0 13 SCORING N. Greene — Burton 1 run (Sheppard kick). Triopia — Rogge 2 run (Holsten berg pass from Rogge). Triopia — Sheppard 18 pass from Morrison (run failed). country'team went down to defeat during a halftime performance, 24-33. the four when- Durham I Bonny Nelson of Wood River went off left guard on a quick added frosting to the Oiler cake opener for the lyinj; score. by winning the cross - country Wood River bepan a drive from;meet during halftime on the 1.7 its own 28 and reached the Shell:mile course. 32 when the first period ended.' Nelson had a time of 9:13, four seconds ahead of Roxana's Taul- bec and Wood River's Terry On the second play of the second quarter Davis hit Fisher with a pass down the right sidelines for Brown. 27 yards but a vicious tackle by! The Oilers open Southwestern Durham popped the ball loose and i Conference play next Friday Witherow recovered on the Rox- when they host the potent Tig- ana 10. After three running plays fail- The Oiler backfield of quarter-led to move the Shells, Witherow back Lee Davis, fullback Joe Huff and halfback Bob Fisher Ripples and Outdoors with Harold Brand STIFF ARM WOOD RIVER — Mike Grim-sley (86) of Wood River stiff arms Tom Durham of Roxaua (right) in fourth quarter of Friday night game. Other Shells in picture are Paul Kindle (left), Hod Burton (76) and I.anny Rhodes CM). Grimsley dislocated his finger on this play and had to leave the game which Wood River won, 25-6.—George Ilorton photo. The subject of baby deer is discussed by Koyul B. McClelland executive secretary to the Illinois Federation of Sportsmen's Clubs in an article while Harold Brand is attending an Outdoor Writer's meeting in Missouri. Later Crop For some unknown reason the birth of this year's fawn crop was later than usual. Game biologists suggest it may have been caused by a colder spring. They report that even though there are more fawns than usual, those observed are averaging smaller than usual at this time of year. This situation may cause some complications in this year's deer hunting experience. Most hunters just naturally hate to shoot fawns and will pass them up in the hope of a bigger animal will come along. From a purely biological viewpoint, all ages of deer should be harvested, just as both sexes should be taken. In the case of most game species, the young of the year are the ones that get shot. It's a bit different with deer in actual practice. The young of the year for most species are the ones that should be taken by hunters, in- cluding deer. It is obvious we will never be able to properly harvest our deer crop and keep them in balance unless we do take a larger proportion of our annua fawn crop. Protective Attitude Just as the average hunter shies away from killing a small, cute fawn, so does this protective attitude urge the average person to pick up the baby deer found in the woods. Many such small lawns are "rescued" in spring and early summer in the mistak< en belief they are lost. The, chances are very good that this tiny spotted anim&l isn't lost at all. Mama is usually not far off and will return to care for her baby when intruders have left. There are very few predators in Illinois that will bother a baby deer. Loose running dogs and foxes seldom are dangerous predators to fawns as these real young deer give off no scent. In late summer und full they do acquire scent but by that time have developed saving speed and ability .o avoid danger. So, in spite of sentiment, shoot hat fall fawn, don't pick up that spring fawn. N. Greene — Winters 66 r u h (run failed). First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage STATISTICS TRI. 13 177 87 264 N.G. 8 173 31 204 were unstoppable. Davis, a 175- pound senior, carried the pigskin seven times for 42 yards and a touchdown; Fisher, a 160-pound senior, lugged the ball 10 times for 99 yards and a touchdown; and Huff, a 180-pound senior, managed 98 yards in 12 carries and two touchdowns. Wood River inarched 50 yards with the opening kickoff in six plays for Its initial touchdown us Huff swept nine yards for the score. Roxana came right back, marching 67 yards in 14 plays for the tying tally. Junior fullback Jim Dennis, making his first start for the Shells, barrelled 11 yards up the middle and added six on the next play. An offside penalty gave the Shells a second and nine situation at midfield. After two runs lost seven yards Don Witherow booted out of trouble but the Oilers were offside and Witherow again kicked from the Oiler 48. A slipping penalty on Wood River once again gave the pigskin to the Shells and a first down on the 37. Two plays later Dennis barrelled 22 yards off right tackle to the 13 from where Tom Durham and Dennis worked the ball to ers of Edwardsvllle. WOOD RIVER LE — Coulson, LG — Griffith, got off a short kick into the stiff 'LT — Arnold, C — Wintjen, RG— north wind and Wood River found'Hand, RT — Kirkpatrick, RE — itself with first and 10 on Shell 36. Huff started the Roxana downfall with a 13 • yard burst off right tackc and Fisher went 23 yards off Mt guard, then outside, tor the clinching touchdown on the next play. the ! Shortal, QB — Davis, LHB — Cheatham, RHB — Fisher, FB — Huff. SUBSTITUTIONS Jennings, Hagaman, Hendricks, Bechel, Grimsley, Bunting, Robbins, Dabbs, Searcy, Horton, Powers, Hazen, Full, Anderson, Houston, Dugan, Lawrence, Hoc- After exchanging punts Wood! kett, Hahncnkamp, Warner, Min- River took over on its own 44j er with 1:30 left in the half. Four plays later the Oilers had anoth KOXANA LE — Johnson, LT — Bryan, er score. Mike Grimsley went 11|LG — Keller, C — Burgess, RG— yards to the Roxana 45. Fisher | Kindle. RT — Crause, RE — Cole- then took a delayed handoff from man. QB — Hamilton, LHB — Davis on a trap play and dash- Durham, RBH —' Curry, FB — ed 37 yards over the middle for \ Dennis, a first down on the eight. Two! plays later Huff smashed eight' yards off left guard for the score j Bivens, Moxey. Uetz, Frailey! with 33 seconds left in the half, j Carson, Kunz, Williamson. Ted- The recovery of a Roxana turn-i rick, Dossett, Sanchez, Red, Jef- ble by guard Jewell Hand on the'fers, Major, Revenbaurgh, Bur- Shell 20 set up the final six points; ton. in the fourth quarter. In t h r o e' Score by Periods: plays Wood River reached thei Roxana SUBSTITUTIONS Witherow, Rhodes, Hutchens, seven from which Davis scored on a keeper around left end after faking a handoff to Huff in the middle. Durham, a 185-pound senior, uus tho workhorse for the Shells, carrying the mail 16 times for 64 yards. Wood River 8 0 0 0 • 6 13 0 6 25 Aurora Grabs Opening Game CLEARWATER, Fla. (AP) Aurora, 111., blanked H"Uston 3-0 on two hits in the final opening- round game of the World Softball Tournament Friday night. Earlier, the defending champi.n :iearwuter Bombers squeaked past Merced, Calif., 1-0 and Mesa, Ariz., whipped the Clearwater Oil- ers 4-1. Pitchers John Spring and Harvey Sterkel combined to ho'd Houston scoreless for 10 innings. Aurora was also blanked by Ralph fohnston until the 10th when Bob Barren doubled, Jack Denert gjt on after being hit by a pitch and Ned Wickersham homered. The double-elimination tournament continues through next Friday. Wisconsin left fielder Fred Reichurdt led the Big Ten in hit- Ing this spring with a .429 mark. Curl Crpwell has been West 'oint's track coach since 1951. Greenfield Ends Futile String, 33-0 GREENFIELD — The Tigers of Greenfield ended a 10-game losing streak Friday night and did it in grand fashion, thumping Northwestern of Palmyra, 3-0. Every starting back scored for he Tigers, who rolled up 345 yards to a meager 64 for Northwestern. Right halfback Richard Murphy plunpcd three yards for a touiJidown and dashed 26 yards for another.' Fullback Kenny Plogger drove two yards for a score, quarterback Steve Rives sneaked one yard (or a Nix-pointer, and left hiliback Mick Stotler scampered 36 yards for a touchdown and booted three extra points. Greenfield has next weekend off and then entertains Winchester, Oct. 4, in an Illinois Valley Conference game. NORTHWESTERN - Nevins, LT - Weller, LG - Dolland, C - Hunt, RG Hettick, RT — Sonneborn, RE — D. Reznicek, QB - Elliott, LHB SCORING Wood River — Huff 10 run (run failed). Roxana — Durham 4 run (nan failed). Wood River — Fisher 23 run (Hunnerkamp kick). Wood River — Huff 8 run (kick — Oxley, RHB — Danny Rezni- failed) cek, FB — King. Wood River — Davis 7 run Substitutions ! (kick failed) Jennings, Pence, Richie, Mul-| STATISTICS lens, Wesierholt. GREENFIELD LE — Cochran, LT — Bowman, LG — Divun, C — Rhodes, RG — Range, RT — Harr, RE — Walker, QB ,— Rives, LHB — Stotler, RHB — Murphy, FB — Plog ger. Substitutions Koehm, Handling, J. Koehm, White, Bridgewater, Gillespie, Bailey, Shunahan, Scott, Steckel, Meyer. N'WESTERN 0 0 0 0-fl GREENFIELD 6 IS 0 14—33 SCORING Greenfield — Murphy 3 run (kick failed). GREENFIELD - Rives 1 run (Stotler kick). GREENFIELD — Murphy 26 run (kick failed). GREENFIELD — Stotler 26 run (stotler kick). GREENFIELD — Plogger 2 run (Stotler kick). STATISTICS NW G'field First Downs 3 14 Yards Rushing 34 345 Yards Passing 30 0 Passes Attempted 8 6 Passes Completed 2 Q Passes Int. By 03 Fumbles Lost 3 0 Guns RlfUs • Shotgun? • Pistols Come in— trade DIAL 482-9187 GUN CASE FREE with each gun purchased WITTELS 204 STATE ST. Rox. 10 139 18 157 2 0 Passes Intercepted By 0 Fumbles Lost 2 First Downs Yards Rushing Yards Passing Total Yardage Passes Attempted Passes Completed Yards Penalized 35 W.R. 16 295 25 320 6 2 0 1 105 LISTEN TO BLOCK'S FOOTBALL INTERVIEWS Mon. Thru Fri. WOKZ 4:18 P.M. Local Players Mon., Sept. 2J Paul Caldwell Alton Tues., Sept. 24 Guy Naiello Marquette Wed., Sept. 28 Tom Hand Alton TJiuri.. sept. 39 Pete McFarUMw Msrqueiu Frl., Sept. 97 George Manor * MILTON ROAD * GODFREY ROAD if CENTRAL AVI,

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