Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 4, 1950 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 4, 1950
Page 12
Start Free Trial

>AOi*WILVi ALTON SVteNlNO TtLlOHAWI , JANUARY 4, i»*Q Dick Button Receives Sullivan Memorial Trophy for 1949 First American Ever Winner of Olympic Figure Skating Title By MURBAT BOSB NEW YORK, Jan. 4 l*>—Richard T, (Dick) Button, first America ever to win in Olympic flgur skating championship, has bee voted the prized James E. Sulllva Memorial Trophy for 1949, award ed annually to the outstanding U 8. amateur athlete. In winning the A.A.U's foremos award, the 19-year-old Harvar sophomore from Englewood, N. .T set another precedent.. No othe winter sports nlhlete ever had wo the trophy before. The trophy has been presente annually since 1930 to the "ama teur athlete who, by performance example and good influence dl most to advance the cause of goo sportsmanship during the year. The graceful, brownhalred young ster captured the Olympic title a St. Morltz, Switzerland, last Feb ruary, turning In a brilliant ex hlbltlon In freestyle skating. H is the current world's champloi and holds every major title fo which he is eligible. Named first on 134 of 426 bal lots, Button received n total o 947 points, for a wide margin ove runner-up Joseph Verdeur o Philadelphia. A nationwide panel of sport! authorities participated In the fina voting on seven outstanding amateurs. The vpting was on a 5-3-1 basis for first, second and third places. Verdeur, crack all-around swim mer and Winner of the breast stroke crown at the 1948 London Olympic games, accumulated 745 points. The LaSalle College athlete wound up third in last year's poll which was won by Bob Mathlas, Olympic decathlon tltlist from Tulare, Calif. Verdeur was named first on 91 ballots. John Fuchs, Yale's shotput great, finished third with 613 points and 66 first place nominations. The Chicago husky heaved the 16-pound iron ball 58 feet, 8 2T-64 inches in Oslo last summer for a world record. The other placlngs were: Fourth—Fred Wilt, the nation's top distance runner, 465 points; fifth — Dorlg Hart, Jacksonville, Fla., high ranking tennii star and Wlghtman Cup player, 426 points; Sixth—Barbara Jensen, San Francisco backstroke and medley swimmer 335 points; seventh — Allen Stack, Hlngham, Mass., swimmer who won the 1948 Olympic backstroke title and established several world records lasf year. 278 points. Button will receive, the Sullivan •ward at a luncheon «t the New A. C, Feb. 19. Panthers Pass Staunton. 58-53 Tha Jerseyville Panthers returned from a vacation layoff Tuesday night at Staunton by stopping the host five, 88-53, with a final quarter spurt that netted them 24 points after Coach E. V. Halt's crew had trailed for most of the game. Staunton took a 15-9 lead at the end of the first quarter and still had a 26-24 margin at halflime— although the Panthers had had a lead briefly in the second stanza. The Jerseyville crew continued to whittle on the edge in the third period and had it down to three points, 37-34, when the flnoi eight minutes came up. Then, in the last quarter, the Panthers hit the hoop for a total of 24 points while Staunton counted for 16, and Jersey ville had another victory on its record. The well-balanced and potent Panther attack found four boys counting for more than 10 markers. Legate led all scoring in the game with 15 points, on five field goals and five free throws. Nairn was next high for tho Panthers with 13 markers, on six baskets and a free toss. Shortai had 12 and Reynolds 11 (or Jerseyvllle. Gockel had 13 of the Staunton points as he racked up five baskets and three charity points, followed by Renner, with nine markers on four field goals and a free shot. Player Legate Miller Shortai Roth Freeuneyer Dugger Nairn Reynol* Hugh*. (H> SUunloa fgftpf Player S B lOoehe S l IMUIianao S ^ 3 O'Neill e a 0 Rentier S 0 BOockel 0 0 OCargorni « 1 astvln 4 3 JCoatney o 0 OSterne* fgftpl l ft s l 3 1 3 U II 0 1 Total* ...aauie Total* .*.ai820 •cor* by Quartan'. 1334 Jenwyviile B 24 !4 SB Staunton 15 28 37 83 Official*) Plummer. Vra»cr. Filehoek Canada's Athlete of Year TORONTO,, Jan. 4, GP-Frankie Fllchock, former United States professional football star, today was named Canada's outstanding male athlete of 1940. The stellar quarterback headed a yewojd poll of Canadian sports editors as. handily M ha lad Montreal Alouettee to that city's first national football title in li yew Art l«r +V afVilki.QvaN.iie IWUDEI-PHIA, Jan. 4, <*»- t MMW& termer first baseman r iKfpMtelpMa Phil)!*-., to- haul bate-ban College, ; poris.1l PhU (Lefty)l »ia resigned recently to MH^^^AA ^MifluB^^^k 1 Bowling ACMR The Westerner "A" Bowling Long Rifle won 3 from Ammu nltlon Sales. Brass Casting won 3 from Mill Products. Rangers won 3 from Powder Mill, Hornets won 2 from Cap. Upert won 2 from Whitp Flyers. Smokeless Powder won 2 from Machine Shop. Metal- Icl Mfg. won 2 from Production Control. Mechanical won 2 from Brass Mill Repair. Individual high series: Graham 600. Team high game: Metallic Mfg. 902. Team high series: Metallic Mfg. 2558. 200 bowlers: Krinard 203, Waggoner 226, Peters 245, Fletcher 217, Stnnhope 218 Morgan 203, Sheldon 209, Cannedy 201, Graham 212, Frazier 214. The Wcnterner "B" Power Plant won 3 from Detonator. Super X won 2 from Die Makers. Industrial Relations won '2 from Inspection. Cast Shop won 2 from Electricians. Westernites won 2 from Research. .Plant won 2 from Tool Makers. Brass Sales won 2 from Metallurgists. Silver Tips won 2 from Metallic Load Ing. Individual high series: Walter 518. Team high game: Silver Tips 813. Team high series: Silver Tips 2235. 200 bowlers: Felchlln 213, Bockhorst 223. Tuesday Merchant* Hyndman Ice A Fuel won 3 from Brown Motor Lines. Klwanis No. 1 won 3 from Kiwanis No. 2. Pearl Market won 3 from Black Hawks. General Electric won 3 from Dan's Brake Service. Alton Telegraph von 3 from National Gould Parts. Owls Club won 3 from Alton United Cab. Bakers Cleaners won from Creamo. Swain's Service won 2 from Flemings. Falstaff won 2 from Howard-Wells. Individual high series: E. Schenk j51. Team high game: Fleming 326. Team high series: Swain's 2345. 200 bowlers: Schelle 200, Finley 210, Ohleson 203, Cutler 35. Portnoy Garment, Kim St. Operators won 2 from Fressers. nstructors won 2 from Cutters. Bundle is won 3 from Finishers. Office won 2 from Spec. Mach. Individual high game: Mandrell 185. Individual high series: Art- rroth 441. Team high game: Jundlers 658. Team high series: Handlers 1829. UPPER ALTON BOWLING • ALUCY& Tuesday Night Merchants League Grove Signs won 3 from Rex•oat Motors. Durnglas won 3 from lack's Tavern. Piasa Rabbit Club von 2 from Haycraft Coal & Ice. Individual high game: Borman 46, Grohnke 246, Individual high odes: Borman 614. Team high game: Duraglos 973. Team high cries: Duraglas 2763. 200 bowlers: Borman 246, Grohnke 246, De- rates 204, 206, Wilson 223, Venus 01. ?uendny Night Handicap L«ugue Graul & Scago won 3 from Silver Seal Soda. Ever's Decorat- ng won 2 from U.A.B.A. Milton toad Cleaners won 2 from Henry's Service. Individual high game: B. Show- rs 220. Individual high series: B. ihowers 589. Team high game: Milton Road Cleaners 891. Team nigh series: Milton Road Cleaners 2550. 200 bowlers: B, Showers 220, B. Pace 208, Wilson 213, Weindel J03, Martin 203, G. Griffin 211. Jack's Topples. Graf ton, 91-74 In an Independent hnskotaball game Tuesday night,. Jack's de- 'eated Graf ton, 91-74. Jack's led all the way. The vlnners were ahead at the end.of he first 'quarter, 23-12 and at fhe half, 38-27. At (lie three period mark It was, 55-46. High for the game wss Norton of Jack's with 25 points. Arnold hart 21 points for Graf- on. Jara'i Player Wohlort Retger Toner Johnson Wtnljen MrBrlde Zumwalt Norton (DM Oralluu (71) fS ft Pi Player fgftpf f 2 1 Wallace 800 3 1 »Carey l o 0 8 S S Arnold 10 1 S 8 2 aB.Freemim 00 3 8 S 3T.Fr«m»n 4 1 2 1 1 iFrelmau 010 7 2 3B,Purd.v 000 It * JD.Purdy t 0 t Toberman 001 _ Watton a I S Harmon T t S Totals ...381818 Tolal* . 34 ~819 S'ort* by Quarter*: 1234 ack't 23 38 M 81 Jrsfton 12 2T 48 74 Official: Bradea. Irackett Joins UCLA Grid Staff LOS ANGELES, Jan. 4, UPi lerbert B. (Deke) Brackett, back- ielri and head baseball coach at ! he University of Arkansas the' >ast three years, has joined the I 'CLA grid coaching staff. Head Coach Henry (Red) :-and .* announced yesterday that the or mer Tennessee quarterback would serve as an all-around as Eddie Erdelatz Top Choice for Middie Coach ANNAPOLIS, Md., Jan. 4. Iff)— Eddie Erdelatz and naval academy officials prepared to sit down today for a conversation which will determine whether he will be Navy's new head football coach. There was no doubt that Erdel- latz, 36-year-old assistant coach of San Francisco's pro 49'ers, was the top choice. Capt. Howard Caldwell, Navy's director of athletics said that "If we come to an agreement, the Job is his, If not, we'll call someone else In for consultation.'' An academy spokesman said a flock of applications have come here from coaches who would like to get the job. "Some of them are Interesting" he added. The Navy already has firsthand knowledge of Erdelatz'i ca pabllltles. He was end coach here In '45, '46 and '47. Navy officials apparently are satisfied that he Is good enough to handle a Middle torn which regularly faces one of the country's toughest, schedules. It will be the terms and work ing conditions that both sides must agree on. Erdelatz is expected to arrive.In Washington after a plane trip from the west coast In time for a noon conference at the Academy. He Is a former star end and heavyweight boxer at St. Mary's College (Calif.) where he gradu ated in 1935. His opportunity to take over the coaching reins at Navy was brought about by the resignation last week of George Sauer, head mentor of the Academy for the ast two seasons. Sauer quit when ,he Navy athletic association refused, to renew the contracts of assistant coaches Vic Bradford and Bob Ingalls. Free Throws Beat Brighton, 44-41 Brighton lost a heart-breaker to Bunker Hill Tuesday night, 44-41, after the host Brighton hoys. had jeen ahead for most of the game. The losers let the lead slip from heir grasp in the final period as he Bunker Hill tide erased a four point deficit at the three quarter mark to take home a victory. For three quarters it was all Brighton. The Bulldogs jumped to a commanding 11-4 lead at the end of the first quarter, but hod their ead whittled to a single point at the half as the Bunker Hill Minute Men rallied only to fall short at the half by a 15-4 score. In the third frame Brighton dropped in 15 more points to take a 30-26 lead. But In the last frame Bunker Hill was not to be denied. The Minute Men, with the aid of some uncanny free throw shooting by Welch, poured In 18 points in he final frame, while holding the Bulldogs to 11. For the game, Bunker Hill was ed by Welch, mainly because of his accuracy at the free throw Ine. He had four field goals and nine free shots for 17 points. In he last quarter he made eight out of eight free throws to spark his mates. Altogether 'he made nine out of ten shots. The game was actually won on 'ree throws. Each team made 14 leld goals, but Bunker Hill had 16 free throws to 13 for Brighton. Towse was the big gun during he game. He dropped in eight 'leldt-rs and five free flips for 21 )olnts. Two of Brighton's sparkplugs ouled out In the their period. Hanold, who coutrlbuted seven points o the losing cause, and Bott, who when he went out had three points, were both tooted out of he game. Hunker Hill (44) Hrlghten (41) Player 18 ft pt Player fg ft pf Miller 2 3 4Watt* 244 PenniniiUm 3 1 2Hanold 3 1 S Walter* 3 0 4Tow*o 8 S3 Smith 0 o IWoodron 004 Hord a 2 3Mou*er 022 Road ' 1 1 2Bott 1 1 8 Welch 4 9 aschaffel 000 Total* ... 14 18 18 Total* .... 14 132.1 Score by Quarter*: 1234 Bunker Hill 4 14 28 44 Brighton 11 18 30 41 Official*: Breltwelner, lehrter. Morrison Best Rose Bowl Player PASADENA, Calif., Jan. 4, (M— Fred (Curly) Morrison, Ohio State's great smashing fullback, was voted the Outstanding Player n the Rose Bowl game. Morrison received 3| of the 48 votes cast yesterday by the foot* >all writers chapter of Southern California. The Buckeyes de- 'eateci California 17-14 In the game Monday. Outdoor Sports River Lamprey Alarm in Mississippi Found Premature •r THlT AtnociATitt FBKSS CCJtY M, St. Johft'i Unltr 51. Manhattan W, George Waihlnjton 64. Duqueme 67, Aruona State S3. Wctt Virginia M. Geneva. M. m*na 87, Refill fColn) M. North Carolina State M, MB Fran- elaea 54. Duka M, Maryland 48. Smith Carolina 93, furman 41. William «t Mary 48, Wake Forest 34. Maryland State M, Kentucky State S3 , MIDWE8T Kama* Stale 70. Utah State 48. Lawrence (Win 88, Lake foreit (III) 48. Southern Illinn!« 88, Arkamai State 32. Oklahnmi City TMIv 40, Tul»a St». Wabash SB, Bethany (W Va) 4B. Dayton 68, Marsh*II 41. Lawrence Tech (Mich) 87, Defiance (O) 72. WEST Columbia 46, Oregon 33. Wyoming 41, Colorado A * M 38, Washington State 42. Oregon State 38 Colorado State 71, Fort Warren (Wyo) 29. Three TUts Played In Teen-Age Loop Three Tocn-Age League games were played Tuesday night at East Junior High School gym. City Fuel topped Hellrung, 44-28, Nor side stopped East Ridge, 46-12, and DeMolay downed Grace Methodist, 38-20. City Fuel led from the start. The winner* took an 11-3 lead at the end of the first quarter and Increased it to 21-5 at the half. The three period score found the Fuel boys way ahead, 28-13. High man for the game was City Fuel's Fowler, who plunked in six baskets for 12 points. For Hellrung, Millitello was top man with five buckets and two free shots for 12 points. Norside built up a bulging first half margin and then coasted ' in the final two games. The Norside cagers had a 7-1 lead at the finish of the initial period. They allowed East Ridge no points in he second quarter and paused at :he intermission with a 21-1 lead. The three quarter mark found Morside way ahead, 35-9. High for Norside was Ufert with four field goals and a couple foul .hrows for ten points. For Fast Ridge, Gleason was high with five points. The closest game of the night was the DeMolay-Grace Methodist encounter. DeMolay led at the end of the opening quarter, 8-6 and at the half, 16-12. After three periods, DeMolay was still in front, 28-18. For the DeMolay squad, Sparks was high with seven points. Murray dumped in hall a dozen points for Grace Methodist. DcMolar Player CratUn Pruett Sparki Dlcu* Bertler Bhelton Keener Shockly Wadlow Wllliama (3S> Onto* M«lh fg ft pf Player 3 4 2 Andrew* 3 1 4Lobbig 4 3 1 Steven* 1 0 3 Murray 3 1 iWard 0 0 0 Wllliama 1 0 ODilka 0 0 OPhelpn 001 Fcsslcr 1 Walter* Croft 0 1 fgftpf 103 210 003 304 133 118 000 000 000 000 001 Total* ...141013 Totali ... 8 416 Score by Quartan: 1334 DeMolay 8 18 28 38 Grace Methodist 8 12 18 20 Official*: N. Shower*, R Shower*. City Fuel (44) Hellrung (28) Player fgftpf Player fgftpf 3 0 3M.Macla* ' " " 4 1 UT.Maclai 6 0 2 Millitello 401 Brown 0 1 SKopsie 101 111 520 402 111 Hubright LaMarih Fowler McGarvey Price Fcatherntone 203 Jacnbnon 2, 0 0 Totals ...21 214 Totals ...12 4 R Score by Quarters: 1234 City Fuel 11 21 28 44 Hellrung 3 5 13 28 Officials: P. Evans, E. Dean. Norlhild* Player Prultt Baker Bower* Dlckerion Anlck McCoy Breitwl*er Runo Ufert Evan* Dowdy Kemery Peter* Eccle* Purnell Ea*l Rldfe (12) fg it pf Player 4 1 OMalqney 0 0 OGIII* 0 0 1 Campbell 0 0 o Burger 1 1 2J. Edelen 0 0 OH.Edelen 2 0 3Coons f g ft pf 0 1 1 000 104 0 0 0 422 400 0 0 1 000 4 0 1 1 0 4 000 0 0 IDS 003 133 TolBli ...21 411 Total* ... 4 416 Score by Quarter*: 1234 NorthJide 7 21 39 46 Eait Hidge Smike Shop 1 1 9 12 Official*: N. Shower*, M. Showers. Injured Boxer Shows Steady Improvement NEW YORK, Jan. 4, <JP)—Boxer Carmine Vlngo will be removed from the critical lilt if his improvement continues another 48 hours, Dr. Vincent Nardlello said ait night. Vingo wa* critically Injured CHICAGO, Jan, 4 — UPl — The Mississippi river lamprey scar* of six weeks ago doesn't seem to be serious after all. This is the conclusion of wildlife biologists after a preliminary Investigation. They say the lam* prey menace seems to be a localized danger not seriously affecting fishing in most parts of V. e upper Mississippi. The lamprey involved, Is of the river variety—not to be confused with the sea lamprey which is decimating the fish population of the great lakes. Eldon Saeugling, superintendent of the federal fish hatchery at Guttenberg, Iowa, discovered a heavy increase in lamprey damage in his area * the river. He said the lamprey had greatly increased and were killing buffalo, catfish and carp. The report was surprising. Biologists had never heard of previous severe fish damage by the river lamprey. ^A biologist assigned to investigate interviewed scores of fishermen. His conclusion was that the danger apparently is confined to the Guttenberg area. "Apparently what has happened at Guttenberg is a local occurrence and is in the nature of a flare-up," he said. "Time alone will tell if this will spread. We should watch the situation closely." A continent-wide count of wild geese and ducks will be made Jan. 10-13. The 16th annual water fowl census—by plane, boat and land — was announced by the Fish & Wildlife Service. It will be conducted by 1300 trained observers in the major wintering grounds from Alaska to Guatemala and the West Indies. Canadian, Mexican and U. S. government specialists, state conservation agencies and armed forces pilots will take part in the count. Air photographs of large groups of waterfowl will be taken to serve as a check on the accuracy of the estimates. Results of the inventory, together with spring and summer Field investigations, will be used in setting up annual hunting regulations. Army engineers have announced plans to study winter kills of fish and wildlife of the upper Mississ- ppl. Particular attention will be paid to the effect of winter draw- downs in the several navigation pools south of Rock Island. In the past it has been noted that low temperatures, heavy ice, and deep snow usually were associated with heavy winter losses. For that reason, cpmplete records will be kept o/i ice conditions, snow depth, and air temperatures. Investigations of reported losses of fish and wildlife to determine the actual cause of death will be made by biologists of the conservation departments of Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin and Missouri, the Illinois Natural History Survey, and the U. S. Fish & Wildlife Service. Gridder Hurt in Toboggan Crash CORVALLIS, Ore., Jan. A toboggan collided with an automobile last night, critically injuring Stan McGuire, Oregon State college football captain, and kill- ng another athlete. Dead Is Bill Corvallls, 21, of Portland, a pitcher for the Brooklyn Dodgers farm club at Santa Barbara, Calif., the past summer and student in the business school here. McGuire had been named AP lineman of the week for his outstanding performance against Michigan State. His teammates had elected him captain of the 1950 Oregon State football squad as .well as naming him the team's outstanding lineman. Every year enough soil Is washed or blown from American fields by erosion to fill a train of freight cars long enough to reach around the earth 19 times at the equator. when he was knocked out by Rockey Marclano last Friday night at Madison Square Garden. The Now York heavyweight suffered a brain hemorrhage, Golfers,0utside UnitedStates, Change Rules By BEN FULMAR LONDON, Jan. 4, UP>— Most of the golf playing world outside the United States has a new set of rules this year. Drafted by the rules of goli committee of the Royal A Ancien Golf Club at St. Andrews, Scot land, the new regulations which went Into effect officially on Jan 1, don't look much different from the old ones which held good for 15 years. Minor differences between thi R. at A. rules and the code o the United States Golf Associa tion still exist and several new ones were added. The biggest single change In th< R. ft A. version reduces the pen alty for a ball lost, out of bounds or unplayable. Where the golfer used to return to the point from which the original shot went astray and shot another ball, in addltioi to adding a penalty stroke. The new rule does away with the pen* alty stroke and leaves only the loss of distance. The American rule still agrees with the old reg ulatlon. The player will have two choice; In the case of an unplayable ball He can go back to the point o: the shot with the penalty only o; loss of distance. The same as witl the new rule on a lost ball. Or he can drop a ball within two club lengths of the unplayable bal under the penalty of one stroke Another definite change appliei to the search for lost balls, / player no longer is penalized i he or his caddie accidentally moves his ball during the search. The R. & A. regulation on the stymie rule—remains unchanged The rules committee says that In match play an opponent's bal on. the green which blocks the path to the cup may be lifted only if the two balls are within six Inches of the cup, regardless of how far it is from the other ball. A rule covering undue delay has been introduced into the R. & A code for the first time. It provides for a penalty of disqualification. The American rule was relaxed in March of last year to penalize a player only the loss of a hole in match play or two strokes in medal play. The new R. & A. code will be given a two-year trial and then amended if the committee thinks it's necessary. Carrollton Claws PawneeQuint.64-46 Carrollton had too much clas for Pawnee Tuesday night as the Hawks clawed out a 64-46 con quest. • The game was never in doub from the start The Hawks took a 24-9 margin at the start of the game and at the half they were ahead, 39-17. The third period was all Carrollton, 56-32.. For the Hawks, Logan was high with five field goals and five free shots for 15 points. He was followed in order by Portwood with 12 points, and L. Smith with 11. •For Pawnee, Alexander was top man with six buckets and a pair of charity throws for 14 points. Student followed up with nine points. Pawaee Player Alexander Student Wlllenburg Ackerton Reave* Qatton Edge Jonea Total* (48) fj ft pf .Player Carrallten (84) 4 Andrew* 4 1 SL.Smlth » 0 OBland 1 0 8 Logan 0 0 SHou 4 0 OPortwood 3 I SStendefer 014 4 3 o a 5 s 3 803 is; .20 830 Total* ...231822 Score, by Quarter*: 1 2 3 < Carrollton 34 30 58 84 Pawnee • 17 32 48 Official*: Malahoun, Keulnger. Standard Girls Cain First Win Standard Oil's girls' basketball team, one of the fe female fives in Illinois, gained its first victory of the season Tuesday night at Roxana High School, as the Oiler- ettes whipped Mueller's Restaurant of St. Louis, 15-12, In a preliminary to the Standard Oll-Prln- clpla College game, which wasn't completed because of a power Repeating that Popular Bargain! Piston Ring Replacement THAT Read Telegraph Went'Ads ENJOY ELM DAIRY MAT CO Ml Drive) /• WINTIR IUIIICATION INGINI TUNI-UP VeVtf fgjf ejijiei; Strvfce) AtVfjf GLOSS MOTOR CO. 7« K. Ur«nu Av«., We«d Wver tilnun ShiuiMiiigli—Jesii Glees il Nl/t U Mi 1 DODGE • PlVmOLHH Includes— • RINGS • GASKETS •OIL ONLY Be Thrifty in Fifty! Your Alton-Wood Rivor Dealers GARTER BROS., Ins. 1400 EAST IROADWAY DIAL 3-5531 MOTOR 00., IM. 315 WOOD IIVII AVINUI DIAL 4-4315 ft*/ Co/'HCf Wlf* The final two minutes In any basketball game are proving to be important, if not Inttrestlng, to fans, coaches, players, and the powers that be alike. Last year, In the final three minutes of the ball gama, the team that was fouled could elect to shoot the free throw or decline the free throw and Uke the ball out of bounds. This converted the final minutes of the game into a contest of keepaway with the team in the lead freezing the ball and the defense fouling wildly In an effort to get it. The situation made no one particularly happy, so the rules were changed. And the changes varied from state to state and from high school to college to professional. In Illinois high schools, a team may not decline a free throw In the final two minutes. But if the free throw Is made, the team shooting the shot gets the ball out of bounds at the centerllne. But apparently, a lot of coaches and fans aren't too happy about this situation. Most people agree, however, that the rule in high schools of other states is worse. In Missouri, for instance, the free thrower may not decline the shot in the final two minutes, but his team gets the ball out of bounds after the shot regardless of whether he makes trie point or not. This puts more of a burden on the defense thin the rules did last year. A guard who fouls has no chance to get the ball, but ha givoe the of* fenslv* ptayw • chanet to get points and ktep tha ball. Tha eollegt rulaa also varied, with some going along with Btt- nols and soma with tha etkar state prep rules. But tha collage ooaehes •re even less happy than tha high school mentors. A recent college game wea need as an experiment to see how a variation of the rules would work. After a free throw In the final two minutes, a Jump ball wsi called, with the Jumpers assigned by their captains. Both cokchei claimed that the variation, which is effectively the same as the professional rule, is a vast Improve* ment over any of the high school or college rules now In effect. So the jump following the free throw in the final two minutes may be part of the rule book next season. The charge leveled by coaches at the present rule is that it effectively makes the game 38 minutes long (in college). Maybe the rule will be in effect in high school next year and we can see how it will get along with the prep players. Certainly, it should open up the game—which seemi to be the modern trend. We thinh that the Illinois high school rule has done this to a great extent, but of course the jump ball deal would do more. Prep By THt ASSOCIATED FBESS Ckleag* Araa Kankakee 46, Streator 38. St. Michael 43, Waihburne 20. Vocational 81, Calumet 40. Loyola 39, St Mel 34. South Shore 65, Bowen 28. Fenger 56, Hyde Park 47. DewMtate Dupo 66, New Baden 35. Flora 53. Mt. Carmel 37. Metropolis 88, Cairo 30. Stockland 45. Sheldon 49. Gibson City 55, Hoopeiton 40, Clinton' 65. University High 84. Roanoke 49, Eureka 43. Lexington 55, Chenoa 45. Forreit 32, Fairbury 24. ' East Peorla 51. Tram'ont 45. McLean SJ. LeRoy 36. Stanford 45. Ellsworth 23. Springfield Feitshans 57, Mt. Pulaikl Springfield Cathedral 48, at Terra of Decatur 41. Clrard 34, St. James of Springfield 30. Hlllsboro 51, Carlinville 27. Waverly 45. Winchester 43. Arenzville 44, Roodhouie 37. Gillespie 60, Virden 27. Macomb 36, Havana 34. Jerseyvllle 58. Staunton 53. Tri City 41. Auburn 32. Edinburg 52, Raymond 36. Carrollton 64, Pawnee 46. White Hall 84. Hillvlew 38. Sullivan 54. Windsor 43. Arcola 42, Cerro Gordo 37. Villa Grove'38. Bement 31. Atwood 48, Lovington 32. Tuscola 39. Newman 38. Altamont 34, Stewardson 28. Cowden 54, Neoga 43. Beecher City 47, St. Elmo 3». Vlrglala Tenraey Chambersburg 48, Pleasant Plain* 39. Virginia 36, Ashland 35. Meridian Ttfurney Findlay 57. Tower Hill 44. Stonington 34, AMumptlon 33. A viston Spanks Worden Five, 52-40 In a Madison-Bond-Clinton County Conference game, Aviston stopped Worden, 52-40, on the winners' floor, Tuesday night. Worden couldn't seem to get Its sights set on the rims. The losers trailed the entire game. They were behind at the end of the first quarter, 13-6, and dropped further back at the half. 27.14. Aviston was ahead at the finish of the next-to-last period, 38-26. shortage midway in the third period. The Oilerettes had lost their only two previous starts to St. Louis teams, losing to George Slmkins and Zenthoefer Fur Co. But last night they claimed Mueller's as their first victims. All three of the St. Louis teams that the Oilerettes have played are members of the Greater St. Louis Girls' Basketball League. The Standard Oil roster lists Elma Anderson, Margie Woolsey, Emms Crumb, Ann Klader, Jackie Brown, Saya Stanlch, Babe Skun- drlch, and Wanda Harper as players, and Lee Lasbury as manager. This Is Laibury's first venture as manager of a girls basketabal) team. Next game dated for the Oiler- ettes Is Saturday, Jan. 14, at Scott Field. For Aviston, Frenker was top man with five buckets and hall a dozen free throws for 16 points, , He was followed by teammate Gebke, who popped in three baskets and a pair of foul flips for eight points. Sandbach flipped in a trio of field goals and a couple of foul shots, for eight points. Kayser and Welch had seven points apiece. (52) Worden (40) Ig it pt Player S 6 4Brakhave 3 2 1Sandbach 2 2 JKayier 2 Wilson IMaedge Avlilon Player Frenker Gebke Lager Herman Lampe Norrenburn* 3 0 2 Welsh Schoendlenit 2 Budde 0 1 2 3 l u l 10 1 1 01 0} 3 I Totals ...\91414 Total* ...18 8It Score by Quarter*: 1234 Aviston 13 27 38 Si Worden 6 14 26 « Official*: Kaegcl, Bierman. Paper Reports Holy Cross to Buy Out Coach BOSTON, Jan. 4, W)—The Boston Globe said today the contract of football coach Bill Osmanskl will be bought up for "approximately $20,000" by Holy Cross College. The Globe said it learned from "a source close to college officials" thejKttlement of Osmanski's contract was reached through an unnamed "'mediator.'" The story added: "The figure determined by the. mediator — a prominent Chicago lawyer and a leader in Holy Crosi alumni activities — will 'pay off Osmanskl for the three remaining years of his five-year contract reportedly for around $12,000 a year." Osmanski, a Chicago dentist during the off-season, was reported at telling the Globe in a telephone interview from his home in Evanston, 111., the news of the settlement was "totally unfounded." The Globe quoted Osmanski at sayfng in the interview: "I have been weighing the pros and cons on the situation and I am still undecided one way or another. I expect to talk with close friends tomorrow and will make my decision then." Osmanski's football team thit past season won only one game in 10 starts—the poorest record ol any Holy Cross team. Astrophysicists agree that the only planets in the solar system that may sustain the kind of life that we know are Mars, whclh Is very cold and arid, and Venus, which probably Is very hot and humid. ATTENTION 1949 FORD OWNERS SPECIAL OFFER- WMi -Ueh 10 toNMM •! Oat A Genuine FORD GAS TANK SIGNALING DEVICE for Only $1.00. Regularly Sold for $3,75. • Avoids Gasoline Waste 0 Protects Finish On Your Car Device signals when gas tank is full, preventing overflow — CARTER BROS, Inc. 1400 IAST IIOADWAY OIALI-55S1

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free