Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 6, 1950 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 6, 1950
Page 18
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fAOttlOMTIEH ALTOM IVtNWO flttOftAMI MIBAY, JANUARY I, Pioneer Cagers Get Back Into Action Saturaday Night ^n^ , ' ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^g^g^gMMgiaiMaaijgBB^BBlBBBBBBBBJBl Concordia of St. Louis Road Tilt Opponent in First Post-Holiday Game By JOHN D. FOCHT Telegraph Sport* Editor The Pioneers of Shurtleff College will try their luck on the cagt court (or the first time since Dec. 20 when they travel to St. Louis Saturday night for an encounter with Concordia. The game will start at 8:30 p. m. Coach Merle Pearce's proteges will be out to better a record that now stands at five wins and three losses. The victories were gained at the expense of Harris Teachers' College, Scott Field, Oakland City College, Ind., and Carthage. The Carthage crew has twice fallen victim to the Pioneers, once in a regularly scheduled game and once In the consolation game at the Jacksonville Tournament, the last game the Pioneers have played. Three cage fives have recorded victories over the Shurtleff shooters. The Missouri school of Mines at Rolla eked out a two point margin, 47-45, in the second Shurtleff game of the year, and Illinois Nor mal slopped the Pioneers in their next game by a count of 71-41. The third time the Shurtleff crew proved unable to outscore their opponents was In the first game of the Jacksonville Tournament when the host Illinois College club took them and eventually won the j title. The Pioneers have had little worry about scoring baskets in Bowling ACME ALLEYS Duncan Foundry Construction won 3 from Pipe Line. Core Room won 2 from Fore men. Machine Shop won 2 from Store Room. Individual high game: Wesoll 203. Individual high series: Wesoll 577. Team high game: Machih Shop 885. Team high series: Ma chine Shop 2461. 200 Bowlers: Wes otic 203. Alton Building Trade* Carpenter?. Cubs won 3 from Sheet Metal Workers No. 268, Boiler Makers Local No. 485 won 3 from Painters Local No. 471 Building Trades Council won J from Plasters Local No. 90. Lab orers Local No. 338 won 2 fron Carpenters District Council. tPIpe most of their games although the totnl figures are deceiving. In th< first eight games, Shurtleff has hi for a total of 498 points, an aver age of 62 per game. But in two of their losses, the Pioneers were able to count for only 45 and 4" points. The Pioneer opponents however, have accumulated a to tal of only 453 points, an average of 56.5 per game, Coach Merle Pearce will take his starting five from among the boys who have seen the most action so far this year. One starlet will be Bob Jones, the big, fast and usually accurate Pioneer who does a lot of scoring, feeding, and rebounding for the Shurtleff quintet. Rob Poe is likely to start, also, as he too has slie and rebounding ability to go with his drive and shooting acumen. Big Johnny among Logan Is expected to be „ those present when the game starts, working the pivot for shots and handoffs and getting more than his share of balls off the boards. The other two Pioneers filling out the starting fiv«t will be comparatively small compared to the aforementioned three. Dutch Miller and George Gaunder will probably hold forth at guards. Miller Is a veteran Pioneer who can lead fast breaks for setups and hit set shots from out as well as worm loose under the bucket Gaunder adds « tight defensive game to his scoring ability, which Is built largely on set shots from out court and running one-hand- ers. In City League In City League basketball games Thursday night at East Junior High School, YMCA defeated St. Mary's, 46-38, Civic League topped Esquire Club, 56-24, and Shurtleff won ou a forfeit from Skngg's. High men for the Y Bombers were Bob Johnk with six baskets and three free throws for 15 points and Bob Boyd with five buckets and three charity tosses for 13 markers. For St. Mary's, which until last night was tied with the Bombers for first place, Bob Astroth was high with half a do/en field goals and one free throw for 13 points. Right behind was Merv Hendricks with five buckets and a lone gift toss for 11 points. Score at the end of the first period found the Y ahead, 16-11. At the half the Bomber* were still ahead, but had built up a greater margin, 27-17. St. Mary's rallied somewhat In the third 'frame, but the Y was still ahead, 34-29. Civic League led all the way In Its game. Esquire couldn't cope with the tight of the winners. Civic took an 18-5 lead at the first canto and went on to a 29-11 margin at the half. After three frames, Civic had built up a 40-14 lead. High (or Civic was Wlntjen with nine baskets and one free shot for 19 points. He was followed by Zumwalt with six buckets and a free toss (or 13 points. Haycraft poured In five fielders for 10 points for Esquire Club. Fitters Local No. 553 won 2 from Bricklayers. Individual high game: Schmelder 199. Individual high series: Church 542. Team high single: Building I'rades Council 888. Team high ser- es; Building Trades Council 2526 Thursday Merchant* West Alton Social Club won 3 from Spot. West Alton Hybrids TNCA <!«> Flayar Young Krlnar* Johnk Boyd St. Mary's US) Bumnw IS It Pi Flayer 0 0 SB AMrolh 0 4 OJ Aslroth • 3 4Aftchuli 8 3 4M Hrnc«s » 1 aa.WaUm 4 1 0 IK it p< « 1 4 0 1 4 • 1 4 S 1 3 301 ToUls ...ITU I' ToUU ...IT 418 8c'i;« by Quarters: 1194 YMCA 16 17 »4 44 •t Mary's ti IT » 18 Officials: teMplcr. Hcuatr Civl* I.*M» <&«> Playtr 18II »l CU» (14) Norton Zumwail Wintjen •tone Johnton Davenport ITsto OBub*nil*ln SManaholl Olmllh 8 atoll ToUls ...» 8U ToUla fk*tr* by Quartan' vic L«MW Civic .is IIP o a s o 3 0 0 0 0 0 000 .lolls a 8 4 " 40 r~ •guttler. Hauaai. • II 14 14 The northern and southern dl- vicon winners have met 25 times (or th*> Pacific Coast Conference basketball championship and tht •outhtrn torn has won 15 time* won 2 from Goebel's. Kim St. Mcr- chants won 2 from American Taxi. Northside Boosters won 2 from Hub Tobacco. Faulstich Cigar won •2 from Peacock. Sid Drake Tires won 2 from Oltimer. Betty Lee Rest won 'i from Robertson Painters. Canteen Service won 2 from Ticmann Service. Monarl Grocery won 2 from Fred Buck Painters. Individual hlgti game: Boschert 219. Individual high series: Jour- daln 558. Team high game: Peacock 907. Team high series: Peacock 2493. 200 Bowlers: Boschert 219, Jourdaln 203, Finlcy 207. Thursday Nile Women'* Union Electric won 2 from Carls. Box Board won 2 from Alamo. Individual high game: Grain 170. Individual high series: Prtrish 470. Team high game: Union Electric 677. Team high series: Union Electric 1948, Western Women Packettes won 3 from Runabouts. Cap Dept. won 3 from Alley Rollers. Drawbacks won 2 from Shellettes. Loafers won 2 from Bombettes. Blasters won 2 from Leftovers. Individual high game: Harper 169. Individual high series: Powell 443. Team high game: Cap Dept. 694. Team high series: Cap Dept. 1967. ' I I'I'KK ALTON ALLEYS ThurMlwy Night Buiineti Men Jutting Outboard won 3 from Alton Hardware & Paint Co. Tltchenal Grocery won 3 from Reed Bros, Service. Beall Tool Co. won 3 from 'Bunyan-Roller Service Station. Ind. high game—Green 222. Ind. high scries—Jouett 606. Team ilgh game—Alton Hardware & Paint Co. 816. Team high series- Jutting Outboard Service 2404. 200 bowlers—Jouett 215-200, Green 222. Upper Alton Claulo Silver Glaze Donut Co. won 3 from R. W. Queen Insurance Agency. Upper Alton Bowling Alley won 3 from Hot Rods. Rusty's Standard Service won 2 rom Bowl Inn. Ind. high game—George King 286. Ind. high series—George King 724, B. Showers 621. Team high jame—Upper Alton Bowling Alcy 936. Team high series—Up- >er Alton Bowling Alley 2730. 200 wwlers—King 286-258, B, Show- >rs 214-210, Jouett 218, E. Wll- dns 226-212, Murphy 203, Spring- r 202, Ittanns 216. Indians Receive New Contracts ShowdownTUt! Oilers Battle KahoksTonight Saturday night, regardless of the outcome of tonight's game at Colllnsvllle, the Oilers .will play host to Roodhouse. The game will serve to test the relative strength of the Southwestern Illinois Conference and the Illinois Valley League, of which Roodhouse la a member. Roodhouse could be victim No. 10 should the Oilers get by the Kahoks tonight. Right now they own eight victories and one loss. In the recent Associated Press prep poll, the Oilers were not in the First 15. A win over CoJllnsville and Roodhouse could probably alter the standings somewhat. Weather or no, Collinsville's gymnasium will probably be packed to the smallest splinter tonight when Wood River Invades the land of the Kab/>ks, the proud champions of the Southwestern Illinois Conference. This has been the match every- jody has been anxiously waiting 'or. Both teams are now tied for first place in the conference. Eacli >ossesseg two wins and no setbacks In league competition. Each team owns enviable records. Colllnsvllle claims five vic- Ims and one setback,' while the Oilers have topped eight opponents and come out on the bottom ince. The Kahoks suffered their only efeat at the hands of Mollne, 507. And Mollne had nerve enough o win on the Colllnsville. It can e done. The Oilers were given their first etback by East Rockford'» Rabs, ne of the strongest teams In the ate, regardless of the record. Wood River lost its first game n the East St. Louis holiday tour- ament and Collinsville, which idn't enter into Christmas action ils time, got their "Mickey" in a on-league fracas. 'irates Flood Panama, 31-29 Shipman put on a belated attack to turn an apparent defeat into victory Thursday night as the Pirates squeaked by Panama, 3129, at. Panama, Panama led throughout most of the game. The Pirates lagged at the end of a cold first quarter, 6-1. They warmed up In the second period and trailed by only two points at the half, 14-12. The third period found Panama just barely leading, 25-24. Then in the final quarter, which was a cold one also, Shipman garnered seven points, while Panama had Its poorest quarter of the game. The Panama players gathered only five meager points and walked off the floor, losers by two points. Don.Hudson was high for Shipman with five baskets and a pair of free tosses for 12 points. His teammate, Dwight Taylor, had a couple of buckets and three foul tosses for seven points. For Panama, Moore was to man with ten points, followed b Deright with seven markers. MAY SKIPPER MIDDIE GRID TEAM — Eddie Erdelatz treats h.msclf. to a new pair of shoe laces as his wife looks on after confirming that he had been offered the pest of head football coach at Annapolis, Md. Erdelatz, now line coach for the San Francisco '49-ers, pro team, will fly from San Francisco, Calif., to^the Navy Academy to confer with Captain Howard Caldwell. Navy's athletic director, and meet with the board of athletic control.—AP Wirephoto. Sports Roundup Rickey Tells Formula for Keeping Players Signing Pacts Roxana and OTalion Meet On Shell Floor For the second time this week the Shell! of O'Fallon will Roxana High and attempt to' play College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS EAST Long Island 66, Bowline Green (Ohio) 63. Temple 50, NYU 45. Westminster (Pai 49, Pitt .18. Columbia 52. Princeton 48. Connecticut 65. Maine 98. SOUTH Louisville 77. Kentucky Weileyan 50. SOUTHWEST Southern Mcthodlit 63, Rice 61. fexai A||ie< 49. Texas Christian 45. West Texag SB. Pepperdlne 43. Hardln-Simmons 60, New Mexico Ag- Texai Tech 59. Texas Western 58. MIDWEST Albion 68, Alma 47. Kalamazoo 64. Hope 47. Monmouth 72, Carthage 61. Chicago Univ 43. Chicago Teachers 41 Wheaton 86. Northern Illinois 61. Trl-State (Indi 61, Glflin 55. Oakland city tlnd) «4, Indiana SUt* 61. Canterbury 83. Rose Poly 45. Indiana Central 42, Earlham 41. Ohio Northern 68. Bluffton 39. WEST Hamllne 5». Hawaii 49. Prep Basketball By Tilt ASSOCIATED TRESS Crane 41, Washburne 29. Tilden 75. Kelly 31. Senn 72, Roosevelt 48. Harrison 44), Du Sable 43. Marshall 58, Tuley 41, Amundsen 87, Sullivan 40. Englewood S3, Gage Park 33. New Trier 44, Evanston 42. Llndblom 38. Phillips 33. Paris 68. Terre Haul* Gerstmeyer 58. Grimm Confers With Wrigley Today on Offer CLEVELAND, Jan. 6, </P> — Th« Cleveland Indians, once possibly the highest paid team In baseball, could start checking the postman today for their 1950 contracts. The pay offers arc In the mall, and the official word from n«w owner Ellis Ryan Is this: Out of H roster of 38 players, 11 got a salary cut, 22 were offered a raise, and five received the same money. Ryan conceded straight off he won't be doling out the kind of cash Bill Veock did last season. But the Indians were 1948 world champs then. For 1949, sports editors In an Associated Press poll voted them the bigger-' sports flop In the nation. They tied for third with Detroit League. In the American Football Out ft Oklahoma Citv U. OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 6, '(/Pi- Football is no longer a member of the Oklahoma City University sports family. Dr. C. G. Smith, president, mudt- the announcement yesterday after meeting with coaches and players He said a majority of the unlver- Panama Playtr Wall Moor* Mamby Spena'nr Derlght Overbatigh ft II pi Playtr 1 1 IReno 4 2 OD.Hudnon 1 0 2Taylor 2 t aCav«ny 3 3 4Davit o' a i Shipman <:<!) fl (t p 3 0 S 2 t 3 i i s i ...12 71 1 2 3 1 12 34 (I 14 25 2 Totals ...10 010 Totali by Quarttri: Shipman Panama Official*: Johnion. Young. Check on Boxers In Pennsylvania PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 6, UP) — Boxers appearing In Pennsylvani rings will have to be In the pink of condition under a program pro jected by Commissioner John (Ox De Grosa. The newest member of the stnd athletic commission yesterday ap pointed a medical advisory boar to assist commission doctors in pre-fight examination of fighters Dr. Ralph C. Lanciano, chip opthalrnoloKist at St. Joseph's 11 os pltal, was named chairman of th board. "Under our new medical ndvis ory board rules, every boxer wll have to pass a more rigid examlna lion before he will be permitted ti engnge In any bout," D» Grosi sold. "I do not Intend to deprive nu> one of his livelihood, but at the same time I am not going to per mi*, a fighter to Jeopardize hi health," the commissioner added. Navy'* basketball teams have played under a civilian coach since the 1926-2? campaign. slty's 40 trustees approved his recommendation to discontinue the •port. tNJOY ELIVi DAIRY »,,,'I (I Wll K SHOOTING MATCH SAT. I SUN. JAN. Tib I M AT MHTFOHP, ILLINOtf STAITINC AT 12 NOON S|MUsor<4 By HARTFORP CIVIC LIACUf CHICAGO, Jan. 6. (/PI—Charlie Grimm, vice-president of the Chicago Cubs planned to confer with club-ownor P. K. Wrigley today before making up his mind on whether to accept a managerial post with the Dallas baseball club of the Texas League. Grimm Is tied to the Cubs by a five year contract at a reported $25,000 annually. The contract still has three years to run. How' ever, R. W. Burnett, owner of the Dallas Eagles of the Texas League, is reported to have offered Grimm a contract during the recent major league meetings in New York which calls for a similar wage on a long-tearm contract. Before leaving his home near Robertsvllle, Mo., yesterday Grimm said he would "talk the matter over with Wrigley today, but that until we go Into the matter, I have no official statement whatsoever to make." Wrigley said he will not stand In Grimm's way, If the Dallas of. fer was to Grimm's advantage. Grimm was supplanted as mann- gar of the Chicago Cubs by Frankie Frlsch In the 1949 season and moved Into the front office as vine-president. Wrigley said he "certainly hoped that Grimm decides to stay in the ortianUaiign. But I can't blame Dick Burnett for wanting Grimm." Grimm was expected to.remain In Chicago only long enough for the parley with Wrigley. The former Cub manager probably will return home immediately because of the serious Illness of his 80- year-old mother. THAT MAT COMl ICIMOKKOW' Drive /• for • tmtfkb WINTII lUIIKATIOM Aja^J ** J^^Bj^^^g^L •••w w fPBawwvjpf INGINI TUNI-UP rvto **•! By HUGH FULLERTON, Jr. NEW YORK, Jan. 6 UP>— Two things which Branch Rickey says he never had done in baseball are permit ball players to live "ofl the base" with their families during spring training and send out contracts until just before the Feb. 1 deadline . . . The first is interesting mostly because of the rhubarbs that developed in some other camps last spring . . . The second because Branch says he seldom has real trouble signing his players and almost never has holdouts . . . "When a player doesn't sign until the last day, that's not a holdout," Branch insists. "That's a fellow playing his last card at the last minute." Xot a Lion Tuma Further report on the midnight ride of Paul Referee, as relayed by one of the NBA officials who has made that hazardous tour from Tama to Waterloo, Iowa, once too often . . . The gent who provides transportation, it seems, has purchased a brand new (in 1937) car ... "Well, sir," says the ref, "a step on the v brake was enough to start the horn blowing without waiting for midnight, but not slow down this hot rod's progress; the lights blinked out no fewer than four times in 42 miles; the gas fumes were so strong I refused to light a fresh cigar; and the rattles to his new chariot were so loud and solid it was impossible to listen to the car radio . . Hereafter I'm using the regular taxi service at $10 instead of $6 per clip . . . P. S.: "You'd better apologize to Mr. Earl Spooner for calling his grocery a feed store. One-Minute Sporti Page Ed Pucci, all-Ohio prep footballer a year or so ago, is slated to join his brother, Ralph, on the Southern California varisity next fall. Ed attended Pasadena City College to make up his grades and was a first siring player there. Ed's former Canton McKinley high teammate, Nick O'Brovac, is expected to jump from the USC frosh Into a first team berth . . . Since Coaltown Is reported to have suffered a recurrence of his old throat ailment, Tommy Shehan suggests changing his nickname from the "Calumet Express" to the "Calumet Rattler." . , . Willie Ket^urn, whose fighter, Ruben Jones, injured his leg while losing to Lee Sala, moans "Lotsa times when you make a fight you say 'I wish the guy'd break a leg,' but 1 never thought it would happen." The $58,281 purse of the 1949 Little Brown Jug at Delaware, O., was a record for a pacing race. their game, which was scheduled for Wednesday night at the Roxana gym. Tonight their second attempt is on tap and the battle ground will be the same place. The Shells have had their ups and downs this season. As of now they are one up on the .500 mark, with six victories and five losses to their credit. They've been going strong lately, after getting off to a slow start In their last six games, the Shells have come out on top five times Before they met the Madison Trojans, they had run over Jersey vllle, Troy, Alton, and Jerseyvlll* •gain, in that order. Then they had the displeasure of jumping into Madison for the second time this season: This time the meeting too.k place in the Worden tournament, which was won by Madison After the Trojans, Roxana won over Worden. Besides their losses to Madison, the Shells have been downed by Belleville, Granite City, and Wood River. Fred Foster and Bill King have really been going great guns In the last five games. Foster has accounted for 50 points and. King has plunked in 59 tallies. Another guy that is steadily showing Improvement is Duane Potter, the little lad with the one hand push shot. He's been coming into the Shell spotlight for some notices, also. In the last two games, he has dropped in 21 points. He's come a long way since the beginning of the season. Potter didn't get Into the first, four Roxana games. Yep, a long way. Big Ten Fives In Loop Tilts Saturday Night CHICAGO, Jan. 6. UP)—The Big Ten's 1950 basketball barrage bounces on tomorrow night with eight teams scrapping for laurels in the new season's first big weekend. Wisconsin, which stole a march on the rest of the loop by knocking over defending champion Illinois, 59 to 50, last Monday, runs up against undefeated Indiana (9-0) at Bloomington tomorrow. In the last six games played between the Badgers and the Hoosiers, Wisconsin has won all of them. Indiana's last triumph over the Badgers was a 57-33 decision in 1943. Other Big Ten games tomorrow match Illinois at Ohio State; Northwestern at Purdue, and Iowa at Michigan. In a non-conference test, Minnesota plays host to Marquette. The Gophers have a 7-1 record in non-league play. Ohio State's veteran quintet will be bolstered by the return to the cquad of Dick Schnittker, who donned basketball togs upon his return from the Rose Bowl with the victorious Buckeyes. Illinois had a 7-2 record against non- league foes before running into Wisconsin last Monday. Iowa has won eight and lost one game in tune-up conference competition; Michigan has won 6 and lost three. The Wolverines are paced byCapt. Mack Suprunowicz, veteran forward, who scored 22 points last week as Michigan defeated Nebraska, 67-65 in the Big Seven tournament at Kansas City. Purdue has a 4-4 pre-conference game record, while Northwestern has won six and lost two. In other non-league attractions tomorrow, Loyola of Chicago will invade Madison Square Garden to play City College of New York; BMradley goes to Drake, and Notre Dame, the oldest rival on Michigan State's basketball schedule, will play the Spartans at East Lansing, Mich. It will be the sixty-fourth game in the 'Irish- Michigan State series. Michigan State ran up its highest 'basketball score in 1904 when the Spartans defeated Battle Creek, 93-4. The, lowest game score for a Michigan State basketball team was In 1901 when the Spartans defeated Michigan Normal, 12-7. Michigan ' State's basketball .earns began playing Notre Dame' n 1908, but have only 18 victories o show against 45 defeats. Urt Ccrne/- Wit* The next tournament action for both Alton and Wood River Highs will be the Third Annual Dupo Invitational Tournament, which will come off Jan. 25, 26, 27, and 28. ' The Dupo meet strikes us as one of the best little tourneys around. It started in 1948 as a four-team affair. Then, last^year, It was increased to eight teams. And now, It will be" an eight-team meet with a consolation round. That puts it on a par with the East St. Louis Tourney, as far as construction Is concerned. As for the strength of teams, there could be considerable argument there. Entered in the tourney this year will be Alton, Wood River, Beaumont of St. Louis, Granite City, Freeburg, Chester, the host Dupo, and Anna-Jonesboro, the defending champions. Another good point of the tourney, which starts on a Wednesday and ends on a Saturday, is that all games are played at night on the first, three days, and there are no more than two games in any session. The first game each night is at 7:30 so that the teams can go down to the tournament each day as for a regular game. Anna- Jonesboro Is the only team that is very far from Dupo, but even the champs should not have too much trouble. The meet could prove a tough one to win, too. Beaumont Is rated well and Anna-Jonesboro won the tourney last year. Wood River Is tough, but Dupo gave the Olleri plenty of trouble. And Granite City won the consolation title at.Cen- tra.Ua during the holidays. We don't know how the pairings were drawn for the tourney, but it looks to us as though Dupo kind of figures to get to Its own final— which would ensure a crowd sticking around and making the venture aifinandal success. Picking s weak bracket Is an old practice among host tournament teams. In the upper bracket, Beaumont meets Anna-Jonesboro In the first game, two good teams. The second encounter, still In the upper bracket/ finds Wood River playing Alton, So, In the semi-finals, Wood River Will probably meet either Beaumont or Anna-Jonesboro. So, two tough teams will .be knocked off In the upper bracket befor« the final round. In the lower bracket, the third game finds Freeburg meeting Granite City and the fourth game piti Dupo with Chester. We'd say that the lower bracket is definitely th« weaker. RedbirdsFace Tigers Tonight On Home Floor It's been a long time since th Alton High team has had th pleasure of singing in the shower after a basketball game. Not sine the Benld game have the Redbird done any warbling in the water Tonight they are faced with th prospects of another mum nigh when they are hosts to the poten Tigers of Edwardsville. The Birds have been bounced around rather handily so far— eight times to be painfully exact Twice they have lost to south western Illinois Conference team; Tonight's fracas is another league affair and the locals will be trying to find the solution to the bash ful baskets that have been shying away from them thus far. On the other hand what's with victories with Alton? Well, there' just one. That was Benld in the second game of the season. Afte that the Hilltoppers have been mowed down by Glllespie, Western Military Academy, Belleville, Wood River, Roxana, and then the boy from upstate showed Alton thei prowess—Pontlac and Monmouth The latter two were holiday tour nev opponents. There's a lot to lose for Ed wardsville in tonight's game. High now the Tigers' conference record shows two wins and one setback They are tied for third place with Belleville, which has the same rec ord. Should Alton win, and Belleville win, the Tigers will drop to fourth place with a .500 record. In vice versa form, the Birds have nothing to lose but could gain lot. They are in next to las place in the conference with no wins and two losses. East St Louis has lost three loop affairs to dwell in the cellar (Bless its heart). Game' time, as usual, is 8:15 For the "oily holds" there Is the customary preliminary tilt be tween the sophomore squads. That contest starts at 6:45. Lewis Levine, junior fullba'ck from Harllngen, had the distinct- on of scoring the first and last touchdowns for the University o Texas during the 1949 footbal season. —FOX HUNT- MEETING PLACE Godfrey Civic Club Saturday, Jin, Ttb • A. M. 1»M Everyone Waloomt. Lunch Will B* fervcd. NOW-JustBringltTo OUR NEW MODERN RADIATOR REPAIR SHOP 2-TRAINED TECHNICIANS-2 -12 YEARS EXPERIENCE- BRAND NEW MODERN EQUIPMENT Nave tteft toiky r«4d*r rtp«ir«aJ. klMB A^Ml atti^illM^BW fllA^M^yA^^^^A M pBAWHP ViVW ^F^i^PW^^w ^f P . ^W^R^MPVV**^Mi^V^P P^r* N.B. It W* ^V^^y^Br OLOSS MOTOR CO. It B. Lawn* Av«., WMS) Hivw Gtouu OUULt RVmOUTH CALL US AND BE SAFE! • ^*WV ^^W*^*W ^^lii^V^^^I^^RB^iW V^PIjB^^** CARTER BROS. INC, 1400 I. MOAOWAV •*P" Cubs Seek Farm Club At Springfield, Mass, SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Jan. 6, (te\ — Chicago "Cubs representatives will confer today or tomorrow with Mayor Daniel Brunton and other city officials seeking concessions with a view to placing an , International League farm club here. John T. Sheahan and Earl A, Nelson of the Chicago National League organization met yesterday with -business leaders before whom they placed a proposal some $250,000 be raised to improve municipally-owned Pynchon Park. Louis Won't Fight ' Charles-Kearn LONDON, Jan. 6, (&i — Jack Kearns, veteran manager of Jo« Maxim of Cleveland, predicted today that Joe Louis will fight agair for the heavyweight title only "il a white boy beats Ezzard Charlei anytime soon." "Louis won't fight Charles," Jj< declared. "Ezzard is his boy." Louis still can fight, in Kearn'i opinion. "I saw him only a week ago and he still can punch, he said "It will take a boy who can movt to beat 'him. Maximv can move.' Maxim is scheduled to fighi Britain's Freddie Mills for th» light-heavyweight title here Jan 24. If THE"LUG Popular Lug Sole Oxford, perfect for casual, sport or work. Burgundy color with bright finish; brass eyelets; heavy red lug sole. Genuine Goodyear sewed construction. MEN'S OR BOYS' WING TIP 95 ESTERN OAK SH!NG I IAST IROAftWAY

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