Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 10, 1950 · Page 12
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January 10, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Tuesday, January 10, 1950
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1- PAO« TWELVE ALTON tVKNtttO TELEOftAMt TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1950 Contest at East Junior To Give Shurtleff Five Chance for Win No.! By JOt$* to. FOCMT Telegraph Sports Editor The Shurtleff Pioneer basket ball quintet, boasting a record o six wins in Its first nine games, will take the floor at East Junior High gym Wednesday night in *iearch of Its first conference vie tory and teventh win of the cur rent campaign, facing the tough Hawks of Quincy College. The game will start at 8:30 p. m. The students of Coach Merle Pearce have shown plenty of cage talent In winning games from Har rls Teachers College, Scott Fielc Air Base, Carthage College, Oak land City College, and Concordla Of St. Louis. The Carthage quin tet has fallen victim to the Pio tieers' basket technique twice. On ly teams to stop the Shurtleff crew were Missouri School of Mines Illinois Normal and Illinois COl Icge. .In their first nine games, tlv Pioneer basketball players have racked up a total of 581 points for an average of 64.5 per game This it eight points per game bet' ter than their foes have averaged 56.5, on 508 points in nine encounters. Of the three Shurtleff setbacks one was a 47-45 decision to the Missouri School of Mines, one was an 11-polnt margin, 62-51, to Illinois College, and the third was really decisive, 71-41, nt the hands of Illinois Normal of Bloomlngton. Tho leading scorer for the Plo'• ncers thus far in the season is : Dutch Miller, who hns hit the hoop for a total of 149 points In nine games for an average of 16.5 per game. Rob Poo has an average of almost exactly 10 points per encounter on 89 points in the schedule so far. Bob Jones has an average of 10.25 points per game, hitting only 82 points, but racking them up in only eight games. The other two starters for the Pioneers are George Gaunder, who has accounted for 63 points and John Logan, lanky plvotman, who hai hit for 67 markers. Chief scorers among the Shurtleff subs are Louis Hauser with 40 markers and Will Poe with 33. Both boya hnve seen considerable action and are heavily counted on to spell the regulars when the going igets fast and constant. The Pioneers opened up the new year in a convincing manner with a neat 63-55 win over Concordia of St. Louis. That game, however, was the first of eight that they will have to play In January. This month, with Quincy the second game, finds Pearce's crew going up against another conference op- »poneht, Eureka, Saturday, nnd then playing McKendree, Principle, Blackburn, Harris Teachers College and Scott Field In that order. The Pioneers have wins over Harris and Scott Field already on the record books, but the Prlnclpia Indians may prove rugged as their only loss of the season was to a rough 'independent team, the Standard Oilers of Wood River. During January the Pioneers will *also complete their first round-robin in the Pioneer Conference cage race, playing Quincy, Eureka and McKendree all within five days. The second round of conference play for the Pioneers comes in February. Wilson Expects Bowl Pact to Be Continued Bowling ACME ALLEYS The Alton Chute Bluff City won 3 from Lytton's Stag won 3 from Metcalfe-Mlller Grlescdleck won 2 from Mincra Springs. Falstaff won 2 from Nu Grape. Mason Root Beer won from Greenfields. Individual high game: Murphy 245. Individual high series: Glssler 618. Team high game: Mlnera Springs, 955. Team high series: Stag, 2781. 200 howlers'. Netzhammer, 201: Scyoc, 201; Gisslcr, 234, 213; Smith 210; Springer, 224; Smith, 208) Welndel, 202; Seattle, 208; Murphy, 245; Williams, 205; K. Pat- tcrson, 205; R. Patterson, 217; Bodine, 203. Knight* of Columbia League Ensipna won 3 from Captains Discoverers won 3 from Breakers Sailors won 2 from Navigators Columbins won 2 from Admirals Pathfinders won 2 from Skippers Pirates won 2 from Mariners Anchors won 2 from Commodores Pilots won 2 from Explorers. . Individual high game: Kane, 226 Individual high series: Kane, 590 Team high game: Pirates, 850. Team high seriew Mariners 2,385. ' 200 bowlers: Knnc, 226; E Mnnns, 207; D. Hornsey, 210 Schrcador, 208; Swain, 202; Council, sr., 225. Mondiiy MudiiicNii Women Wentherby won 2 from Vogue, Streepers won 2 from Springman Lumber. Russell Venetian Blinds won 2 from Robertson Painting. Stafi Beer won 2 from Walnut Grove, Square Deal won 2 from Alton Brake. Individual high game: Stalllngs, 213. Individual high series: Perlca, 533. Team high game: Vogue, 700. Team high series: Streepers, 2190. 200 bowlers: Perlca. 200; Stal- Ings, 213; Franklin, 205. WASHINGTON. Jan. 10, Iff)— Kenneth L. (Tug) Wilson says he expects a new Rose Bowl football pact belween the Big Ten and Pacific Coast Conferences to be signed shortly. Wilson, commissioner of athletics of the Big Ten, predicted the two conferences would get together this week in New York City at the annual meeting of the National College Athletic Association and make final arrangements. Wilson also said the new agreement "may be for years to come, not Just five." Other ^lg .Ten Conference officials who attended the U. S. Olympic Association meeting here told a reporter that "the Big Ten would like to have the new pact drawn up for a ten year period or longer. There have been wmo reports that the Big Ten-Pacific Conference Rose Bowl tie-up might be weakening. However, one Big Ten veteran commented: "The coast's pride won't iet them quit now. They're out to give us a shellacking from now oi\." Since the flve-ye^r Rose Bowl agreement which •»«•• with the 1951 game WM signed, the Western ConferejKW h*f won all four games. In If47, Illinois walloped U. C. L, A., 4544, and In 1948 Michigan handed Southern California a 49-9 aheUacklng. Northwestern trimmed-California, 20-13, In 1*49, On Jast Jan. a Ohio State noMd out California, 17-14. The official* uid the Rig Ten wanta a few minor modifications mail* Jn the new pact. They are: No aohool of either confer* " rapaat In two meeta* a* California 414 In jAcjnaaat In the number ',. to the Big Ten the pant, It has received to sell to alumni for the New This season the to the fo ro|» Major Women Morrow-Quinn won 3 from Owens-Illinois Glass Co. Art Cleaners won 3 from Western Club. Swains Service won 2 from Holloway Motors. Individual high game: Plessa, 184. Individual high series: Plessa, 513. Team high game: Morrow Quinn, 810. Team high sheries; Morrow Quinn, 2379. WOOD IllVKIt BOWL Monday Buiiiieu Men'* Drcnnan Shell Service won 2 rom Stolzc Lumber. Merv's Tavern won 2 from Shewmaker's Market. Harbke Market won 2 'rom Dauer Market. Silver Seal Soda won 3 from Robertson Minting. Ferguson Ave. Market von 2 from Post Office. Kramer electric won 2 from Comm. Wood Vorkers. Individual high game: Bugont. Individual high series: Barnhart, •83. . Team high game; Mcrv's 'Tavern. 941. Team high series: Merv's Tav- rn, 2501. 200 bowlers: Kazan, 208; Bagent, 33; Giith, 203; Harbke, 215; Langreder, 213; Penning, 203;» Barnart, 203; Plessa, 209; Johnson, 09; Waggoner, 215. Monday Lal» League Wood River Journal won 2 from Albrecht Chevrolet, No. 2. Western Auto won 3 from Fulps Drug. Kramer Electric won 3 from U. A. Bowling Alleys. Army Surplus won 2 from Albrecht Chevrolet, No. 1. Individual high game: Tedclck, 222. Individual high series; Showers, 558, Team high game: Western Auto, 834. Team high series: Western Auto, 2383. 200 bowlers: Hlllis, 210; Osborne, 208; Tedrlck, 222. College Bmikttbmll By THK ASSOCIATED VRES» Hast Loyola (Clilragoi 71. Syracuxe 5». Trinity M. MaiudiusctU 40. St. Lawrence M. Vermont 38. Kentucky 83. North Carolina 44. Eastern Kentucky 39. Murray (Kyi M. Western Kentucky S3. Xavlcr 51. Mississippi 94. Florida 48. Wake Forest (W. Tennessee *2. MUwest Illinois SB. Purdue 94. Bradley 79, Georgetown <Ky) 3». Oklahoma 41, Missouri 38. Northwestern (Ml. ^Minnesota a«V Michigan «», Indiana 07. Ohio Slate JO, DePaul U. Valp«riaso S4. Inditg* IUU W. Detroit S4. allchlganBtate M. Uwae (la) T3, Bueru View (in es. TlfflQ (01 •*. Trl-atate ilncl.i sa. St. Ambrose <Ia> HO. Dubuque 44. HunUoium S3, Inaliane Tech S4. Illinois Wetleyan 71. Mllllkln 57. Se»ik*sst . Southwest TfXat atate W, Cast Texas State St. Texan Western 82, ArKona State 4f Wyoming S3, UUh 41, Utah atale M, Colorado A * M 33. College of Idaho 4*. Paclllc University 44. Ffffcff Uut JVIfJbf „ aaMketl eut AI l>en. a***, u* ew * *" i " tyi I CHICAGO - Giovanni Manes. l«, Nonw. Italy, drew wlUi Je» Arthur, lau, when Ohio Stale ran out of tickets, yet some were still available through ticket agencies and elsewhere. Darkhorsesin Good Shape to Surprise Preps SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 10 < —A dozen sharp teams that haven't been attracting much statewide attention may cut a fancy figure In the showdown stage of the 1111* nois prep basketball title race. Season after season, unheralded quintets spill many favorites when elimination play begin* for the cage crown. This season's batch of overlooked clubs which have ben crowded out of the top 15 poll ratings include Argo, Elgin, Murphysboro, Peorla Manual, Glllesple and Evanston. The Argo Argonauts, sparked by six foot, six inch Harold Grant, have spilled all 11 opponents so far. Last Friday, they trounced Kankakee's strong entry by a ^20- polnt margin. Argo Is a southwest Chicago suburb. The five other schools have been defeated only once in the campaign. At Elgin, Coach John Krafft, who had the favorite In the state tournament last year but lost, has developed another sturdy unit. His lads bowed to Morton of Cicero in the schedule inaugural but since have collected eight straight victories. Eltfin is one of two teams which have whipped highly regarded Freeport. Murphysboro Is another outfit that got off on the wrong foot with a loss, then whirled through its next seven starts with ease. The Red Devils show convincing triumphs over .Johnston City and Plnckneyville, two seldom-stopped contenders. Pcoria Manual's Rams tacked a feather in their cap last week by toppling Peorla Spaulding from the undefeated list. Other Manual wins were scored over Lincoln, Streator, Galesburg, East Peoria, Peoria Woodruff and Peoria Central. Its single setback was dealt by Decatur's powerful Reds, Gillcsple opened its season with nine straight wins and then was upset by Benld. Since then, the team has bagged three in a row Including a prized 48-41 conquest of Springfield Cathedral last Friday. Evanston looks like the top threat in the Chicago Suburban Conference with seven victories and a loss to Morton as Its record to date. Quincy fans believe their Blue Devils have good prospects of getting to the state tournament in March. Among their victims have been Murmiom of Aurora, Monmouth and East Mollne. Their three losses in 12 starts were dealt by Dccatur, Rock Island and Tllden Tech of Chicago. West Rockford has shown a strong scoring punch in downing all opponents except West Aurora and Vandalia. Vandalin, too, has earned bou quets for its fine performance against tough competition. On the credit side are nine wins, compared with a loss to Hlllsboro and Lwo defeats by Centralla. Up north, Dundee's - Cardinals had been sailing along smoothly until last Friday when they bumped into little Geneva. The 57-44 upset by Geneva cracked Dundee's string of 61 straight Little Seven Conference victories. Geneva has season record of 15-2 in all games. In the midstate area, Cathedral of Springfield and Lincoln are expected to make strong bids in the Vlarch tournaments. Both have dropped three contests, Cathedral has won eight and Lincoln nine. BenHoganTwo Strokes Behind At Log Angeles By FETE ARTHUR LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10. (At — Jen Hogan, the erstwhile cripple, may be within a couple of. short putts toda> of his greatest triumph. 1C he makes it, a lot ot fans will call It the No. 1 comeback of all time. Bat if little Jerry Barber is his ictlm, that rainstorm Sunday may prove the costliest of his or any ither golf pro's career. As the field takes off in the Inal round of the $U>,000 Los Angeles Open, the tendency is to assume that Hogan will win it. ie's come back so far now from hat Texas highway crash that nothing seems Impossible. But he, and his loyal gallery, nay be reckoning without a craftsman almost as cool as Bantam Ben himself. Barber already has seen a cinch win in this richest of winter tournaments washed Into he nearby Pacific, yet he has Munded back to shoot even better golf. The 140-pound golf glove sales- Man from Pasadena put u one- >ver-|.iar 72 with Ills previous 69>8 yesterday to take it two-stroke end in the tourney at 209. Hosun vlio wus tied for sixteenth after he first round, carded his second uccesslve 69 to wind up only two trokes back. You could get all sorts of arguments in the locker room and grill at Riviera Country Club last night ver whether Hogan, who wr • eared hopelessly crippled lest than a year ago, can do It. Most o( the slayers think he can. Fair weath- r U forecast and Hogan reports ie'i feeling good. For Barber, the picture hut> hanued a lot since Saturday. Then ho was two strokes ahead, but il> nearest competitor was Henry tentom, anu|tier virtual unknown, Sports Rourufup Southern Conference Seeking Commissioner of Athletics Kramer Again Stops Gonxales in Net Tour LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10, <*) U took Jack Kramer just under an .hour to beat Richard (Pancho) Gonzales for the 38th time In their current world championship pro tennis tour. Kramer bested Oonzales 6-2, 4*6 and 6*3 before 5735 fans last night. Gonzalen has won but six matches of the 44 played thus far. Western.BoxBoard Win Plant Games Two games were played Monday night In the Industrial Basketball League at Lincoln gym in East Alton. Alton Box Board pulled a surprise by whipping Shell, 59-53, while Western Cartridge Co. spanked Onized, 72-57. .Cory led the Box Co. to victory as he dunked In seven baskets and a pair of foul shots for 16 points. He had plenty of help from Creer, who collected six buckets and a trio of charity shots for 15 points. For the Shell squad, Eddleman w.as top man with six field goals and four foul throwi for 16 points. Western's victory was headed by Hell and Davenport. Hell flipped in s^evcn buckets and three gift tosses for 17 points. Davenport chimed in with six buckets and four foul shots for 16 tallies. For the Onized crew, Lee was top bofy with eight fielrters and five foul shots for 21 points. Score at the half found Western ahead, 39-27. Wttlerntr Cl Player Davenport,f Darr.f Curry.e Full-lew ,f Marlin.f Lemon ,t Taylor.f Hell.g Anderson,g Bolo,g Clark.f lib m>Onlsed <S7) fg ft pf Player 6 4 2H.Ramsby,f 0 4 Witt,f 2 OMudd.f 5 2 Pol lard,f 0 2 Lee.c 0 ZRhoads.c 0 5 Andre,g 7 3 2Hravner,g 0 0 OFortschn'er.g 3 0 3 Nash,g 1 0 OEberlln.f fg ft pf 534 209 322 100 893 000 239 000 0 0 109 002 Total* ... 29 14' 24 Totals 22 13 38 Syore at Half • 1234 Westerner Club - 39 - - Onized - 27 - - Offlcal—McConathy. Shell <M) Player Kausman.f Brown.f • Tucker.f WhltUk«r,o Eddleman.c Rohr.g Ufert.g Lawy«r,( fiiion E fg ft pf Player 3 0 ORoe.f 3 0 2Harszy,f 0 0 2Fraser.f • 1 3Hendricks,f 6 4 2Cory,c 1 0 4 Jackson ,c 1 Secor.g Alton Bex »'« (S»> fg ft pf • 1 0 000 000 100 733 000 _ 003 0 OHolliday.1 311 Greer.g 830 Dalton.g 322 ToUls ....34 514 Totals ....28 9 g Score at Half • „ 1234 Chill - 32 - Alton Box Board » 25 - Official—McConathy. Mikan Still-Ahead . :>. / In NBA^Scorjng NEW YORK, Jan. iO, UP>—Averaging better than 28 points per game, George Mikan of the Minneapolis Lakers today stood supreme among the leading scorers in the National Basketball Association. The six-foot-ten Laker center has scored 954 points in 34 games. Mikan's net of 324 field goals and 306 fouls also are top marks for the 17-team circuit. Second to the gangling Mikan is Indianapolis' Alex Groza, who has tallied 798 points In 33 contests for a'24.2 average. Joe Fulks of Philadelphia Is thrid with 552 points and Waterloo's smooth Dick Mehen Is fourth with 524. Frisch to Help Pick Grimm's Successor CHICAGO, Jan. 10, W»—Field Manager Frankie Frisch apparently will have something to say about the Chicago Cubs' vice- president successor to ( Charlie Grimm, who resigned to become manager of Dallas In the^Tcxas League. Owner P. K. Wrigley said today that Grimm's replacement won't be named until Frisch arrives Jan. 20 from his home at New Rochelle, N. Y. Frisch will be here to attend the Chicago baseball writers' dinner Jan. 22. Midget of the Penn State basketball team is Co-Captain Joe Toed, who nt (Ive feet, seven Is one of the nation's smallest players. Came Sunday. Almost swimming, he shot a two-over-par 73 while the rest of the field floundered so sadly that only one pur was turned in. A lot of the entrants quit, but were given another chance when the rules committee, after long debute, ruled the course unplayable and sponged Hurbfr's 210 off the Scoreboard. Hogan didn't finish, but he was Hailing Barber by nine Strokes when the cancellation came. Put together Barber's first four rounds, including the one that doesn't count, and he'd have a 6968-73-72—282. The Open's winning average, In the eight of ita 24 years that it has been played over the hilly Riviera course, has been 283 "4. So you see how coat* ly that rainstorm may be if ht can't hold the pace today. At 212, only a stroke back of Hogan, Is young Jack Burke, of White Plains, N. Y., son of one of the pro master* of the twenties. Ellsworth Vines of Pasadena, I* •lone at 213. At 314 are Sam Snead «nd Henry JUntoiu. By HUOH FULLKRTOIV, JR. NEW YORK, Jan. 10. <*»—A last minute, nominee for the Important jdb of commissioner of the Southern Conference Is an ex-baseball man, Leroy_Addtoigton.,,.He'i a U. of Missouri man, whjch would eliminate pos*it.:» embarrassing charges of favoritism...*And he had 15 yean with the late Judge W. G. Brarnh'am, one-time.boss of minor league baseball...-Tip from New England says that If Holy Cross Jioesn't succeed In bringing back Dr. Eddie Anderson from Iowa as football coach, the No. 2 man on the list 18 Stu Clancy, former Holy Cross captain now coaching the Yale freshmen. Stickler For the Proprieties It was at a recent gathering of the Sports Broadcasters Association that a prominent football referee turned up as a guest.... Sam Taub, occupying the chair, introduced him with a flourish and suggested that he return on a certain date to tell a few tales of his profession...."Is that date all right?" asked Sam... .The ref was uncertain. "I guess so," he replied. "Put me down as a tentative speaker, anyway."... ."Nothing doing on that stuff," Taub Informed him. "You can sit right Up here at the head table with the reset of us." One-Minute Sport* Page John Bell, brother of pro football commissioner, Bert, Is a good bet to become the next governor of Pennsylvania....Bob Sllgh, a candidate for the U. of Michigan wrestling team, was national water ski champion In 1947....Saca Christian of Atlanta, Ga., Is slated to drive in both the winter stock car speed classics at Daytona Beach, Fla., Feb. 4 and 5....Maybe she figures the lads will follow the custom of never getting close to a woman driver. Cleaning The Cuff Baseball Is losing one of its best yarn-spinners with umpire Red Jofles decision to retire... .One of Red's best was his tale of how he picked a better Yankee relief pitcher than Joe McCarthy.... Seems Coach Art Fletcher gave Jim Turner's name as reliever when Atley Donald was supposed too the work. Red insisted on Tur- Jier pitching to one batsman, wit limit a warnVup, and the guy hit into a dpifltfe-;'play....South Carolina basketball followers are wondering why Jimmy 1 Slaughter, the Gamecocks' six-foot, 10% inch center Isn't getting more notices. They say he's as good as they come, besides being big. Sanity Code to Cause Fight at NCAA Meeting NEW YORK, Jan. 10, (JPi— The National Collegiate Athletic Association opened its annual meeting here today, confronted with a "sanity code" issue trfat threatened a major rift In the organization. »Karl E. Leib, president of the NCAA, issued a preliminary blast on the controversial question, suggesting that 'schools that can't comply with i the code get out of big time football. Several southern schools, including the University of Virginia, promise a battle to the finish on the two-year-old code which sharply restricts subsidization of athletes. Leib, one-time faculty adviser on athletics at the University of Iowa, said more than 20 schools admitted last summer non-compliance with the code. He said, however, that 14 of them promised to behave, and were put on probation. "Sever) schools have openly said they can't comply and don't intend to," Leib declared In an interview at Washington where he, attended a meeting of the U. S. Olympic committee. The NCAA never has disclosed the seven schools, but four are known. They are Virginia Tech, Virginia Military, The Citadel, and Virginia, "Although .the code Is by no means perfect," Leib said, "I think it can be made to work, It's up to the various school executives to make "their institutions obey. "The failure of any school to meet the code's requirements can be laid directly at the university president's door because in reality- he alone is responsible." A special compliance committee which has investigated the schools !• expected to bring its report before the NCAA executive committee tomorrow. If the executive committee approves a motion to expel the colleges from the NCAA, it must be pproved by a vote of two-thirds of the delegates at a general sea*' slon Saturday. The NCAA constitution prohibits naming the seven culprits until Saturday. Expulsion would mean the schools could not play NCAA members in any sport. The NCAA It composed of 279 member schools, and 27 confer* ences, which would have 306 votes if all attend. Colgate W. Darden, president of the University of Virginia, has asked to be permitted to present his cue to the convention. l»r*fi ItaifcelMI . ViresillU* Valler T*nf*.ey (First High Scores in , Y Men's League Monday Night High scorei were the order as the YMCA Men's Basketball League played three games Mon day night. The league-leading Tig- erg ran up the biggest total in the first game of the night as they humbled the Business Men's Club, 115-28. In the other two games, the Lakers, hot on the heels of the Terrors, spanked the Rens, 62-32, and the Falcons downed the Fight- Ing Irish, 53-38. The Terrors, who now ovtn four wins against no defeats, had three men with 25 or more points. Jack Terlisner topped all. scorers for the evening as he dropped in 17 field goals for 34 points. Behind him came Don Plarski, who had 13 baskets and one free throw for 27 points, and Bob Beck er, who had 12 buckets and a free shot for 25 points. High for the BMC squad was Daniels with two buckets and five free flips for nine markers. The Terrors' total was the highest ever recorded by any league team at the YMCA. The second game" of the night found the second-place Lakers doubling the score on the Rens. Moore led the Lakers to victory as he dumped in 10 buckets and three foul shots for 23 points. Sherrill Hanks had half a dozen field goals for 12 points, and Howard Eichen had three baskets and five gift throws for 11 more Laker points. Top man on the Ren pole was Eldon Henson with four buckets for eight tallies. Red Hesse and Howe each had seven points. The last game of the busy night found the Falcons racing past the Irish. Dwight Sumner played the role of high scorer for the Falcons as he plunked in seven fielders and six charity tosses for 20 points. Gene Wieland had five baskets and a trio of foul flips for 13 points to head the Irish aggregation. Gene Harmon chipped in with four buckets and three gift throws for 11 more Irish markers. Last night's games were the fourth night of play in the league. Next Monday, the first round will come to a close. The week after the second round will begin. As of now, the Terrors are in first place with four wins and no setbacks. In second are the Lakers with a 3-1 record. Next, in the No. 3 spot, are the Falcons with, a 2-2 chart. A tie between the Fight- Ing Irish and the Rens for fourth place comes-next. Each team possesses a 1-3 record. Finally come the BMC with an 0-4 slate. Terrors (US) BMC (3S) Player it ft pf Player f« ft pf 0 0 3 Daniel* 254 12 1 SMoran 31 6 2 4Curran 203 17 0 3Huber 045 7 1 SArbutbnot 200 13 1 3 Miget Becker Shortal Terlisner Evans Plarski Totals 59 519Totals 91012 Officials— T. Chiolero. ,D. Chiolero. L»kct» <6'J) Rent (3J) Player la ft pf Player 12 1 Henson 6 0 aPrescott 10'3 0 Hesse Young Hanks Moore Fisher Etchen Krlnard Tote Boyd » 0 3 Ho we 3 5 3 Biffins 002 103 300 It ft pf 402 143 311 314 ,13 1 Totalt MIOUTotali 12 811 Officials—Windmlller. O. Chiolero. Flfhtlnf Irish <S8> Falcens (13) Player • Johnk Kalivoda Ruatell Carlton Schae/er Sumner Miller Scott Valdey lt tt pt Player 4 1 SNIckols 1 0 OWeir 4 1 2 Dal ton 0 0 0 Harmon 2 2 SFessler 1 « 4 Wieland 010 100 lit ff ft pf 324 003 002 434 242 839 Totals 201318Totall 131330 Officials—D. Chiolero, Windmlller. Seeking Entries For Indee Meet At Greenfield Forrol TO, ttorechar M, Cullom as, Onario Mr Crane M. Vocational TELEGRAPH WANT ADS Entries for the Fifth- Annual Greenfield American Region Independent Basketball Tournament are still being accepted, a tournament spokesman announced today. Managers of independent teams Inr terested in entering the meet, which is planned for a 16-team affair, should contact Richard Wilhite, Greenfield. The Greenfield independent meet Is annually one of the toughest and largest tournaments of its kind In the area, attracting the strongest teams of a considerable area of Illinois. The tournament is sudden death affair with losers, prior to the semi-finals being eliminated. The semi-final losers will play the consolation game for third place. Crosby Honored By Golf Writers LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10, tff»— The Golf Writers Association of America has honored Bins Crosby for the year's outstanding contribution to golf. Charles Bnrtlett of the Chicago Tribune, secretary of the association, announced yesterday that Crosby will receive the William D, Richardson Memorial Trophy. Bartlett said that Crosby's annual pro-amateur tournament at Del Monte, Calif., where the ENJOY ELM DAIRY Chicago Billiard Meet Ends Wednesday CHICAGO, - Jan. 10, l*»—Mai Worst of Grand Ritptds, Mich., tb* day let) an eight-player field in the Chicagoland sectional three* cushion billiard! tourney. Worst won his first three matches In the competition for a berth In the national tourney beginning here Feb. 10. Runner-up with a 2-0 record was Jacob Ankrom of Detroit. HoosiersFall To Michigan in Big Ten Race CHICAGO, Jan. 10, UPi — Highly-rated Indiana was just running in the pack today as the Big Ten basketball race, only eight games old, had two brand new surprises, Michigan and Northwestern. The erstwhile sizzling Hoosiers, winners of their first 10 starts, were cooled off by Michigan's snappy Wolverines, 69-67, In a rousing upset at Ann Arbor last night. At the same time, Northwestern matched Michigan's record of two straight conference wins by spoiling hlgh'ly-regarded Minnesota's league debut, 60-53, at the Chicago Stadium. That left the Wolverines and Wildcats deadlocked with Ohio State for first place, although the Buckeyes don't make their second conference start until Saturday night, when they meet Northwestern at Columbus. The Buckeyes, who walloped Illinois by an overwhelming 83-62 score In their sole loop test to date, wound up the 'stadium program here last night with a 70-62 march past De Paul. That squared accounts with the Blue Demons, who had edged Ohio State 70-68 earlier at Columbus. In the third conference clash last night, defending champion Illinois (1-2) finally crashed the win column with a 59-54 decision over distraugnt Purdue (0-2.) Just before the Boilermakers took the floor at Champaign, the Lafayette, Ind., Journal & Courier demanded their coach, Mel Taube, resign "in the best interest of Pur- j due basketball." Taube, who has a four-season record of 37 wins and 35 losses at the Purdue helm, said he regarded the' newspaper's attack on him as "too ridiculous to consider." Indiana's downfall in its second conference start came on a game- ending tip-in basket by Michigan's Charley Murray. The clock showed one second left to play. Wasted was a 26-point performance by Indiana's brilliant guard, Lou Watson. • Northwestern's great scoring duo of Ray Ragelis and Jake Fendley popped in 33 points between them. Minnesota got a 22-point stint from (Scooter) Skoog, but the Gophers faded in the closing minutes. Besides the important Northwestern-Ohio State clash, next Saturday's conference card 'includes Indiana at Iowa (0-1), Michigan at Wisconsin (1-1) and Purdue at Minnesota. In other games involving mid- west teams last night, Bradley trounced Georgetown of Kentucky 79-39, for the Braves' twelfth win in 14 starts; Loyola of Chicago turned back Syracuse, 71-59; and Detroit belted Michigan State, 6456. Leading Big Ten Scorers G TP Avg. Schnittker, Ohio 5 115 23.0 Rehfeldt, Wisconsin ...11 205 18.6 Skoog, Minnesota 10 180 18.0 Ragelis, Northwestern 10 156 15.6 Calsbeek, Iowa ........10 155 15.5 Fendley, Northwestern 10 150 15.0 Donham, Ohio 9 126 14.0 Vollers, Iowa 1013713.7 Johnson, Minnesota ...10 136 13.6 Garrett, Indiana 11 145 13.2 Maryland Fight* Adoption Racket BALTIMORE—(*»—Maryland is moving to tighten its adoption laws after investigators reported they uncovered a flourishing baby racket here, Anselm Sodaro, assistant state's attorney lor Baltimore, told an interim factfinding council of the legislature that the city is "a hotbed of black market activities in babies." , Haphazard placements, he said., often resulted in children being put into homes of persons mentally and physically unfit to care for them. Altogether, the volume of irregular adoption here is "tremendous," the prosecutor declared. Pair of Games In Two Days For Shell Five Roxana has had Its ups and downs this season and tonight and Wednesday the Shells can go two up on the .500 record when they trek to Carllnvllle tonight and then return home tomorrow night to take on Livingston. Right now trie Shells of Coach Ted Atkinson sport a record of six victories against the same num. her of losses. Their most recwit loss was a surprising one to Oration. Llttld was known about O'Failon and lit. tie was expected from the invaders. But Shells found out a lot though. The O'Failon team proved to be just as tough as any team the Shells have faced this season, with the exception of the -powerful Wood River Oilers, who nr« ranked. 13th in the state and who gave the RoxananS a 44-30 licking. The Shells have been cold and then on the other hand they've been just as hot this year. Start* ing with the second game they played, Shells lost 4 in a row, then they turned around and won their next four to prove just how un« predictable they are. With the exception of the Wood River game, the Shells haven't been too disgraced in their losses. And you can't call the loss to the Oilers any kind of a disgrace. They've fared well against Southwestern Illinois Conference teams. Belleville beat them only by three points, 42-39. Granite City wasn't much better, 51-46. Then there was the Wood River game and a 14 point defeat. Alton High was the only conference victim. The Shells beat the Redbirds, 48-44 in an overtime game. Carlinville's most recent game was against Western Military Academy here in Alton. And the Cavaliers left notice that they mean business in a serious way. They defeated the Cadets by a 48-47 score, on the Red Raider floor. Roxana will see how -seriout minded the Cavaliers are. Malaya Has Cocoa Project KUALA LUMPUK — UPI —Malaya Is getting into the cocoa producing industry. As a first step tht- Malayan • Federation government has ordered 6,000 cocoa seeds (rom the Gold Coast. Italy Checks on Imports ROME— UP>— Eleven and a half million tons of goods were unloaded in Italian ports by 1,104 ships in the first eleven months of 1949. crooner foots the bill and turns over all receipts to charity, figured in the selection. Others high in the voting were Ben Hogan and Bob Hope. Oilers Defend Loop Lead at Home Tonight The Wood River Oilers will be gunning for victory No. 4 in their quest for the Southwestern Conference basketball crown when they clash with the Happy War- riers o£ Granite City at Wood River High today at 8:15 p. m. The record bopks . give the Oil- ers all the best of it, hut the Warriors are noted for Jheir laxity in reading the records in such circumstances. The Granite City five has lost to such teams as Ml:. Olive, Collinsville, Edwardsville, Decatur, and Belleville while owning victories over Roxana, Chester and East St.'Louis. The Oilers have beaten two of the teams that the Warriors have lost to—Collinsville and Edwardsville. They also stopped Roxana more decisively than the Warriors did. The Granite City lads edged the Shells, 51-46, while the Oilers hacked out a decisive 44-30 victory. Probable starting lineup for the Oilers is Morris- Dorsey, Melvin Sheets, Lowell Petitt, Bob Mutz, and Don Capron. Coach Byron Bozarth of Granite City will probably start Joe Gonzales, Norman Martinez, Kahle, Fox and Betts. Packers Take Western Lead BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Anderson Packer*, the "scoringegt" team in the National Basketball Association, today could attribute their slim Western Division lead to their fine marksman* ship. The Packers, who have ben averaging 89 points per game, hit on all cylinders last night, whipping the Sheboygan Redskins, 129-89, at Anderson, Ind. The victory enabled the Indiana club to climb past thte Indianapolis Olympians In the western sec- lion chase. Andersoln has a .613 percentage, Indianapolis, .606. Anderson never trailed after napping a 14-14 deadlock early >n the first period. The Packers led, 48-34, at halftlme and had the Redskins down 30 pointi, 82-52, in the final period. Speedy Frank Brian of Anderson copped scoring honors with 23 points, while Sheboygan's Bob Cook topped the losers with 21 points. The contest was the only gam* scheduled in the 17-team circuit. Of Penn State's first 17 basket, ball players, only four are under six-foot mark. Tallest is six-seven, READ TELEORAPH WANT ADS STEEL FACTS PISAWAftlNG SOLIDS: In makinf out ton of pi| iron, •bout 3.2 font of solid mattriilt and 4 to 4'/a tout of air are required in a blast furnaco. Tho yiold it a half ten of tlaf and 5.7 tom of fius, in addition to the ton o{ iron. LACLEDE STEEL COMPANY AltON, M.L

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