Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 12, 1950 · Page 13
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January 12, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Thursday, January 12, 1950
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, Id50 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH RulesChangein College Grids Recommended MBWYORK, Jan. 12, <#> -. plntoon-mlnded football coaches got downright gushy today In hall- Ing a recommended rules change that would permit one substitution at • time. "Say, that's wonderful," - chimed Bobby Dodd of Georgia Tech. "I'd rather have that rule than all the two-platoon rules In the book," The rule change was one of several recommended yesterday by the American College Football Coaches' mtet committee. U was tacked on to a solid vote to retain the two-platoon system. The recommendation is that each team be allowed to substitute one man after each down without stopping the clock and Incurring a penalty. At present a team Is penalized five yards for making a substitution when the clock Is running. "It's going to be a great thing for the smaller schools who can't play platoon football," said Lou Little of Columbia, chairman of the coaches' committee. Little also Is one of the members of the NCAA rules group, headed by Harvard's Bill Bingham, which will meet In Plnehurst, N. C., Monday to act on the proposed changes. The rules body normally follows the coaches' suggestions. "Now the small college can make a continuous change after each down without a penalty and can keep a stronger team on the field," Little added. Matty Bell of Southern Methodist said: "I'm all for it. It should help the little schools, that's true, but It also will mean a lot to the bigger ones who want to send In a punter at crucial times or a safety man If on defense." Jim Tatum of Maryland declared that the single substitution rule was badly needed and would make football "a more Interesting game." "I favored permitting three men to go on in, especially on fourth down," chimed in George Sauer, former Navy mentor, who is being eyed by Washington State. "There are times .when you have to send in a punter and need a center and maybe another man to go with him. If you have to take a penalty, sometimes it hurts your morale." Carl Snavely of North Carolina said It may cause congestion and cut down on the number of possible plays a game but added: "It may work out better than when we had it before the two-platoon system came in." There were objections on the free substitution rule by Harvey Harman of Rutgers, a strong foe of two-platoon football, and Bob Neyland of Tennessee. "We're Btill trying to emulate the pros," said Neyland. "The pros are losing money every year and we're making it. I don't get it." Free substitution would be permitted, as usual, under the recommendations. Full teams may be sent In after each change of the ball or whenever the clock is stop a - ped. Other recommended changes In the rules included lightening of the offensive blocking rule to read'. No offensive player may strike an opponent's head, neck or face with locked hands, forearms, elbows or upper arm." At present, the rules stipulate the hands must be against the body and not locked. Hogan, Snead Wait Week for Golf Playoffs LOS ANGELES, Jan. 12. UP» Bantam Ben Hogan, Mr. Comeback of golf, and Slammin' Sammy Snead must wait a week for their Los Angeles Open title playoff. They were set to slosh it out yesterday over the rain-soaked Rivie ra Country Club course. But 10 minutes before tee off tin^a, the Junior Chamber of Commerce, sponsor of the $15,000 tourney, decided to call It off "In the interests of good golf." Hogan, happy at the opportunity to rest his weary legs, and Snead both smiled in agreement The 18-hole replay Is set for next Wednesday. The delay no doubt will help Bantam Ben. Golfers and fans alike are still talking about his anuudnf comeback. This was his first tournament after a Texas auto accident last February which nearly cost his life and letf his legs crippled for months. Ben, after a two-over-par first round of 73, steadied down for three successive 69s for a 72-hole 280, playing like the Hogan of old. Snead sank birdies on the final k two holes for 280 and a crack at the 12600 first prize. Second spot earn* $1900. Hogan heads north to compete In th* thm-day Bing Crosby pro- amateur tournament at Pebble Batch, Calif., starting tomorrow, Nationals Lose Again in NBA •r tilt ASSOCIATED PRESS The Syracuse Nationals, Eastern Division pacemakers In the National Basketball Association, may finally have hit th* slump so long hoped for by their pursuers. Th* second-place New York Knickerbockers, who had begun to think their lame fight might never be rewarded, had new hope today. Th* supposedly Invincible Nationals last night were beaten foi the second time In an many nlfchts while th* Knlcks were winning. That cut the Syracuse lead u five and a half games. BrlUlu Is about to open Us see* ond television station. Jl Wilkinson Named Coach of Year NEW YORK, Jan. 12 - UP) Bud Wilkinson, who led Oklahoma's football team through an unbeaten, untied campaign, tonight will receive a handsome trophy In honor of being voted "Couch Of The Year." The title was bestowed upon the 34-year-old mentor of the Sooners as the result of a poll conducted by the New York World-Telegram and other Scrlpps-Howard newspapers. Oklahoma was second to Notre Uame In the Associated Press 1 na- lonwlde poll. hlff speaker will be Herbert Hoover, former president of the United States. Baugh Wants to Quit Redskins; Coach Baylor R.V BOB JOHNSON, JR. ROTAN, Tex., Jan. 12 </P)-Sllng- n' Sammy Baugh as much as said ast night he's ready to quit Wash- ngton Redskins and coach football at Baylor. There are still a couple of items to be taken care of—such as getting a definite offer from 3aylor and a release from -the Redskins. But. if the deal goes through, It couldn't be a lot. worse—for Wash- ngton fans—if the othe,r 10 men n the Redskins' first string all broke their legs. Sam has been around Washington longer than a lot. of Democrats. Baugh said at his ranch near icre that officials from the Bap- tlst school at Waco have asked him if he'd be Interested In a Job as head coach. They need a replacement for Bob Woodruff, who quit last week to go to the University of Florida. "I'd be interested In the job all right if I could get things fix*d up with the Redskins," the string- bean passing wizard said. That meant he'd have tr» fix It up with George Preston Marsha!!, laundryman owner of the Wash ngton National Football League clyo, to get out of his contract to pjay next season. Baugh said he didn't know whether that' could be done. (In Washington, Marshall could n't be reached for comment, but associates said he hadn't heard of Baylor's advances.) Anyhow, said Sam, "I figure they've talked to about a dozen other guys, too." He's right. But the word from Waco was that the men Baylor would like most to get are Baugh, Backfield Coach, H. N. (Rusty) Russell of Southern Methodist and dead coach Don Faurot of Missouri—with Baugh In the lead. The only Baylor official who could.-' be reached for comment— President W. R. White—said he wasn't abreast of the situation but "Baugh should make a great coach." He also said there hadn't been a definite selection. Urge'Honest' Sanity Code in NCAA Colleges By WILL GfUMStHY NEW YORK, .tan. 13 <*»—Vlr- jhla arid Virginia Tech urged the NCAA today to adopt an "honest" sanity code permitting above- oard but rigidly enforced scholar- hips on athlette ability. The Dixie institutions, two of even facing expulsion because of dmltted infractions, appeared be- ore top officials' of the National Collegiate Athletic Association to irgue that the present code Is hypocritical and unworkable." The NCAA executive committee d council met In a Joint session o study cases against the schools which have notified authorities hey are not abiding by the code. Norton O. Prltchett, Virginia ithletlc director, wan a militant pokesman for^the rebellious group, ssertlng: "The sanity code, as now onstrued, is not the answer. WP must find out what will enable us II to follow It and maintain our elf-respect." Virginia, Virginia Tech and The Citadel are three schools known to e In the list of violators. Virginia Military is another. The NCAA has efused to divulge the Identity of he recalcitrants. Today's meeting was a closed af- air and the NCAA said none of he testimony would be disclosed. If the executive committee and ouncil adopt the recommendation if the constitutional compliance lommlttee, the vote for expulsion would be placed before the entire membership of some 300 Saturday. It would require a two-thirds >te of those present to kick the schools out. But there have been hints of a compromise, averting a showdown, and Karl Leib, white- haired president of the NCAA, has announced the "sinners" will be ;iven every opportunity to repent. He indicated quick forgiveness. Expulsion would, technically, prevent the ostracized institutions rom competing with NCAA members. LaMotta Signs ForNon-Title February Bout By CHARLES 0. CAIN DETROIT, Jan. 12. (#»)—Mid dlewelght champion Jake La Motta came up today with at least a partial solution to his difficulties with the New York Athletic Commission over failure to defend his title. He signed for a non-title 10- round bout with Dick Wagner oi Toppenish, Wash., at'Olympic here Feb. 3. The announcement eased the tension that had arisen betweer the Bronx, N. Y., champion and Chairman Eddie Eagan of the New York Commission. But it caused some eye-brow raising here. Eagan had threatened to vacate the championship if La Motta dif not sign by Feb. 1 for a title da- fense sometime in March. However, Eagan said that, slnre Jake had agreed to fight Wagner even on a non-title basis—the commission would not Insist on the March championship fight. At the same time/ Eagan empha sized that La Motta must sign by Feb. 1 for an outdoor title match presumably this summer. "If I see La Motta has signed for an outdoor championship match by that date, then I am certain the commission will go along without vacating the title,' Eagan said. La Motta won the middleweigh crown from the late Marcel Cer dan of France here last June and since then has had only one fight a non-title affair against Ttober Vlllemain of France. La Mott dropped the decision In that one. fllini Have Five Home Games in '52 .CHAMPAIGN, Jan. 12. UF>— III! nols will open Its nine-game 1U5 football schedule against Iowa State at Champaign. Doug Mills, Illlnl athletic dlrec tor who announced the schedule yesterday, said th* opener will be Sept. 27. The two teams battled to a 20-20 deadlock In the 194? opener at Champaign. The rest of the schedule 1st Oct 4.—Illinois at Wisconsin Oct. 11—Syracuse at Illinois; Ort 18-Illinois at Minnesota; Oct. 2. .-Purdue at Illinois; Nov. l-IIII nols at Michigan; Nov. B- Illtnol at Iowa; Nov. 18—Ohio State a Illinois; Nov. 28—Northwestern a Illnols. In a story yesterday the Assocl Bowling BOWL-INN Shell X-100 Eng. Insp. No. 2 won 2 from Cat Crackers. Dispatching won 2 from Welders. Cracking Cleanout won 2 from Teach. Dept. Lube Vacuum won 2 from Bulk Depot. Individual high single: Hayes 214. Individual high series: Archl- bold 545. Team high single, Lube Vacuum 884. Team high single, Lube Vacuum 884. Team high series: Lube Vacuum 2367. 200 bowlers: Hayes 214, Smtthson 210, Eichen 204, Mllford 205. Wednesday Ladies Boosters New Yorkers won from Dominos. Standard Oil won 2 from Swann's Excavating. , Individual high single: Booten 207. Individual high series: Booten 452. Team high singles: Dom- nos 748. Team high series: New Yorkers 2014. 200 bowlers: Booten 207. Shell Premium Eng. Insp. No. 1 won 2 from Extraction Plant. Research Pilots won 2 from Cokers. Elect. & Mach. won 2 from Industrial Relations. Control Lab. No. 1 Won 3 from Reformers. Individual high singles: McConnell 253. Individual high series: Fors 565. Team high single: Eng. Insp. No. 1 921. Team high series: Control Lab. No. 1 2615. 200 bowl- jrs; McConhell 253, Bierbaum 205, Lawliss 204, Fors 205. Bowl-Inn Classic U. A. Bowling Alley won 2 from Skagg's. Stag won 3 from Oltim- ir. Fischer Ins. won 2 from Gries- edleck Bros. Bluff City won 2 from Budwelser. Falstaff wol 2 from Fox Deluxe. Individual high single: 'King 229. Individual high series: King 611. Team high single: U.A.B.A. 956. Team high series: U.A.B.A. 2801. 200 bowlers: King 229, Pace 203 201, McConnell 225, Hertel 222 208, Toth 212, Stade 212 201, Netzham- mer 220, Wllloughby 218, Cummings 213, Kunz 211, McGinnls 203. PTAtoMeetat Meadowbrook TIGERS' LEADING PITCHER SIGNS—Detroit Tigers' General Manager Billy Evans points to the dotted line as Virgil Trucks, Tigers No. 1 pitcher Of 1949, signed his 1950 contract at Detroit, Mich. No mention was made of the salary, but it is reported Trucks will earn in the neighborhood of $22,500 next season.—AP Wircphoto. Sports Roundup Billikens Set Example for Others by Dropping Football Bv HUGH FULLERTOX, JR. NEW YORK, Jan. 12. UP) — St. Louis University may have set an example for some other colleges in similar athletic situations when it decided to drop football . . . The university president has had a query from at least one other school asking what the reaction was among students and alumni when the move -was announced. . . . The Ford Motor Company is interested In sonsoring the National Collegiate Baseball Tournament, but there's some question whether the N.C.A.A. will stand for having an "outsider" move in on its nffair. . . . The college baseball coaches, more than a trifle annoyed at professional ball anyway, are thinking about making one break with the pros. That would be to legalize a laminated wood bat instead of the solid piece of lumber the rules now require. Divided Responsibility J. F. "Pop" McKale, Arizona's celebrated yarn-spinner, tells this one 'about a Mexican kid who played ball for him a few years ago. ... He was a fair player but "weak on signals," Mac explains. In fact, he was In college mainly to learn to speak English. . . . Came a tough game when the opposing pitcher lost control and filled the bases in the ninth inning. . . . Mac decided to let the Mexican lad take his turn, figuring he might also draw a walk, . . . "Take one," McKale told aim and the kid looked blank, he tried his own version of Spanish, "Toma one." The player smiled and nodded. He went to the plate and watched the first pitch cut the heart of the plate. Then he took a second risht over the middle and a third. As he re- take one self." Locks Horn Sounds Loud, Long — a Test Air horn blasts at the Alton dam and locks were heard prior to noon today, sounding loud and often, The noise led to inquiries as to the nature of cause, Horn signals are used at the locks to direct boats, as to what lock to enter, when to leave, etc. It was thought by some who heard the frequent horn blasts this morning that some sort of emergency had occurred on Alton lake. At the locks, however, the Telegraph learned the air horn was being repaired and tested. There was no emergency. Eagles in Black Under Syndicate When crops are raised underground by artificial light, the color of that light hat a profound effect on the character of the plant. It hat been found that a prcHoml- nantly red and Infrared light source produces a tall, poorly colored plant, while blue light In general produces a well-colored plant of more normal height. •ted Press Incorrectly listed Illinois ai having only two home games In 1952. turned to the bench, McKale asked: "Couldn't you even swing at one of those?" . . . The younc- ster explained: "You tell me to take one, the captain tell me to and I take one for my- Short* »nd Shells Harvard reports the alumni "heat" Is off Coach Art Valpey In spite of the school's worst football season.- ... In the middle of the bickering about the sanitv code, subsidization, etc.. around N.C.A.A. convention headrmarters, we heard one ntlilPtio riirorfor rnmf'k: "Subsidization Is like suicide. No- bodv nnnrnves of It. you hnvp Inws against it, hut people still do it." Rossellini Seeks Italian Approval of Annulment TURIN, -Italy, Jan. 12, <*>» — Lawyers for film actor Robert Rossellini and his former wife are scheduled to appear in court here tomorrow to seek Italian approval of an Austrian severance of their marriage, Rossellini and .his wife were married in Civitavecchia, near Rome, in 1936. They have two children, one of whom died. Court records disclosed a Vienna court granted them an annulment Dec. 23, 1940. The Austrian court, judgment must be approved by an Italian court to be valid in Italy. Rossellini has announced that he and film actress Ingrid Bergman plan to marry when they sever their legal ties with their present spouses. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 12—i Within one year 100 business men turned the -Philadelphia Eagles into a paying proposition. ^President James P. Clark,, heae of the syndicate that purchased the National Football League champions a year ago, announcer yesterday the club finished the season with profits In excess of $100,000. The year before, when the Eagles also won the league title Alexis Thompson lost more than $80,000 and dropped another $38,000 In 1947 when they won the Eastern Division title. An Increase in radio income, a six-game exhibition schedule start- Ing with the lucrative All-Star game in Chicago and an increase In attendance at home and away were contributing factors in placing the club on the right side of the ledger for the first time. Stolen Edwardsville Car Found at Fairfielc EDWARDSVILLE, Jan. 12.— Wnyne County Sheriff Hal Brad show notified the Madison Coun ty sheriff's office Wednesday that an automobile reported stolen hqre Sunday morning had been found abandoned along the roadside about four miles from Fairfleld. TOUCH TYPING IN 90 MINUTIS—Philip Cross of Brooklyn, N. Y., shows the keyboard of his "Tuch-Rite 1 typewriting system with which he claims he can leach anybody how to lype'in 90 minutes. Cross, who-has been studying typing s'mqe 1925, bases his systtm on the simultaneous hearing, sight ana touch theory. ±. MEADOWBROOK, Jan. 12.— Special.)—Parent-Teacher Assocl* tlon of Mendowbrook school will meet at 7:30 p. m. Friday in the chool auditorium. The parents will go back to chool during the program hour, peclal features have been planned y the program co-chairmen. Re- reshmeni!; will IIP served by Mrs. 10 Voyles after adjournment. SttnMtlnr Sisters Meet MEADOWBROOK:—T he s u n- hlhp Sisters met Wrrlnestlny nft- rnoon nt First. Baptist Church. t, was thrlr first modlng since Dec. 8. Tho members spent the fternoon quilt Inr- An flection f officers will take place next neeting. All members nre. re- nested to be present. "Glnny" Thucrkoff In Hospital MEADOWBROOK.— Virginia Thuerkoff, daughter oC Mr. nnd Mrs. Alvln Thuerkoff, was taken n Wood River Township Hos' Itf.l, Tuesday, for surgical treat- j merit. She underwent a minor! pinal operation Wednesday. She 1 vill be hospitalized for a week. | Glnny" is sophomore clnss president and sport's queen of Civic Memorial High School. Bowl Notes MEADOWBROOK.—T h i r t ee n vomen were present for bowling Wednesday. Mrs. Elveta Cfoebel nnd Mrs. Bcrnlce Schoenowcls tied or high score with 135, nnd Mrs. 5r«co Bond ran n close second vlth 134. Meadow-brook Nntrs MEADOWBHOOK. — Mrs. Wll- lam Smalley and daughters of' Bunker Hill were Wednesday aft- i rnoon guests of Mrs, Ida Prosser. Mr. and Mrs. Eno Voyles and son, Tom, spent Tuesday evening •U the Virgil Phillips home In Rosewood Heights. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Norder visited Mrs. Norder's father. John Schwing of Mount Olive Wednesday morning. Mr. Schwing has been ill. 183 Million Lbs. of Meat Killed in November in 111. SPRINGFIELD, Jan. 12. UP>— iommerclal slaughtering firms roduced 183,000,000 pounds of neat in Illinois during November, the State-Federal Agriculture Departments said yesterday. Production was 6 percent under the corresponding 1948 month. The total Hveweight of cattle slaughtered was 4 percent under November, 1948. Animals averaged 955 pounds, however, an increase of 30 pounds. The weight of hogs killed was about the same as November a year ago. Slaughtered swine averaged 242 pounds, or two pounds less. Besides cattle and hogs, the overall meat production figure covered calves, sheep and lambs. CLAIMS HE IS JESSE JAMES— \\hitc-bcarded j. Frank Dalt. : >. holds a six-gun as he lies in a sickbed at New York City after an ' nouncing that s change-of-name petition had been filed in Frank"'!! . County, Mo., circuit court ]an. 9 seeking to restore his "true narrv . —Jesse James. In bed while a broken hip mends, Dalton, who S3' he is 10.7, brought forward five old friends to bear out his story th he is the famed outlaw. He says the victim of the April 3, 18'V shooting m St.. Joseph, Mo., was Charlie Bigelow, not Jesse James a . history has recorded it.—AP Wirephoto. Cottage Hills Baptists Extend Call to Chillicothe Pastor Wafd Party Gains More Seats in Egyptian Vote CAIRO, Egypt, Jan. 12. (/Pi- Egypt's newly-dominant Wafd party will fill 225 of the 319 seats in the country's new parliament which meets Monday. The Interior ministry announced yesterday that run-off elections last Tuesday gave wartime premier Mustapha Nahas Pasha's, Wafd group 56 more seats. The party had won 161 seats in the election Jan. 3 to win parliamentary control from the Saadisl party. New York's Second Dry Day Not a Success NEW YORK, Jan. 12, (ft— New York City's second experiment in voluntary "dry days" to save Its low water supply started off in dismal fashion today. The department of water supply reported that during the first two peak hours of "Dry Thursday" residents used millions more gallons of water than on the first dry day last Dec. 16. The flow of Catskill water at Hillvlew reservoir in Yonkers at 7 a. m. was at the rate of 650,000,000 gallons a day. That compared with a rate of 570,000,000 recorded for the corresponding period on Dec. 16, and 705,000,000 gallons at the same time last Thursday. Swindling Sam to Be Taken to Prison Today CHICAGO, Jan. 12 — UP) — Slg- mund (Sam) Engel, the aged con- icted swindler, was to be taken o the Stateville penitentiary to- lay to start serving a two to 10 •ear sentence. Engel, 74, and listed by police ,s an Internationally known swlnd- er, lost an appeal In the Illinois Supreme Court In Springfield yes- erday to halt his commitment to jrison. The court dismissed his mo- ion for permission to file a habeas corpus petition seeking his release rom the Cook County jail. Engel has been in the jail for two months, since his conviction of swindling Mrs. Reseda Corrl- gan, 39, red-haired Chicago widow of $8700. The court also rejected his plea that the prison sentence be delayed until Feb. 20 to allow him to jrcpare an appeal from his conviction. Passenger cars license fees now run up to $34 a year, in Colon Panama Canal Zone. William J. Dickman of Edwardsville, Route 1, owner of the machine, was arranging today for return of the car, stolen Sunday morning while he was attending services at St. Boniface Church. To Drive SAFELY! . .. you have to see CLEARLY! Is the Glass in your car Clear? If not, Ut us r«ploc« It/ now. Ix p ort workmanship and quick •orvico. Wo'll fivo you • first- quality |ob with L-O-F SAFETY PLATE GLASS LYONS GLASS SERVICE CO. ALTON DIAL l-Z7il 1400 Hill COTTAGE HILLS, Jan.* 12—Tlv , Rev Clarence Riley of ChilllcoU": • has been called to succeed th Rev. Jack Brown at the Com. munlty Baptist Church. The Rev. Riley has yet to notlf.'; local church authorities of hi., decision. Members of the church, at the*' Monday evening business meetln;; voted to finish interior decoratln;, of the upstairs rooms of the parsonage. Clyde Endicott will su pervlse the work and will be P:--' slsted by male members of the congregation. The Rev. Brown served as mod erator during the meeting. Man Killed in Collision '. Of Trucks at Benton BENTON, Jan. 12 Uft~- One man >vas killed and two were Injured In a head-on collision of two rucks on Main street here laKt night. The victim was Clyde Hall, 35. of nearby Steel City. State Policeman E. W. Simmons reported Earl Hall, 32, of Steel City, and John Erwin, 29, of Carml, were the truck drivers. Erwin was treated In a hospital here for a leg Injury, and Earl Hall for a chest Injury and cuts. Simmons said Erwin attempted to pass an automobile and collided with the Hall brothers' truck. No charge was made. 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