The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on September 9, 1944 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 9, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1944
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

Pagp Five THE DAILY CLINT0N1XN Saturday, September 9, 1911. HUB QUARTER Rocket-Firing R.A.F. Planes End Nazi Plans To Block TiiestePort glble." For instance, last season only one boy in more than 60.000 suffered a permanent disability and there were only three deaths In U.S. high school football, with more than 200,-000 boys playing the game. Bruises represented 28 per cent of the total injuries. Fractures were second with 22 per cent and sprains were third with 19 per cent. Broken arms were the most common of all fractures, hands were Becoml and ribs third. Bill Drain was fatally Injured In a practice session .Monday and died yesterday. But practice sessions are much less dangerous than competitive play. Only 30 per cent of the Injuries studb'd occurred In practice and the remainder In regular games. -fir' - . ' ' A Yankees Forge Ahead in Close Pennant Battle New York Squad Takes Slight Edge in American Race; Browns Lagging As Contest Xears Last Lap NEW YOKK Thp American League pennant rare Ib still fcrindinn away at its terrible pace today, and once more the Now York Yankees are on top. The Yanks clung to the top rung with a stirring 7 to ft decision over the fighting Boston Red Sox yesterday, the contest going 12 Innings. Meanwhile, the St. Louis lirowns dropped out of a first-place tie with a loss to the Chicago White Sox, 9 to 5, leaving the Brownk a game Off the pace, with the threatening Detroit Tigers another half-length behind. Lose Lead Throe Times The Yankees lost the lead to the Red Sox three times before they rammed over two runs in the twelfth. The rally was started by Hershel Martin when he hit first ou an error by Jim Bucher and raced home on singles by Johnny Lin dell and Nick Etten. Oscar Grimes' double then polished off the Red Sox. Or did it? The Red Sox, in their half of the wild twelfth, had the bases filled with none out when the hard-working Jim Turner stepped on the Yankee mound and stopped the Sox cold on a foul and a double play roller to Etten. Turner thus was credited with the win and Red i Barrett, who relieved Joe Bowman in the tenth, was tabbed for the defeat. . Dietrich Winn from Hrowns Bill Dietrich, who has been shoved around this season, vindicated himself when he not only allowed the Browns just seven hits in pitching the White Sox to victory, but belted out a homer in the third inn- intr A Miner Rnh Mlllicrif f fullered By Jack Sonfs' ' cApeeo (4as Mad PBgVioUs HHill SCHOOL FOOTBALL South Bend Central, 15; Washington of East Chicago, 7. South Bend Riley, 0; Wallace of Gary, 0. (Tie) Mishawaka, 21; South Bend Adams, 6. Fort Wayne Central 13; Fort Wayne North Side 6. Hammond 9; Central Catholic of South Bend 6. Monticello 6; Logansport 0. Bloomington 42; Huntingburg, 0. Wabash 13; Kokomo 12. Kirklin 0; Sheridan 0 (Tie). Huntington 7; Jlarion 6. Michigan City lu; La Porte 7. Lowell 19; Griffith 6. Hammond Tech 13; Whiting 6. Froebel of Gary 12; Hobart 0. Warsaw 12; Goshen 0. Bluffton 20; Decatur 0. Garrett 20; Portland 0. Linton 25; Dugger 0. ed by his spai't-W's "at Louisville hint night and Philadelphia the night before. Governor Dewey will devote the nevt nine days to conferences In Michigan. Iowa. Nebraska. Idaho and Washington, returning to the campaign platform September 18 with another major speech at Seattle. Wash. Governor Dewey, for the most part, confined himself to a sober and unique plea thai the two major parlies keep peine above politics in 1 1 1 , Louisville lull:. Only through a nou-piiiilsaii appioafh to the shaping of u peace structure, he empha-flz-J, o.iti American achieve unity or mi.poHi. and only lth unity of purpose can America "exercise the lnll;i"iire lii the world for which its real strength has equipped It." Governor Dewey said he believes the primary responsibility for disarming Germany and Japan rests with the Allied "Dig Four"; that the people as well as the leaders of Japan and Germany must be taught that war does not pay and that the "criminals'' of Germany and Japan, wiio mistreated war prisoners, minorities and conquered peoples, must be dealth with "promptly, justly an drelentlessly." Deny Oeriuan industry The Republican nominee, already on record for internationalizing the entire Rhur, said it may be necessary to deny Germany an aviation industry of her own for years after the war. He considers it probably necessary to have a commission, responsible to the victors, which will supervise the disarmament of Germany and keep her disarmed. , The world organization for peace must not be shaped by one mind,7'1 or three or four men, .but. by...;spm , sixty nations, great and small. Governor Dewey said. He reported gen-, erall agreement on the Idea of 'ay'' general assembly, composed of all peace-loving nations, and a smaller . council, with the large nations serving thereon and smaller nation? through selected representatives. Eliminate Ticking of Watch , To eliminate the monotonous ticking of a watch in a sick room and still enable the patient to see "the time," place the watch on a folded napkin on the bedside table and cover it with an inverted glass. Origin of 'Hack' Hack is an abbreviation of the word hackney, which was originally a riding-horse from the French ha-quenee, an ambling horse or maret especially for ladies to ride. GUNSMITH All Kinds of Guns Kepaired Arlie Pender Hillsdale, Ind. Al Major League Scoreboard ll.lSKIiAI.L TOhAY J'rubatJle l'licliera: A.MKKH'AN I.KAfit'K New York (llonham) at Boston (Cecil ) l'hiladeliiliia I Black) at Washlng-tou (l-efebvrel-l hIkIm ) Cleveland (Klieinan) at Detroit (Ovennire) Si. Louis (Kakuckll at Chicago (I.opat l-lnight) NATIONAI, I.KAtil'K Buxton (Tobln) at New York (Keldnian) I'lttsburgh (Sewell) at Cincinnati (Konslanty) Chicago (Passeau) at St. Louis (Wilks)-(nlght) (Only games scheduled) VKSTKItllAV'S I1KSCLTS AMKIUC'AX LKA;l'K New York 7; Boston 6 (12 innings I Chicago 9; St. Louis 5 Washington 4; Philadelphia 0 (night) (Only games scheduled) .NATIONAL l.KAOl'K Brooklyn 4; Philadelphia 2 (night) (Only game scheduled) TO.MOKHOWS iAMK.4 NATIONAL LKAOl'K Chicago at St. Louis (2) Boston a New York Brooklyn at Philadelphia (2) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2) AMKHICAX LKAOl'K St. Louis at Chicago (2) Cleveland at Detroit (2) Philadelphia at Washington (2) New York at Boston (2) pa High School Grid Injuries, Deaths At Record Low DENVER Quarterback Bill Drain of Pueblo, Colo., today was the nation's first death victim of the 1944 High School football season but the chanceB are 200.000-to-12 against other prep players being fatally injured in games or practice this fall. Results of a four-year survey of football accidents occurring in games or practice sessions involving thousands of teen-age players were disclosed exclusively to International News Service by an insurance com' pany which has pioneered in writing I policies covering the sport for high school squads. The survey revealed that the chance of being killed or permanent- j ly disabled on the gridiron Is "negli-' (Continued from page 1) planes, smashed at targets around Mainz, Mannheim and Dusseldorf. Operating by daylight, the huge four-motored American planes struck their blows to hamper German defense measures shortly after night-flying mosquito bombers returned from blasting the Baiurlnn city of Nuremberg. were putting up "stubborn resistance" in trying to protect their line of retreat. KinaMi into ( luxuv Forest WeBt of embattled Besancon, one of General Patch's combat teams broke through stiffening Nazi resistance along the Loue River, smashing Into the strategic Chaux Forest where spearheads of the Third U. S. Army from the north were operating. A junction between the two armies from northern and southern France was anticipated shortly. On the American right flank, French elements of the Seventh Army crashed through enemy opposition in violent battles near Le Vald-ahon and captured the Alpine town of Pontarlier, 30 miles southeast of Besancon. The French mountain troops con tinued their advance beyond tnat town, their drive through the Jura Alos along the Swiss frontier pre senting a mounting threat to the Nazis retreating from Besancon. On the western wing of the eastern French front, other tank-Buppor-ted French troops drove beyond liberated Alleray, north of Chalons-Sur-Saone and' were reported within 25 miles Bouth of the six-way communications center of Dijon. Isolationism Dead in IL S., Dewey Declares (Continued nK oag 1) bor, business and agriculture, proceeding tonight to nearby Owosbo, his birth-place, where he will meet his mother., Mrs. George M. Dewey. A home-coming celebration has been arranged at the Owosso City Hall. The GOP nominee will spend the night at his mother's home, attend church in Owosso tomorrow and, after a Sunday family dinner, board his train for Des Moines. Iowa. With his campaign well launch Tank-Paced Yank Columns Sweep On Vital Belfort Gap (CoQtlonea nom page II of the Soanne River where the Nazis are seeking to screen their retreat toward Germany. ROME Tank-paced troops of the American Seventh Army fought in the streets of Besancon today, while other Yank columns swept a-round that vital communications bub to less than 40 miles from the vital Belfort gap to southwestern Germany. Fall of the city was considered imminent. Nine Miles Awey (The Algiers radio said that American spearheads already were scarcely nine miles from Belfort, thus opening the battle for the highly-important escape funnel through which the Germans are seeking to fall back to the lower end of the Siegfried line.) The Yanks, driving for Belfort which controls access to the strategic mountain pass, advanced 26 miles northeast to hammer their way into the western, southern and eastern outskirts of Besancon which lies only 47 miles southwest of Belfort. Flanking Move Ileelns While the triple-pronged offensive was thrust into the railway and highway hub. other United States forces of Lieut. Oen. Alexander M. Patch by-passed the town on the east and pushed north more than seven miles closer to the Belfort valley. The flanking move may trap thousands of the German 19th Army's troops before they can reach the Siegfried line fortifications in lower Germany. Gen. Sir Henry Maitland Wilson's headquarters, revealing that the Yanks reached Besancon in a "rapid advance," said the Germans now and was relieved by Al Hollincs- I "'y "e after thf f'rst tBnm-worth in the seventh after being hit I" ' -National League another Bteadily. The Browns, never out 0f!arc-liKht game saw the Brooklyn JtnAOilAi?reef5AcifJs-PoR.'rAe' Dietrich's unexpectedly tight pitching. Athletic Lose Wiiile the Tigers and Indians were idle, the Philadelphia Athletics bowed to the "Washington Senators, 4 to 0, in the night contest. The excellent pitching of .Mickey Haefner kept the A's out of the running, and Connie Mack's men reached second nilllll lTIIUIlg lu ueieai. uic J jwauc- phia Phillies, 4 to 3. Les Webber, who relieved Curt Davis after six innings, was credited wth the vctory. Standings a i i;i :ica x ass m i atk x Clubs Won Lost Pet. Milwaukee Toledo Louisville St. Paul Columbus T T- Indianapolis Minneapolis Kansas City Clubs New York St. Louis Detroit Boston Cleveland Philadelphia Chicago Washington ,,ra,,a-E 8:i til .57; 2 67 . 550 401"G-2'4 1 1 i ; - ; . r , f. . ... ,,lMJ ISURELHE WILL 1 (COM ANPGETj N0UJ WTy II CnP .. ' DAW JONES MUST r-M t ! ' L"7 HECK V L VV JfWM m-mn expect mmwvLW h wmi s rrj nna it, turned it into a neck and neck i scoring duel, but were stopped by MONUMENTS 0 A Complete line 0 For Service Drop I s A Card LW. Walsh Monument Co. 2114 Wabash Ave. Terre Haute, Indiana REGISTER' A WIZ provides greater speed, efficiency, convenience and fc(Apr,oo record. Call us for demonstration ! THE DAILY CLINTON IAN "VEItMIIXIO.N (! NTY'S , HOME NEWSI'Al'EU". I Thim!)!e rfHf 4iJI?! ISr' jML' Clubs Won Lost !St. Louis 94 3 Pittsburgh 76 52 Cincinnati "n 55 Chicago 5S 6K New Vork 71 Boston 6 4 78 Brooklyn 54 79 I'hilaihliihia 51 78 SI Theatre m$S!r W3p- Mf iO .11 ! Cl . fcL:. -MSSSgj ICOME IN THIS LOCKERI I SITTING OUT THERE U II f 4! Starring '"rzrzrs - -msm before vou catch r the vaw night ocean hei?e tomorrow W Mmz jiau S i FWNVOOa' DO VDl PNEUMONIA rivwerw a,.V UNLESS SOMETHING ? ' -Sa wm ( Svirvn uiM- timpitis? M&m. lr.'. I'BAH ibelibe the 1 has happened LJ nn, V 'UNCLEUWI j . V -tmLD THINKS M TO HIM - rl irr.i f. PN v f- -SI VU M Si SSU VUF' IN lOlE , -S f& ' . Bees in Control Box A lineman in Newington, Conn., responding to complaints of inter- , rupted service by telephone sub- j scribers found a swarm of bees had started a honeycomb in a control I box. i rbSt sA SHE'S HAP LX KWEW -r- OH AS ?" f Xm I - , BECAUSE VbU-REl SHE WOULD NURSE, I CTuST J Tt'r AZXSl I CO w. t -S ' W UMSyS SMILIMG( MO, IN- HOME n t-kSlT -1 HAD THE HAPPIEST") f l ,LWER L ' c fc ylmj m her sleb TrrlDEED JnT 4v-T 1 dream; sr-j MteLNS Lm Wm fr Km GET THE "PLUS-VALUE" OF REDIFORM AT MASS PRODUCTION PRICES "The butcher, the baker, the candlestick maker . . ell need a different type of sales book and we have them. The world-fcmous Rediform sales book line gives you greater variety, better construction, and finer quality, all at "mass production" prices. Let us quote on your sales book orders. The Daily Clintonian Vermillion County's Home Xewspaper l'HO.NE 32 TOILER I 1 I THE SHOCK OF SUODENLVl I MRS. JONES, I MUST PRE-I fSHP2STT gggg mbhtbeJOO PARE itlU R5R SOME - , WS fp S AESJ By I WONDER ? W MOTHERrr jjg6HT COMIMg V - rf :? RussWer Xf& MVSM, WJXD !m "Ia y J LET US SHOW YOU CUR COMPLETE L!NI

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page