St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on October 11, 1947 · Page 7
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 7

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Saturday, October 11, 1947
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ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH SATURDAY. OCTOIU a II. I'M 7 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 7A Bi Hi kens Duf orcl's Line Hplds Up, Passing Does Its Part; Fumbles at Minimum By Robert Morrison Of the Post-Dispatch Sports Staff. WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 A dream of athletic empire, begun in a postwar era lit St. Louis University, had received its mightiest impetus today from an upset football victory over Georgetown University. Generally rated a touchdown less capable than he Eastern team, the Billikens of Dukes Du-ford convincingly turned back the Hoyas 16-0 before a highly disappointed crowd of 9796 in Griffith Stadium last night. Intersectional reputation, the aim and purpose of athletic expansion at St. Louis, will hardly be acquired by one upset over an opf.nent which also is building to make a comeback to the big time of college football. But the triumph marked the .lrst time since St. Louis began scheduling tougher, distant schools that the Bills have deli'- red the goods. And they won on their own merits. A Little of Kverythlng. Irish Jack Rooney's passing brought the first touchdown. The smashing harassment of the Hoya ball-snapper at center by Billiken Guard L:on (Babe) Pappas resulted In a wild center pass .for an automatic safety in the second period. And the second and last touchdown came by virtue of a blocked punt, recovered and run for the score by Tackle Roland Otto. The Georgetown spread was stopped. The powerful Georgetown line which matched Wake Forest was equalled and surpassed by the BMik. n line on both attack and defense. St. Louis lost the bail on a fumble only once. And the Billikens, well-scouted, confused and pushed the Hoyas back by1 reaching into the bag for new tricks. Ross Nagel, the regular punter, twice completed long passes from fak-kick, third-down situations. Al MundwiMer tried the left-handed pass play. Tommy Shea pulled the Chicago Cardinal special. A fake pass and center plunge to help the opening touchdown drive along. They were rather brilliant, those Billikens who were gaining only their second victory in more than three seasons on a foreign field. Cash In on Aerial Blitz. A 65-yard drive, with Rooney tossing passes to Carl Weisner and Harry Sortal for 50 of those yards, led to the first St. Louis score in nine minutes of play. Sortal took the touchdown pass In the flat on a, play covering nine yards. Shea then made the first of his two place kicks for extra points. On the next kickoff a penalty put Georgetown back on Its goal line, and taking a kick on the Hoya 27-yard line, the Billikens started another drive. But Freddy Broeg's pass went back of the end rone to Jack WuesUing, and another pass failed, to end the threat. St. Louis pressed on In the second period, threatening again with Bob Astroth passing, but Georgetown gained the ball after a touch-back. On the second succeeding play the Hoyas highly rated center, Vic Banonis, snapped the fourth down ball wild beyond Back Elmer Raba and it rolled behind the end xone for a safety. In that first half the Billikens made nine first downs, and Georgetown only three. The Hoyas had little opportunity, and the Bills once drove as far as the enemy's 12-yard line on Rooney's passing. At the half the Bills held a 9-0 lead. Otto Is Johnny n Spot The third period touchdown came mhen a' Hoya halfback, out of position, ran into the charging Otto and knocked the Billiken into the path of Hoya Lou Surman, who was trying to get away a fourth down punt. Otto not only blocked the kick so that it didn't pass the line of scrimmage but cooped up the free ball and ran 33 yards for the score. Shea topped off the perfect evening with his second perfect kick. "Next week, I'm gonna make a halfback out of that Otto," said the delighted Duford after seeing his Bills win their second game in four starts this season. "Wouldn't we really be tip there if we had beaten Marquette, too?" I?ukes asked, adding that St. Louis should have beaten the Milwaukee team. One game will hardly make a season, but the St. Louis boys showed up well, even n the statistics. They were 80 to 64 yards better than Georgetown in rushing, 132 to 69 in passing, and they controlled the game 14 to 6 in first dbwns. Nine of those first downs were by passes. re That Didn't Count. St. Louis passing was even bet-terter than the figures show. There were at least two, maybe three, great heaves that could easily have been called interference agalnut Georgetown. They were not, however, and happily the Bills didn't need the breaks. Things went the way of St. Louis so much that even a Georgetown player from that mid-western part of the country was voted the outstanding Hoya lineman of the game by Washington sports writers. He was Elmer Oberto from Collinsville, 111. After the contest, game Captain Nagel presented the ball to Postmaster General Robert E. Han-negan, one-time Billiken football star who entertained the St. Louis team at a luncheon earlier in the day. The Billikens will arrive at Union Station at 7:40 a.m. tomorrow.) Maurice Wildes Dies. BOSTON, Oct 11 (UP) Maurice H. Wildes. 77, investment banker and former member of the Davis Cup committee, died today at the Union Club. Wildes leaves one soon, Newhn B., of Milton, Beat Georgetown, 16 to 0 Lineups and Summary j B. l.uli U. Welsher Natal JaekstaeJt Siveeney Paaaaa ' Otto Short al Brae 0. Alkertt Donohue Shea Pes. L.E. L.T. L.G. C. KG. S.T. B.C. OB. L.H. R.H. Ceerietown Saraiheviti Dolaa Werder Kelly Oberto Robustelll Desmond Baraaewtkl Graham Miller Beyer F.B. Score ky euarters: 8t. Louit 7 7 O IB Gaorertimn O O O l . n Scorint St. Louis taiirhdnwne Serial least fro floene: Otto, points attar touchdowns Sh.a 3. Atftematle safety ay Oeorortown. Substltiilloni : St. Louie Sortal, Wuestlina, James, Street, Garcia. Hartmenn, Youne, Nsstar, Carten, StanaflO, Stltas, B. Knoll, Campbell, Jekel, Booney, Astroth, Heme, Oner, meyer, L. Alberts, Mundwilleer, Kiely, Bulla, Haasetan, Crawder. Geeraetewn Sullivan, Barry, Saba, Kins, Hashes, O'Oaherty, Surman, presten, Banonis, Funk, Malls, Bereer, Aetone, Slcra, O'Keefe, Sanaa, Ouean, FlUgerald, Kenoellk, Benign). Referee Parte H. Carroll, Kansas City. Umpires Lawrence Ely (Nebraska). Line. man Charles G. Eeklee, Washington and Jeffer-aon. Field Judte Clay Van Rean, Bradley. STATISTICS Georgetown St. Louis First downs . ft 14 Met yarde rushing ft 4 Met yards aassing 19 Forwards alternated 17 Forwards eomoleted 3 Interceytiong by o Panting aeeraae 40 Vardt aants returnee Yards lost by eanalties 60 Ball lost on fambiee 0 I") 3 38 4H S 1 Flyers to Work Here Tomorrow The St Louis Flyer hockey squad is scheduled to arrive here this afternoon after having completed its pre-season training in Port Arthur, Ont. Coach Ebbie Goodfellow has 18 players, 11 for wards or wingmen. five defense- men and two goalies. Goodfellow plans to send his team through a workout at The Arena tomorrow and the final tune-up for' the league opener against Pittsburgh Tuesday night will be held Monday morning. The workouts will include only skating and shooting practice. This year's Flyer squad should be one of the best conditioned aggregations since the Flyers began play In the American Hockey league In 1944. During the past three weeks Goodfellow has been sending the players through twice-a-day workouts in Port Arthur, and while the personnel of the team hasn't changed much since last season,, the new Flyer leader has instilled a new spirit into the team and has drilled the players in a method of play that should pay dividends in the won and lost column. ' Hawaiian Eleven Wins. HONOLULU, Oct. 11 (AP) With Scatbacks setting the pace, the Warriors edged the San Fran Cisco Clippers of the Pacific Coast Professional Football League, 14 to 12 today in the season opener. Clipper Rlghthalf Vic Ramus kept San Francisco in the game with long runs and two , touchdown tosses. W. S. RECREATION. Friday Night Ladles. R. Marshall ISM V. Kinney I. Ilk Distrlet V.F.W. T. f tewerg 2li f. Flowers Nortk Side Business Men. M. Benolit Tli G. Fothorgill Writ End Handicag. H. Henneiaana 256 H. Hennemann GRAND-PARK CENTER. Woodward-Tiertran League. E. Woodward 24 E. Woodward Graham Paper. E. Sthleretrh 201 w. Gruber Grand-Park Business Men. H. aneeh 203 0. Schmltt BADEN LANES. Badea Handicag. H. luce Ma) E. Sehloemer Nativity League. Agnes 8'gnaiga I HI Mary G. Scott Holy Cross Ladies. Sally Barker 202 Julia Weber North County. V. Bareh 2 IB V. Bared Friday Night Ladies, ftchiadrk 214 Schleipar EDDIE LANES. Friday Night Handicap. F. DeBaaat 213 H. Fahl Flsoher Body. W. Daeey 2 In W. Davay ARWAV RECREATION LANES, v. MX. A. Industrial. V. 0'Hara 22M D. Blackwell Missouri Pacifla Men. J, Fitzgerald ' J. Gamewell Pevely Booster. G. Roland 22fl T. Gartreleh WELLSTON LANES. Greater St. Louis Handicap. A. Crayamlth 211 L. Taylor Long and Shorts. H. Sunllng 201 H. Bewlg BOWLING ESQUIRE. Alro Valve Men. t. Hoeing 223 E. Hoeing Associated Drug Leagua. Readman 222 Bock EMM AUS LANES Mt. Olive Fellowship. Ladles. D. Haaka 187 J- Tiarney Men. E. Crosawhite 21 ft E. Crosswhlta BENTON PARK LANES Druggist League. E. Holde 20ft D. Router 0th Ward Republicans. Weber 223 Fries I. D. M. League. W. lennenmann 2117 W. Jennanmann Merchants' League. L. Meyer 21 H Strode Jr. CAR0N DELET V. M. C. A. Friday Night. W. Schall 215 W. Schall CLAYTON Stix Girls. B. Smith 1fi7 L. Godfrey Marina Hospital Mixed Douklos. Ladies. M. McDonald 103 M. McDonald Men. J. Grippe 202 GrP FLORIHS LANES. Temple League. C. Bradley 230 J- Harding Malllnekrodt League. J. Tarratt 173 Samloye Emerson League. J. Margulen 224 . J. Margulen Can Co. League. B. Let meyer 24 1 B. Let meyer GRAND-ST. LOUIS. Carter Men. E. Rapplean 21 M. King Carter Ladles. D. Inioff 167 King Butler Men, , J. Malosey 206 wiser Butler Lad lea. J. Wells 200 J. Wells CENTURY LANES. Goodlellowa. A. Stetnmetz 2fl3 A. Stelnmeti Rldgeview Hills League. M. Beraswell 235 J. Greenstrmt TOCCO BOWL. North Side Booster. Jack Coyle 220 Jack Cayla FAIRGOUND LANES. North Side American Legion No, 1. R88 521 584 613 636 S25 640 629 013 002 612 S13 est 03 601 5H4 07B 624 047 081 003 436 008 041 080 008 087 075 416 031 031 068 430 070 088 050 433 022 475 611 602 650 1 HIGH ROLLERS snnomir If nothing else, the record of GUS MANCUSO, former Cardinal catcher, as manager of the Texas League's Tulsa club before resigning was consistent. His team fin ished fourth the past two seasons, then lost four straight playoff games each time. . . . Catcher RAY MURRAY will change clubs next season, but he'll still be an Indian. The Oklahoma Indians sold him to Cleveland. After the cur Mancuso rent wave of accidents, maybe golfers -will spend more time on the safer links. RALPH GUL-DAHL and GEORGE PAYTON were hurt in a serious auto accident earlier this week. Now DICK MET has a broken finger (a farm implement did it), and DOT KIELTY has to replace several of her teeth and wear head bandages after a recent auto smash-up. , . , The Hershey Bears have traded GINO ROZZINI, plus rights to two rookies to the New York Rangers for NORMAN TUS- TIN and NORM LARSON, and BUS WYCHERLY to Cleveland's LBarons for ROLAND McLENA- WILBERFORCE tallied twice in the ast three minutes to defeat the TUSKEGEE eleven, 20-6. . . . JOHNNY LOGAN and BOB DOLL, the St Louis Bombers' Nos. 1 and 2 scorers last season, have signed with their club for the coming season. ' Texas Christian Wins From Hurricanes, 19-6 MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 11 (AP) A 205-pound Texas tornado named Pete Stout and a reckless abandon for mud gave the Texas Christian University Horned Frogs a 19-6 victory over the University of Miami Hurricanes last night in the Orange Bowl stadium before 28,686 shirt-sleeved football fans. The victorious Texans it was their first triumph of the season wrapped the ball game up for delivery with the aid of Stout and his running mate, Lindy Berry. Stout scored all three Texas touchdowns, but Berry figured in each. Miami led off the scoring in the second period by capitalizing on Al Vaiani's fumble. Halfback Hal Johnston punched across the first tally. Texas gained 249 yards to Miami's 108 in rushing. Both teams kicked well. Miami relied on Hairy Ghaul in 1945 the nation's No. 1 punter and averaged 41 yards. TCU, calling on Carl Knox, averaged 37.4. Outfielder Rickert Sold by Cubs to Reds CHICAGO, Oct 10 (AP) The Chicago Cubs today sold reserve Outfielder Marv Rickert to the Cincinnati Reds for an undisclosed sum. Rickert from Taeoma, Wash., was with the Cubs two seasons, batting J53 in 70 games this year and" .263 in 111 games in 1946. He is a left-handed hitter and is 26 years old. N. Tarier 232 M. Tarior 072 America Legion No. 2. E. Klausmeler 23H E. Klausmeier 078 DEL-MAR. Del-Mar Ladles. B. Rossma 1R7 B. Welnstein 487 M. Canley 187 Automotive. A. Haiss 245 A. Heisa 606 REGIN A. Greater St. L. Shoe Manufacturers. Gardner 225 Distar 639 A.G.P.C. League. W. Goldstein 202 W. Goldstein 007 E. E. Souther. J. Hardy 189 B. Slevers 481 Motor Carriers. L. Von Dor Hear 232 L. Van Der Haar 638 DOWN TOWN BOWL. Womsn's Traffic Club. H. Murray 187 Z. Wehmeyer 613 Rowlings Mfg. Dorothy Frost 1 SO Dorothy Frost 481 BOWL-MOR LANES. Ladies' League. L. Praechtar 244 L. Praechter 084 Victory Leagua. H. Topp 248 f. Gruln 649 QM CHEROKEE. General American. R. Cook 199 A. Robka 001 Midwest Piping. A. Menendei 243 A. Menendu 639 STEIN BROS. BOWL. St. Louis Shoe Manufacturers. H. Schuengrl 227 K. Ziaka . St, Louis Hills. " J. Bene 20 A. Weinera 626 MUELLER'S RECREATION, St. Louis Real Estate. H. O'Dfll 224 h. O'Dell 614 Mueller's Friday Night. Miska 224 Woodward 095 GOLDEN EAGLE. Holy Name. L. Zika 228 J. Kelleher 063 SWEENEY'S LANES. Mercantile-Commerce Girls. Doorthy Pahl 165 Dorothy PaM 426 OeAndrelt Girls. Ann Mlschbaeh 165 M. Melnert 42Q St. Loula League. Fred Watkina 102 Fred Watklna 544 BOWLING GRAND. Friday Ladies. E. Willenkrlnk 207 E. Wlllenbrlnk 483 Vandervoort-Jaoeard. A. Neuron 248 A. Neuron 070 BEVO LANES. ' Friday Night Ladles. I. Skinner 201 I. Skinner 040 Friday Men'a Classic. P. Hollrah 236 L. Cissall 632 SOUTH SIDE RECREATION. N.A.F.B.L. League. H. Brawer 1 95 0. Jacobs 487 ST. ANTHONY LANES. Laclede Council K. of C. A. Novack 222 0. Straub Sr. 580 St. Anthony Booster. Ulaea 223 Graf 633 PERKINS' PLAYDIUM. Majestic League. C. Maxey 226 T. Lorn an 619 Kerms' Classic. W. Dlerlng 25:) W. Dlerlng 705 A. F. of L. League. J. Hilgert 232 F. Touchette 644 Rampo-Ajax. Wlltave 198 Wlltavo 511 DU-BOWL LANES. Women's Major Scratch. Ginny Penn 235 Ann Johnson 609 U.S. Engineers. T. Grimm 233 Otto Brinkman 084 South Side Handicap. Joa Hamel 223 V. Valendy 043 South Side Classic. Joseph Manier 258 Whitey Harris 670 SARATOGA LANES. Maplewood Handicap. Ted Menzo 258 Ted Menza 677 SILVER SHIELD LANE8. Gout-Lumbago. H. Williams 222 H. Williams 089 County Business Men. 6. Bradley 223 W. D. White 079 STEIN BR08. BOWL. St. Gabriel's Ladies. Betty Wlegel 183 Maria Bosch 478 HOLLY HILLS. Friday Night Handicap. C. Slop 241 C. Sipp 691 Late Rush by Cleveland Beats McKinley, 20-12 Cleveland had to wait until the final two minutes to do iO but proved yesterday It will be ; the team to beat in the Public High League. Trailing McKlnley's defending champions, 12-7, at Public Schools Stadium, Cleveland scored on a 20-yard pass from Dick Ortman to Vernon Grosse and again when Ortman intercepted a McKinley desperation pass and dashed 30 yards to the goal to win, 20-12. McKinley drew first blood when Frank Hauff went 70 yards for a touchdown, and scored again on a 20-yard run by Bill Cornell!. Soldan, without a league victory since 1945, came through with two touchdowns in the final five minutes to defeat Roosevelt, 13-0, last night Beaumont, another strong Public High threat plays Southwest at Public Schools Stadium tonight. In the Prep League opener last night, St Louis U. High nosed out McBride, 6-0, at Walsh Stadium on Bob Rooney's 11-yard dash. Belleville Cathedral topped Cham-inade, 20-7, in a Catholic League game. An 87-yard touchdown run by Bernie Waters paced Normandy to a 20-6 victory over Maplewood last night In other Suburban League gamesJack Dieckmeyer's three touchdowns helped Ritenour beat Clayton, 33-19, and Brentwood broke into the scoring column though walloped by St Charles, 37-12. ' Granite City's defending Southwestern Illinois Conference champions were upset by Alton, 7-0, and Collinsville moved into the league lead with a 37-0 triumph over Madison. Edwardsville topped Wood River, 12-6. Superstition didn't stand In East St. Louis's way as the Flyers made it 13 in a row, beating Central Catholic,' 27-0, for the city title. St. Louis Soccer Club Plans Series With Chicago's Top Teams If the visit of Chicago's De Luxe soccer club to Public Schools Stadium tomorrow afternoon proves successful, artistically and financially, the management of the St. Louis Raiders will bring a number of Chicago teams here. Chicago's major soccer league is composed of nine clubs, making possible four games each week with one-club drawing a bye. It is the intention of the Raiders' management to bring this idle club to St Louis each Sunday if possible. Negotiations to that end have been started, according to Nick Jost, one of the owners of the St Louis team. Tomorrow's game starts at 2:30 p.m. Spink Recommends U.N. Back Sandlot Baseball J. G. Taylor Spink, commissioner of the National Baseball Congress and publisher of the Sporting News, recommended today that an international sandlot series be started in Washington next year and transferred annually to capitals of other nations. Spink sent his proposal to Tryg-vie Lie, secretary general of the United Nations, at Lake Success, N. Y. Spink suggested that the entire program be exclusively under the sponsorship pf the U.N. In Spink's plan, the United States would be represented annually by the winner of the national tournament at Wichita, Kan. St. Lauls U., 16; Georgetown 0. Cleveland, 20; McKinley, 1. Soldan 13, Roosevelt A. East St. Lauis, 27: Central Catholic, 0. Alton 7. Granite City 0. Collinsville, 37: Madison, 0. Edwardsville. 12: Wood River, B. St. Louis U. High 6, McBride 0. Si. Marys. 20: Oupo. 2. Cathedral 20, Chamlnade 7. St. Charles 37, Brentwood 12. Ritenour 33. Clayton 19. Normandy 20, Maplewood 6. CAST. Boston College 49, Kansas State 13. Moravian 27, Upsala O. Wagi.er 7, Lowell Textile 6. Hofstra 12. Biooklyn College O. West Chester (Pa.) 20, Albright 7. Princeton Jayveos 7. Rutoers Jayvees 0. Army Jayveea 26, Fort Riley 6. Yale Jayveea 56, Columbia Jayvees O. Navy Jayvees 27, Duke Jayvees 20. Brown Jayveea 13, Rhode Island State Frosh 13. Rutgerg 100-Pound 6, Vlllanovf. 150-Pound 6. MIDWEST. College af Emporia J4, Mcpherson 13. Missouri Valley 32, Shurtleff (III.) 12. Wentworth Military 14. Mexico Military 6. Ottawa (Kan.) 24, Kansas Wesleyan 0. North Central 30. Illinois College 7. Wilberfoiee 20, Tuskegen 6. Monmouth 13, Grinned 6. Warrensburg (Mo.) 12, Cape Girardeau 0. Valley City (N.D.) Teachers 23, Wahpeton (N.D.) Science 7. Moorhead (Minn.) Teachers 20, Bemldji Teachers 7. South Dakota University 13, North Dakota Agglee 7. Purdue 'B" 27, Wabash "B" 14. Roll Mines 12, Maryville (Mo.) Teach-en t. Missouri "B" 25, William Jewell 6. Iowa Central 14, Parsons 8. Springfield (Me.) Teachers 14, Kirksville 6. Xavier (Cincinnati) 21, John Carroll 0. Defiance 20, Ashland (Ohio) 7. Norfolk (Nebr.) J. C 0. Dana A. Tarko (Mo.) 13, Concordia (Nebr.) 0. Hllledale 33, Adrian n. Findiay 2H, Ohio Northern 6. Midland 13. York (Nehr.) A. McCuok 'Nebr.) J. C. 7. ScotMhluff J. C. 7. Fairbury (Nebr.) J. C. 6, Eagle Grove (la.) J. C. 3. Southeastern (Okla.) 19, Central (Okla.) State 13. Oklahoma Aggies "B" 13, Wichita "B" 0. Grateiand (la.) 40, Chlllirothe Business 7. MrNeesa (La.) J. C. 20, Great Lakes Naval O. Iowa Wesleyan 32, Eureka 0. SOUTH. Texas Chiistlan 19. Miami (Fla.) 6. Maryland 18, Richmond 6. East Tennessee State 14, Salem 2. Johns Hopkins 27, Washington (Md.) A. Kentucky "B" 24, Morehead (Ky.) A. Murray (Ky.) 21, Eastern Kentucky 13. Louisville 20, Evansville 7. The C'tadel 13, Newberry 6. High Point 33, Atlantie Christian 0. North Carolina Jayveea 13, South Carolina Jayvees A. SOUTHWEST AND FAR WEST. Eastein New Mexica 27, New Mexico Highlands 6. Utah State 13. Montana 7. Honolulu All-Stars 31, Log Angeles Loyola 1. 29- FRIDAY'S FOOTBALL J California Tech 6, Whittier 6. MARHIAGI LICENSES. TTnrrr Jj. Mrnrl 173 St. Oenree JJurothy McDaiiicla Kslhrr, Wo. firwjt" Timlin 344 TerMe Kinrxtiiie Jliimn 34DI Larlnl WlllUin fi, K'lmi -- WilwIM llrniea Melt II IIH V'MSnin ; t v- t ulMlcr IJIIit.a Um li M,.iuil. 44nU kliMlmiik Iwmithy A. I.tl.r , yKtif) lr..,lt lliiio A. Walter 3M0 Kliriuiiiii.ali lxw Clii-lsca, St. Jxmia county ll'nry L. Amua 1301 Monroe Mrs. Kola Kearbey 4568 Arvu Herman If. Hlern R701 fixtnn linrla J. hesnler - i4 at Marvin K llulle.U" 10 as Cliemkre Carol I.. Ilayi 1.V1SA. ht-lia!.ae Ji'lin K. Stroup Carhnmlalf, 111. JJoris J. Fulkerson 4400 Arsenal Abraham Ilarria 4030 Oarftr-M Sera. Jtlagalo Connor 4709 l"age Arthur V. Tlnlimtwe - Jirmliur l.a Verna M. Voelkor 0118 Ashl.n.l l.rrny II Eiti.t B377 !tmer Mildred Lauo 4478 Mrl'tieraou Richard 1. Kasten 2526 Bar-on tstelle J. Voaa 2S38 JJurd Charlee Johnson 4430 Kennerlv Mra. tthcl Madison 4517 St. Ferdinand llnhrrt U Mnrnn 4324 Mrl'lierion Mary V. llm uUm, Mp. Harutd J. Stockmen 3fi04 TeimenMw fcdj G. Zeiier - 3656A Wilmington Ira C. Holmea 4429 Areo Margaret U. Conway 4393 Cnouteau Allen E Rusn 45B1 Laclede JJorrie J. andlver 4530 Laclede H'llllam A. farlln Car-yilll, 111. Linrua J. La t'eiira UilrU H. Otli Melvln rorri-et 1736 O'Fallon Lorraine JJrooka 2620A Howard James T. Senter 4240 W. Evans Henrietta Hippin University City Edward J. Coedde 4039A Maffttt Marie B. Zerbarini 365JA Lierman Rozert J. Burneide ' 417SA Farlln Vera Manic 2914 tireer Emll H. Spezia 5243 Botanical Jennie Fagnant 4143A Cleveland Byron E. White 5125 Llndell Betty H. Erandsen Ballwui John E. Gammon Jxnnlnas Marian E. 5361 Waterman Jack a. KnliM 44H1A ilelrnar Unannary lullon 4040 . Taylor James E. Allen S54 Cote Brllllante lluth Earhart 1237 N. Kingshiithoay Charles T. TVwiovan Lemay Rita L. Simmona . Lemay Millet J. Wnlken 200R Ohear Marian J. I'echan 3548A S. Campion Clifford J. Markey .M163 W'tae Anna M. Jankovmkl 440S J.onWana Donald O. Laeiny : Glendale Mary E. Clark Webster Groves Leo J. Kllmasewkt 2016 N. Market Florence T. ItamatosraU 4915 l'lover Edward E. Barnes - 4001 Blaine Sarah G. Jaynea 4047 CasUenian Edward F. Klsrher St. I.rml County Dolores H. Berth 2927 Nebraska William Smith Jr. 2029 Dickson Jtuby Bland 4551 Newberry Joseph B. Patterson 7403 Michigan Dorothy Stotkliausen - 5821 S. Compton Athol P. Michener TJnlrersltv Cltv Mra. Berenice Blackmon S809 Blewitt Charles N. Chazelle 3217A St. Vincent Nazarine A. Sampson 1514A Hogan Edvrln O. Weinhold 3924A Bnmaine Betty Mae Burroughs St. Louis County James E. Buker - 4541 Laclede Adeline V. NU'Uaua 4216 Bates Paul W. Nolan Fenton Aline S. Kraua 3868 Kennerly Lri T. Mlronltz 115S Blarkstone Adelo S. Levin 6154 Delmar Jlerold H. Marquardt Sr. 4136 Penrose Mra. Marie J0I1ID.1.0 3430 N. 141(1 C.eorgw M. froft 3343 Belt Maiy Crcflla Keough 5 LenoA Ulrlmi'il J. Murphy 2925 Milton Marie E. Giaiin . 41)16 Harney Robert E. Dale 2816 N. 22nd Zi'lma L. Barnes 3925 Blair Lewis I. 1'arham 3971 Delmar ltosetta McNair- 4519 l'ligott Harry E. Johnson 1423 Malllnekrodt Mrs. Willie Mae Fry 3522 N. 11th Henry Bradley 1013 Brooklyn Inn Jai ksou 4130 Cook Mirhael C. Troln 5222 Vernon Laura Vo. lki-1 5222 Vernon Charlra E. Simpson 5269 Davidson Onllla C. Jlnruliardt 6029 Bhutto Isaiah Carnes 2831 Eantoa Jessie Mae Shlpp 2900A Fraukhn Santa A. Pantano a 3909 Folsom Patricia 11. Mc.Vearney 3854A Folsoin Oustav C. Ilnmno 3842 Minnesota Shirley Mae Meyer 3008A Chlipi-a Carl E. Iloherta 4731 A Alaska Mis. Dorothy S. Magie 5350 Judge Charles I). 1'iiee East St. Louie Stella L. Kahle 3816 Hah Samuel A. I.avne 4 251 W. Ashland Lauia L. Lorelrha 1711A Blddle BIRTHS RECORDED. Important to patents of children born In Greater St. Louis: lr your names do nut appear In the birth column within tno weeks after the birth of your child, call the physician or midwife, and insist that a record he sent to the Boa rrl of Vital Statistic. Boom 10 Municipal Courts Building. BOV8. L. and L. Abrams, Natchea, Miss. J. and V. Barry, Grantvrood Village. M. and L. Bathe, Jennings. J. and S. Hem man. I'niverslty Cltv. E. and D. Blrkemueler Jr., Hk Hill. W. and S. Boone, 4646 Evans. K. and M. Curtis, 2024 Hickory. I. and 1). Daris, 2508 Lucas-Hunt. C. and L. Dndd, 4350 Hunt. H. and U. Edwards, St. John's. A. and J. Fagas, 2205A Madiwn. L. and V. Fox, 4431 Maffttt. K. and T. Gurley Sr., 2344 Park. J. and M. Harriss, 2199 Alfred. C. and V. Hoeffner, 1289 Hodiamont, . and M. Joyner, 1827 Bacon. W .and Jt, Kaftan, University City. :. and M. Kelley, 4618 Olive. ). and E. King, 1024 8. KUigshichway. L. and V. Knrnblum. 5883A MaffiU. B. and 1). Malta, Maplewood. B. and K. Max. Clajton. M. and M. Mednikow, 1024 Art 11111. E. and K. Mnri)'ett, Kteelville, Mo. I), and M. Mehaus, Vnlverslty City. V. and W. Pa Insula, 3403 St. Vincent. F. and E. J'atton. 5636 Kennerly. A. anil B. Kiel. 4507 Mrl'herson. C. and J. Itld.lle. 1720 tloorie. N. and J. lluhtnson, 3.I07A Laclede. W. and H. Ilooney, 4710 Westminster. I. . ' and L. Boianskl, 2.VI0A Hvllllvan. W. and A. Hiiilcka. 2K22 Geyer. C. and H. Scales, 3941 Page. A. and JO. Schmidt, 2721A S. Broadway. 11. and D. Shields, Richmond Heights. K. and E. Plriebottom, 4000 Rhenaudoan. G. and J. Simmons, 3422 Clark. 1. and J. Kwintard, 3328A Vista, W. and V. Taylor, Webster Groves. J. and M. Testa (twins), Ferguson. R. and V. Vierllng, Maplevrood. N. and E. Voyles, Staunton, 111. S. and A. Wallach, University City. F. and H. Wander, 5533 tst. liuis. it. and H. Watson, University K'ty. L. and M. Wells Jr.. 3326A Lavrn. (J. and B. WUbcrs. 4 ".tig Connecticut. Li I H I.N. W. and E. Bernd, 5379 Cahanne. W. and C. Boyd. 4560A Gibson. 1 1, and N. Champlin. 4375A Chouteau. W. and 11. Davis. 1550 Carr. W. and M Dan Id. 1825A iUusrhrnbach. B. and ). ielnsteln Jr 4215 clay. K. and D. Fenton, 3251 Morgauford. J. and A. Gaildis, 2320 RiissclL C. and E. Grange. 5705 Catea. ('. ami M. (iuliik, 4987A Oleetha. M. ami M. llessel. TJnlvrn.lt city. G. and L. Jackson. 1329A Wyoming. and M. Klnu. 1211 ciionteaii. and E. Knight, East St. Ixmls. and K. Krater, 4551 Shenandoah, and H. Marrurrt, 3519 N. Taylor, and L. Needham,' Jennings, and M. Price, 3956 Sarpy, and L. Bavmo. 2341 Menard, and O. ltostberg. Wellston. (1. and O. Schiller. Clayton. C. and M. Williams, 4310A John. W. and N. Wvlt. Normandy. BURIAL PERMITS. William MrKeiina. 62, 513 N. Spring. Joseph Diihman. 55, 5618 F'zel John Henry lisemann, 47, 8623 rartndge. Veronica A. Wllbelm, 47, 4725 Lee. Charlotte Meese, 44. Arnold, Mo. Jennie Porter, 69, 5235 Page. Aanes Mittal. 63. 1607A Chamtvers. Roso King, 68, 1 403 A St. Ixima. Robert J. Colson, 77, 4391 Donovan. Win J. Tohln, 65. 3929 Juniata. William H. Koch, 63. 3852 Juniata. Rose Atarrns. 79, 6R20 Michigan. Onla 11 llenauer, 46. Cnlverslty CitT. Charles Hanasek, 75, 1328 M, Arsenal. Tina Prahl. 78. 3331 Indiana. Wit. Trantlna (Trant. 57. 1600 Flcker. John E. Small, 69, 5567 Maple. Nelll William, 4 2. 1203 Chambers. Helen Ditmever, 64, 4 509 Ran Francisco. Georgo O. Morgan. 38, 3818 Miami. Sarah Greenspan. 71, 1438 E. Grand. Charles Hlnig. 71. 2526 California. William Walters, 80, 1223 Ann. Margaret Byrne, 62. 250S Prairie. ' Andrew C. Herter, 73. 3020 Bingham. Paul Msnsell. 43. 805 Market. Ollie, Kent, 47. (ink Ridce. Tenn. DIVORCES GRANTED. Rerer W. from Haael IionH Hitter. Homer from Jean Aldrldge. CONGRESSMAN SAYS TRUMAN HAS FOOD PLAN BACKWARDS WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 (AP) Flat more meat and poultry, says nepresentative, Andresen (Rep.), Minnesota. That is the only way grain consumption can be cut down on farms in this country, he told a reporter. "If we all eat more meat and poultry," he explained, "farmers will slaughter more cattle and hogs and fowl, and thus there will be fewer of them to eat the grain. President Truman and Secretary Anderson have it backwards." FOOD-SAVING DRIVE NOT AFFECTED BY GAIN IN CORN CROP I 'on tin n-1 I1 nun faun Onis. wheat yield. A 100,000,000-bushel gain over the September prediction of 2,403,913,000 bushels mtRht hnvn Hllowcd somti Prising of ths voluntary meatless and poult rylcss days. Must Save Ifivery Bushel. Anderson, in a ladio address, said that even if the 54,000,000-bushrj gain hnd been clear windfall, instead of belnj? offset by old-crop losses, "we couldn't afford to let down on the conservation campaign." "The need is so great," he said, "that we must save every bushel possible not only to relieve suffering in foreign lands but also because every saving we make in foods made from grain or in foods produced with grains means a move against inflation." Americans were urged to save more food now so that their own future supplies may be assured. The possibility of further belt-tightening was raised by the outlook for fall-seeded grains in the Great Plains. Pointing out that reserves of wheat at harvest time next year will be small, Anderson said "it may be necessary to save grain for a greater carry-over (reserve) as well as for export" lie said there was no assurance now that crop conditions next year will be so good as to make a low reserve safe. The crop report said fall seeding of winter wheat and rye for harvest next spring is being delayed in rich producing areas of western Kansas, Oklahoma, northwestern Texas and New Mexico because of dry weather. A midsummer drouth in the Midwest is largely responsible for this year's small corn crop and the current tight grain situation. President Truman's request for the voluntary meatless Tuesdays and eggless and poultryless Thursdays has been criticized by sqme organizations and individuals,, and there have been some protests against the proposed 60-day shutdown of the nation's distilleries. Distilleries Agree to Shutdown. The food committee reported that a clear majority of the major distillers has agreed to a 60-day shutdown to save grain for Europe. Of 39 companies represented here Wednesday when Luckman proposed the shutdown, 18 gave assent on the spot. A spokesman for Luckman reported today that five more firms wired their agreement yesterday. Twenty -three major distillers now hsve agreed to the shutdown, with 16 still to be heard from. One of the messages came under protest. J. A. Engelhard, president of the Distilled Spirits Institute, an organization representing 60 per cent of the industry, warned that the whisky-making holiday will bring "serious unemployment" as well as cattle-feeding problems. Nevertheless, Engelhard said thnt his concern,' Glenmore Distilleries Co., and its subsidiaries would suspend operations if the shutdown was ordered. He has stated the shutdown probably could start about Oct. 25. Livestock now being fed on distillery by-products will "have to be fed on whole grain," he said. Little grain will be saved, therefore, he said, and the problem of feeding the large number of animals in feeding lots near distilleries will be "a serious one." "We also feel," Englehard added, "that labor should be given an opportunity to be heard before any final decision is made." One distillery workers union officer has estimated that 100,000 workers would be laid off. Little Chang in Trices. Meanwhile, the nation's housewives found little change in most food prices at retail markets from their high levels of the last several months. Although observance of the voluntary meatless and poultryless days for the first time this week did not receive full support, millions of homemakers apparently have joined in the Presi dent s food saving program. Truman has said the responsibility for the success of the campaign "rests very largely" with the American housewife. Livestock and grain prices continued their upward trend today. On the Chicago Board of Trade, December wheat advanced to a new record of $2.95 for that future contract before selling orders brought the price down to $2.93, "A cent to l?i above yesterday's close. Later a carload of No. 1 hard wheat sold on the cash grain market for $3.00,, the highest price for the cash grain since 1920. In December 1919 and aJnuary 1920 cash wheat sold for $3.50 a bushel. At Kansas City, Mo., a car of No. 2 hard wheat brought $3.15 a bushel, the highest price paid in the Kansas City cash pits since 1917. ( The record high for any wheat future was $3.25 made by the May future in May 1917, and the March future hit $3.05 in March of this year. On the Chicago Board of Trade, corn was 3 to 4 cents higher near the end of the first hour, December selling at $2.28. Oats were ?i to 1 higher. December $1.20. At Joplin, Mo., members of the Southwest Missouri Restaurant Association agreed last night to feature meatless items on their menus Tuesday and on Thursdays to suggest patrons eat dishes that do not contain poultry or eggs. They did not eliminate meat, poul try or eggs from their menus, however, leaving it up to the patron what he eats. ROCK ISLAND RAILROAD SUED FOR $3,142,616 BACK TAXES CHICAGO, Oct. 11 (AP) The Collector of Internal Revenue sued the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railroad yesterday for $3,-142,616.50 in income taxes for the years 1940-41-42 inclusive. The suit was filed by United States Attorney Otto Kerner Jr. before United States District Judge Michael L. Igoe, who is also han dling , the Rock Island's bank ruptcy proceedings. The suit was in the name of the collector. John HOOVER (BOULDER) DAM TURNED OVER TO REPUBLICANS Political Angle Disclaimed in Tranfer From Democratic Township. LAS VEGAS, Nev, Oct. 11 (AP) Clark County's board of commissioners gave Hoover dam to the Republicans yesterday. The dam, its name of Boulder changed by Congress several months .ago, has been in Democratic Henderson township, but the board of commissioners transferred It to Republican Nelson township, in which Boulder City is. At the same time. Chairman Frank Gusewelle disclaimed the presence of any political angle. Said he: "When the dam was in Henderson township, cases were tried in Henderson Justice court, 15 miles away. The county wants closer jurisdiction, which is available in Boulder City." Boulder is adjacent to the huge structure. M'KISSICK FREED BY JURY OF VOTE FRAUD CHARGES Continued From 11ire One. Post-Dispatch that the juron did not think the Government presented enough conclusive evidence to convict McKisslck. In summing up the Government's case yesterday afternoon, L. E. Broome, appointed by United States Attorney General Tom Clark to assist Special Prosecutor Richard K. Phelps, listed eight false ballots in the twenty-first precinct of the Second ward. He named the persons who were listed as having voted, but who testified they did not He told how McKissick allegedly obtained Negroes to vote under the names of registered voters in the precinct Ira B. McLaughlin, counsel for McKissick and machine attorney for the majority of the vote fraud defendants indicted by a grand jury, said the Government was "making mountains out of mole hills." He demanded "as quick a verdict as ever was returned In Jackson county." Refuses to Testify. Earlier in the day a Government witness, Morris Marks, old-line political worker and chief clerk in the office of the Jackson County Collector, refused to be sworn as a witness against McKissick. Phelps, who had previously questioned Marks, quoted him as saying: "It would be suicide to testify. The organization will never stand for me testifying. I would be signing my death warrant." As he strode from the courtroom, Marks collapsed. Physicians later reported that he apparently had had an attack of diabetes, for which he has been receiving treatment. This action threw the trial Into confusion yesterday. Another incident had a similar effect Isst Tuesday. At that time It was discovered that one of the Jurors, T. J. Baker of Liberty, Mo., was a brother-in-law of Tim Moran, Pen-dergast leader. He was dismissed from jury service and the alternate juror was called. McKissick's co-defendants In the conspiracy trial were three Negro men and two Negro women. Lu-cious Carter, chief Government witness, pleaded guilty; Carl C. Dodd, barber, Miss Marjorie Jackson and Miss Stella Page pleaded nolo contendere, and Jesse Bell pleaded guilty. The Government dismissed the case against Mrs. Page. The others will be sentenced Monday. The trial of McKissick was the second in a series of five vote fraud trials growing out of the primary election in which Enos A. Axtell, - handpicked candidate of President Truman, defeated Congressman Roger C. Slaughter for the nomination. In the first trial, Morris (Snag) Klein, gambler and political lieutenant of Charles Binnaggio, head of a power First ward faction; Harry Burke, Jackson county deputy sheriff and lifetime Pender-gast worker, and Frank L. Holmes, Negro political worker, were found guilty by a Jury of vote fraud conspiracy. Two other defendants in this case, involving the tenth precinct of the First ward, were freed by a directed verdict of acquittal. They were William D. Wilson, Republican election judge, and John Melham, dice dealer, who served as a Democratic election judge. 10 BODmfilTAER FIRE IN CHICAGO TENEMENT BUILDING CHICAGO, Oct. 11 (AP) Ten burned bodies were recovered yesterday from a 22-flat tenement building on the near northwest side after fire raged through the structure last night Authorities sought to determine whether the blaze which killed five women and five children and injured 12 other Negro residents of the four-story brick building was started by an incendiary. An arson investigation was begun after William Corruthcrs, the janitor, told of seeing the flames "whoosh" up the stair well, and a blackened coffee can with a strong kerosene odor was found near the foot of the stairs. I-TO 3-YEAR MANSLAUGHTER SENTENCE IN TRAFFIC DEATH James Patterson, Negro truck driver, was sentenced at Belleville yesterday to one to three years in the penitentiary on his plea of guilty of manslaughter in a motor vehicle fatality near Belleville last July. Patterson, who lives at 909 South Twelfth street, East St Louis, fled after a collision with an automobile on Route 13 July 16, collided with and overturned the automobile of a deputy sheriff answering the call to the accident and then struck another machine, fatally Injuring George W. Thomas, 4364 Lindell boulevard. Patterson was sentenced by Circuit Judge R. W. Griffith. AM ASKS WALLACE T T Want Stand Clarified in Light of Newly-Formed Communist Bloc. WASHINGTON. Oct 11 (AD Leaders of Americans for Democratic Action, asserting that European Communists have mobilised to destroy the Marshall plan and with it th liberal and Socialist leaders of Europe, last night challenged Henry A. Wallace to "speak out on this vital Issue." Describing Itself as a liberal, anti-Communist organization, AD.A. called on Wallace and the Progressive Citizens of America to clarify their stand in the light of the newly-formed bloc of Communist leaders from nine European nations who met recently In Poland. AJXA. said in a statement that the Moscow-sponsored bloc has "declared war on the democratic leaders of western Europe" and that American liberals must now choose sides. "The manifesto from Poland h started a propaganda barrage that Is the opening battle in the conflict," the statement said. The statement was signed by Wilson Wyatt national chairman, former federal housing expediter; Leon Henderson, former OPA chief; A.D.A. Vice Chairman Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr., and Mayor Hubert H. Humphrey ct Minneapolis. "A.D.A. has differed with P.C.A in maintaining that genuine progressives cannot co-operate witli Communists, that Communists would eventually betray the genuine progressive cause," they said. "The Comintern now states that tenet in even sharper terms, deny Ing any basis for co-operation between Communists and European progressives, and labelling leaders of the non-Communist left in Europe as its chief enemies." LEADER OF CULT ARRESTED, PROBABLY TO RETURN TO JAIL' HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 11 (AP) Joe Jcffers, who calls hlmscjf a "Messenger for Yahweh. the Father-Creator," has a tentative dat with federal authorities In Georgia. Two husky United States deputy marshals took Jeffers Into custody yesterday for probable return to Atlanta federal penitentiary. He was arrested on a warrant charging violation of parole granted last year when he was released from Atlanta. Since then, Jeffers has built a sizable following for his Yahweh cult and moved into a $3,000,000 estate In fashionable Laurel Canyon. When jailed he had only $1.33 In his pocket Recently, when arrested on peace disturbance complaints, he said he had but $1.53 In cash but that Yahweh was Keeping billions for him In the constellation Orion. Jeffers originally was sentenced to five years at Atlanta on conviction of driving his divorced wifes car, to another state. Jeffers held revival meetings lr St. Louis in 1931 but abandoned them after reporting attempts had been made to assassinate him. He began his meetings 'in a tent in South St. Louis, later moving to a building in the 4700 block of Olive street after he had been the victim of heckling and stone-throwing. YOUTH SELLS S4I00 IN STOLEN JEWELRY ON STREET FOR S 1 7 HOUSTON. Tex., Oct. H (UP) A 19-year-old Virginia youth told police yesterday he sold a $2500 diamond and ruby watch for $15 and a $1600 ring for $2 and threw a valuable matching necklace away. The youth. Douglas II. Jefferles of Culpepper, made a statement admitting the jewel burglary at the home of D. B. McDaniel, Houston automobile dealer, late Wednesday night He said he sold the $2500 watch to a skeptical man on Main street for $13. A sailor reluctantly parted with $2 for the gold and ruby ring. Jefferles pushed his luck too far when he stole a cheap rifle from a cafe last night. He acted suspiciously and was arrested. VVVVVVVSa4vs44 BOORS NEW & USED 2 MANT SIZES PRICED $1.50 CI AALCO WRECKING & SUPPLY I 14IN and Choutaai. CH. JSOO 1 aasVsa4ataaa4ai444ttsat' JjuaJin in (Danes THIS AD WOITH $S 0 Asa Maw f' rnvaia leuoai Dane Caurs -C 9 I nraTintir r iO Mvaimnj I -fU" 30 N. Slats am. y OA. 6768 sasaVVssvasVsf I need t A FILLING STATION IN A HURRY? Stran Staol Buildings r easily and quickly constructad. Low corf, fireproof and permanent. Writ or eafl for informoflos SEIDEL LUMBER 2233 S. VANDIVf NTER CM. 0240 i e 4 rVe) 2 PROTECT . . . I Your doorway from WIND RAIN I SNOW SLEET WITH BEAUTIFUL $ KOOL-VENT ALUMINUM AWNINGS KOOL-VENT 0 SPEAK OU ON REDS TO 4m X .ILrV 0 flfilS Diar OC. HOT J :J METAL AWNING CO. $2801 6RAVOIS Sidney left fMHvmmmMHiMmMjm T. Jarecki. 1

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