The Dispatch from Moline, Illinois on September 23, 1943 · 19
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The Dispatch from Moline, Illinois · 19

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Moline, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 23, 1943
Page:
19
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DAILY DISPATCH. MOLINE. ILLINOIS: THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1943. 19 tWDII(C IPUfflBns ttaD IIinivcBSitngsiitcB (EDnncEsigciD lEesm0 Ex-Purdue Star to Captain Marquette Against Boilermakers Saturday Night By BUCKY O'CONNOR. Chicago jt) "Anything can happen this Saturday," Coach El-pr Bumham of Purdue told his football squad yesterday, and he hit the nail on the head like a $2-an hour carpenter. For when the Boilermakers take tm Marquette Saturday night at Milwaukee the Hilltopper captain will be Bill Combs, former Purdue tar end and who was voted the mo?t valuable man on the 1941 Boilermaker team. Coach Tom Stidham of Marquette, with s fine senM of the dramatic, has named Combs to lead the Milwaukeeans against liis former mates. Last year with the Philadelphia Eagles, Combs, who hails from Lowell, Ind Is s nary V-12 medical student at Marquette and is eligible to com-pete under wartime regulations. This will be the first gridiron meeting of the two schools and the second night game In history for ft Purdue aquad. In 1935 at Dyche stadium Purdue and Northwestern plaved the first night contest In the history of the Western conference. Purdue winning 7 to 0. Still smacking their lips over the 53 to 13 feast they had last Saturday at the expense of a strong Great Lakes team, the Boilermakers rate the edge over Stldham's bora, who showed strength In downing an Inexperienced Wisconsin club, 33 to 7. On the basis of Its aurprlse showing Purdue appears to rar.k with the top teams of the mid-west. Solve Iloosler Plays. Notes from other midwest colleges: N orth western's first and second Maltae't Mul Comfortable Tbeater! LAST TIME TON1TE let Shaw :M -ovrr trot f Tnr okkat a HONFTMOON" I CILDt RSLEEVE" With I With Cnr Grant an I Harala Peary ana CiB(rr Hoferi I Jaaa Darwell IRIDAT AND SATURDAY irUCTaflB "THE FIGHTING UntlNIAd Gl'ERILLAS With Philia Dora Anna 6tea Plat -STAanrsT oh the sage" With Gene Aatry AVAR UDMSSfltf- theatre. S M !. IN GRID BERGMAN TONIGHT AND FRIDAY EVES gbnwf at la Her Lat SedihMaaa Film "EN ENDA NATT" tONLT ONE NIGHT) With Oautaadinc Svedtnh Screes Star English Title SWEDISH ADDED fNTTS Alultt lUNo-HIeh Srbaal Stadente S5 Children 11a (iBtladea fed. tax) stringers solved Indiana running plays as executed by the third team In a brisk scrimmage, but the Wildcats were told the Hoosiers might give them trouble with passes. . . . Great Lakes'- starting assignments against Iowa Saturday apparently were still uncertain, since Lieut. Paul (Tony) Hinkle employed four tailbacks In practice. . . . Coach Charley Bachman put his Camp Grant squad through a long block' lng drill, preparing for Wisconsin. . . . Illinois, with an open date this week, had a light scrimmage and dummy drill. . . . At South Bend, IncL, Coach Frank Leahy said John Lujack of Con-nellsville. Pa., would start at quar terback for Notre Dame against Pittsburgh and would shift to left halfback when Angelo Bertelll en ters the game. . . . Coach Bo McMll-lin gave his Indiana squad a double session in preparation for the Hoo slers' night game with Northwest' era, working them In the regular afternoon period and then resuming under the llRhts at Bloomlngton high school alter dark. . . . Gophers Lose Player. Minnesota, readying for Its open er with Missouri, lost another man through Injuries. Mike Rapko suf fered a hand Injury In blocking dummy maneuvers. ... At Ann Ar bor Coach Frita Crisler put his Wol verines through a heavy offensive workout. ... -' The Buckeyes of Ohio State con centrated on a pass defense for the Iowa Seahawks. . . . While Lieut. Don Faurot, Seahawk coach, an nounced his starting quarterback would be Jimmy Smith. Illinois captain last year. ... The Iowa Hawkeyes lost their reserve quarterback. Daryl Annis, who will report for active military duty after the Great Lakes game Saturday. BAR GIRL PLACE KICKER FROM HIGH SCHOOL TEAM r fig- V COE DltOPS FOOTBALL. Cedar Rapids. Is (JPy Coe col lege has abandoned tentative plans to have a football team this sea son. President Charles A. Ander son said enrollments showed too small a number of athletes to make up a squad. North Carolina grows 70 percent of all the bright leaf tobacco crop produced In the United States. STARTS TODAY AT : 32. AVAR I tllwrSS THEATRE. SPENCER TRACY KATIIERINE HIPBIRN RICHARD WHOEF la "KEEPER OF THE FLAME" Added "AT THE STROKE OF TWELVE "SIX HITS AND A MISS" 130 4th Arenas ... MOLINE esORPHEUMse STARTS TONIGHT Brian Donlevy in "HANGMEN ALSO DIE" with Walter Brennan Plus Bruce Smith In SMITH OF MINNESOTA" War iQAg v a m a -a eu EADMlSSrOU THEATRE vr.f i l '-it x I S i f " a i' - ji f i'" ' f ' if , "i New Castle, Ind. (INS) Pretty 16-year-old Agnes Ulfner, star kicker on the New Castle Trojans football team, had her brief career cut short today by a special ruling of the school board which prohibits contests of boys and girls. The ruling cast a shroud of gloom over her teammates and left Agnes "broken hearted." Last week Agnes left the bench twice to try for the point after and missed each time. Orion Gridders To Face Alpha in Crucial Contest Cambridge League-leaders Orion and Alpha will face each other on the Corn Belt six-man football gridiron Friday in an early season bid for supremacy in the loop. The ancient rivals will slug It out on the Alpha field. Both were victorious in their first games last week. Meanwhile, New Windsor and Cambridge, both beaten in their first games, will endeavor to come into the win column on the county seat grid. Viola will make her season debut at Sherrard, and Atkin son has an open date. ALEDO OPENS CONFERENCE GRID PLAY AT KNOXVILLE Aledo Knoxville high school, a Little Six conference team, will be the opponent of the Aledo school Green Dragons Friday afternoon when Coach VanDorn's team will play Its first conference game at Knoxville. The Green Dragons won their first game of the season 13 to 0 at Galva last week and are out to start their series of conference games with a win. The locals won the conference title last year and followers of the Aledoites believe they have a good chance to repeat. There are 18 species of toad na tive to this country. Skim milk was once used only as feed for animals. "RETURN THAT EMPTY B0TTlE"i P. S.lh Jpoif permits you gf back to 4Wp bvy War Saving Stamps. "ft . li n I t PUT CAPS BACK ON EMPTY BOTTLES , 4 a k Just at soon as you've emptied the f " ' - ( big big Pepsi-Cola bottle simply - f ; ' ' v pre$s the cap back on top. It's an , cyl,, ' ' -J'" :'$ If easy and a neat way to return cap and .f ' W bottle to your dealer. Thank you ' J ' ft $ H I , t- . i. IU. Ill HIH I II. I II I . " - -f ' i i fciM imri li iVi"a a lafi 'rrV r' ' 'fi r r -' - Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City. N. Y. Authorlied Bottler: A. D. Huesing Bottling Works, Rock Island Moline Defeats Davenport, 5-0, ' In Tennis Dim Moline high school girls' tennis team defeated Davenport, 5-0, In a dual match at Davenport yesterday with Moline taking all five matches completed. Results: ' Betty Stoeltlng, Moline, won from Mary Berg, Davenport, 6-4; 6-0. Joan Knee, Moline, won from Nancy Roman, Davenport, 6-1; 4-6 6-3. Marilyn Fall, Moline, won from Nelda Poise n, Davenport, 6-0; 6-1. Dorothy Youngvorst, Moline, won from Phyllis Ohland, Davenport, 6-2; 6-0. Betty Johnson, Moline, won from Lois Ratjen, Davenport, 6-0; 6-1 In a match between Betty Jane Neuhaus, Moline, and May Nlchol sen, Davenport, the first set was won by Nicholsen, and the second set by Neuhaus. Then because of an Injury to Miss Nicholsen, the match was called. Quad-City Tourney. The quad-city high school tennis tournament will be held next Sat' urday at Riverside park tennis courts. Play will start at 9 in the morning. The tournament will be for both boys and girls. . SHAUGHNESSY PREDICTS 30-POINT LOSS FOR PITT Pittsburgh (INS) Clark Shaughnessy, T-formation expert who will see the Pitt team play Its first game under his direction on Saturday, said today he expects Notre Dame to whip thte Panthers by at least 30 points. Pacing the Pitt gridmen through their last drills prior to the open lng of the season this weekend. Shaughnessy trotted out the cry towel and said: "If Notre Dame doesn't defeat our bunch of 17 year-olds and 4-Fs by 30 points then it should go back to South Bend very much ashamed of Itself. Yesterday's Stars Charley Keller, Yankees Hit his 29th bomer of year with two on to set up victory over Tigers. Claude Passeau. Cubs, and AI Ger- heauser Phillies Former pitched seven-hit ball to win first half of doubleheader and latter hurled six- hit shoutout In nightcap. Walker Cooper, Cardinals Made four hits, Including a home run, to drive In three tallies against Dodg ers. Estel Crabtree, Reds, and Mickey. Witek, Giants Crabtree hit 2-run homer to decide first game and Witek made seven hits in double-header, leading winning attack in second game with four safeties. Butch Etchinson, Braves Drove 2 runs across with pinch double In eighth Inning to decide tussle with Pirates. Edgar Smith and Ralph Hodgln, White Sox Smith pitched four-hit shoutout against Athletics in first game and Hodgin hit 2-run double in ninth inning to win second. John Nlggeling, Senators, and Al Zariila, Browns Former pitched two-hit shutout in first game and latter made four hits, Including triple and double, to lead attack In second session. DAVENPORT STARTS TODAY YOU MAO trwuw f 7 :l mm Bsud It BmI hi Jmmn C ' MARGOaTOM NEALa j. CARROL NAISH k ' ROBERT RYAN GLORIA H0LDEN I LxJf If 3 J TZ Jr" v-s 2 a T fDembl ram tottrrroBl ? Iwk Attack Huy War rliHidsl D-ji-o c-LT a i f l nmiir (-3 tCTtHH Seeks Irregularities in Shift of Gridders from Essential Wartime Work By DAVIS J. WALSH. International News Service Sports Writer. Chicago (INS) With the rather ominous words that It was being done "because there was a question of public policy" Involved, the war manpower commission announced today that It was starting an lm mediate investigation of the Chicago (pro) Bears football team. The WMC said It was seeking to determine whether there was any irregularity In the transfer of players from essential-Industry jobs to a season of play on the gridiron. The inquiry will be set in motion before nightfall by the office of Regional Director, William H. Spen cer, with the promise that both the proceedings and the Bears' position in the matter will be made fully available to the public. More than that, the possibility was not too remote that, once un der way, the probe might extend It self not only to other clubs in the National Football league but to pro fessional sports In general. Includ ing baseball and hockey. Would Not Commit Itnelf. The local WMO headquarters would not commit Itself as to wheth er athletes whose "papers" were not in order, faced automatic placement in 1-A. But a spokesman for the lo cal office did have this interesting comment on the point: "The selective service boards have the right to re-classify anyone from IS to 38 years old who have been deferred because of their em ployment In essential Industry." The situation was brought to a focus through a publicity release from the Bears' office, which named the following players as having left war Industry jobs In order to play professional football this fall: Clyde "Bulldog" Turner, regular center for some seasons; Harry Clark and Dante Magnani, backs; Hampton Pool, an end, and Al Hop towlt, a tackle. The Bear release ingenuously added that "most of the other players were employed In various capacities in defense plants, Consequently, said the WMC spokes man, the entire Bear personnel would be required to give an ac counting. Certificates of Availability. But It was largely what he left unsaid that seemed to count. As, for example, the announced pur pose of the investigation was to de termine whether the athletes In volved had the required "certificates of availability" from defense plant employers. Whereas, the Implied result of failure to produce such papers was the departure from . the sports field of the men affected. either back to essential industry or into the army. Moreover, there was a covert threat of this condition spreading MONDAY EVE., SEPT. 27 THE MAN WHOWROTf IPC SUNBS IUU IVIt " ' Compcwar of THf STUDENT r ft iMci tmi Msttrr sons 50 CONCERT50 UTISTS ORCHESTRA Ainsu MAIL ORDERS NOW! raicrs MAIN FTOOR f l.es . l.4 ft.M BALCONY 1st Rartim S.S4 Martina St.Afl Ta Sr Mtloa 11.1 S Ina. TUmmm anclaaa If-adilrnnM ataaipai aavalopa far ratara af tkkrta. DANCE O TONIGHT o Gondfp.HowsHall AL , SCHNECKLOTH And Ills Iowa Ramblers Dancing from 8 to 12 Where They Go for a Good Tim j:-:: Saturday Night Stan MuIIer and Ills Orcheatra Benefit Dance Friday Eve., Sept. 24 AT THE COLISEUM DAVENPORT Danrinr tin 1 ta Mo sic by Hal Wiese's Orchestra Fracrrda ta farnUh ion roam at Srhlrk Haapltal, Cllntan. Adm.: Men 60c, Ladies 40o Tai Included SrrTira Men and Wamrn Fraa Sponsored by Quad-Citiea Industrial Union Council, C. I. O. to all professional sports. Including big league baseball and hockey That was to be found in this sug gestive statement from WMC le gional headquarters: "The Bear situation will lead to a better understanding of the manpower problem In relation to athletics. Certificates of availability are required of any sports activity. "The Investigation of the Bears followed many inquiries that have been made of us since the club's publicity release appeared. Our ac tion thus becomes a matter of pub lic morale." The number of men in baseball and professional football who left essential Jobs to engage in these non-essential sports is a matter of surmise, but it is certain that nelth er the total nor their athletic abil ity Is Inconsequential. This being so, It is Interesting to learn that the local WMC office contemplates finding out just who Is the regular employer and who is what Is termed the "vacation" employer. Very Suggestive. The official WMC statement of position in this connection is a masterpiece of suggestlveness, as follows: "Should the local inquiry, for instance, show that the regular em ployer is the Chicago Bears and that, after doing essential work for certain months, the athlete had re turned to the .Bears as his regular employers, . the commission will make no dlcision until the invest! gation is complete." Parenthetically, the amount of earned Income in each case should determine which Job is regular and which is part-time or "vacation." Ralph Brizzolara, secretary and general manager of the Bears, said last night that, to the best of his knowledge, all WMC regulations had TOli A Y & Fill DA Y 3 Co- c as "IN Lots Wolf Ann SAVAGE 'ACTION and THRILLS GALORE! STARRETUid a 'SM. tt'a-s-.'l M SOMA ALDKICI ARTHUR (Art wilt) HUMOTT II JIM MIC DAVIS HIS I inuina Bitbiuiauv ttr. ADDED ATTRACTION "BROADWAY DIMOUP . T 1 1 . 1 ll' 17.0VIE DAY MONDAY SEPT. 27 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Believing we have a responsibility to provide Warm school lunches for the children that depend on us, we are now open seven days per week. Ho! Sandwiches and Chili Con Carne been complied with and that he thought he had seen all necessary certificates of availability. "If there has been an violation. It was entirely - inadvertent," he added. A NOTICE! BILLY ELLI.VWOOD DANCE SCHOOL REOPENED Second Floor HARPER HOUSE ROCK ISLAND Telephone Rock Inland 2100 7 vwI'MovieDaii'l cwm Amvf, M0NDAY-SEPT.27 K r7- 22c PLUS TAX TIL 6 I "d W S at A i "0M4.V" Siarts TOMORROW! lj a. . SICHAID 'v Co'Hit How to Have Fun . . . and Lots of It! Three boys and three girls . . . trying to crash Broadway ... and living entirely for laughs! H A. CD J 5 1 PLEASE NOTE! . . . There Will Be No Thurt-day Night Performance of "This Is the Army" Due to Our War Bond Premiere! "Ni"WW"awaBf. aaaallBBBBlBaaw -SBBanaaaBBaMaaBBMSBav aaaaaaMaBBBBBBBBBak. .bbbbbbbbbbb. V-W I I I C U 1 I 1 rf a mmvm- III! I I II It fl III .i $A J imrinc nrmrrrs x--v, II I f iV o rm Aaaaro roacts m "SS fieT tSarpy Jm leifis Ii. RmM Km?m . Taaia. . Mat Us , .At o-7r- Tl fenlnt IACK THf ATTACK! BUY BONOS! 3RD WAR LOAN SEPT. fTH TO JQTM in ii 4 4 1 1 1 h y . ' iePay Y-SE(r.27 &mu i

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