Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on January 11, 1939 · 19
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 19

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Chicago, Illinois
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Wednesday, January 11, 1939
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19
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SECTION TWO PORTS MARKET! WANT ADS xcucro - 'AIHE WORLD sC GREATEST KEWSFAPER r SELLS UPRIGHT PIANO o-OCTAVE UPRIGHT STAK'K. Sl'J-EXC. tone. S-yre. old; ri. Hyde Pk. 6573. Mrs. Leo Scliapiro, 1117 E. H8tii-t.. reoeiied nine replies to this Tribune want ad and told h.r,r piano. If it can be sold, a Tribune want ad tcill sell it. Call Superior 0100 Want Ad-Yisr WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11. 1939. n rfo) n u n nc OSTON DEFEATS HAWKS FOR 4TH STRAIGHT TIME, 3-1 CALL RELATIVES PASS INTO THE GUMPS GONE! Robinson Scores for Chicago. 5-a-y-yI BOSTON a. CHICAGO 1. ISriniM'k O Knr;ikas I'urtlunil L.I) Thompson fchore K. II Seibert fechmiilt C Diililstrom Dunuirt L. W Nortlicutt Ilauer K.W Kobinnon SrAKKS. Buxton IVttinser, Hill. Cnnarlirr, Clapper, C'rfrd. Ilollett, Wicltiml, SiuhIs. (ietliffe. Clii:lKi Itlinrtt, (iottsclijf, Kcsilcts. Mtie-Kcnzie, I.evins-ky, Bessler, Shill, Thorns, KJurrh. (iriicic IIK.ST I'KKIOU. Scoring Robinson Northrott J . U :."() ; Coiih-rlirr I'ortlund, Weihnnll, 1 ():::; Crawford I SrhtniiK J. IU:.'i:t. j Penalties l.evinky, l'ortland, MiCOMI FKKIOD. Scorins None. I'cn:cltlib Shore, Seibert, Thompson major, Wicland Iniwjorj. IK I Kit I'JSKIOD. hcorins Duinart ISiiimidt, il:33. I'cnalty (j raeie. Keteree A j Smith. Linesman Bill Clearj'. WELL, BOVS. - I'M OFF.' X ( IVA 6tOINCr TO EXPAND THIS V . CPol FIVE BUCKS INTO A THOUSAND Wmm l, !UrK SO OUlCK ITU-GET GrROWNCr 'JIlW W PR.ECISE.LM' TWO MONTHS 'Sg1 I " " M H&NCE, I'LL-"STRIDE &ACK v .1 1 INTO THESK CLUB-ROOAAS ff OOt LUCKA . a 1 RESPLENDENT IN A NEW SUIT If UMP-YOO'LL.) Lovfe 'H 4 OF CLOTHES WITHOOO M NEED IT.' J ,!: ru m 'Re?. V. S. Pat. Off.: j Copyright, 193?. bvChiore Tribime-N. Y. Nevr.. SynHn-jf.. Tnf. AMERICANS BEAT RANGERS, 1-0, IN OVERTIME BATTLE Boston, Mass., Jan. 10. (JP) The leading Boston Bruins reached the half way mark of the National Hocky league campaign by gaining their iourth straight victory over the Chicago Blackhawks, 3 to 1, tonight in the Boston garden. Among the crowd of 12,000 was Bald Bill Stewart, the Bostonian who recently was ousted ps manager of last year's Stanley cup winners. The Blackhawks will play two more frames on their present tour before returning to the Chicago Stadium Sunday night to meet the New York Rangers. They will battle the Rangers in Madison Square Garden Thursday, nd then travel to Toronto to play the Maple Leafs there on Saturday right. Wieland, Thompson Fight. Tonight's action, lively most of the way, was highlighted by one of little Cooney Wieland's rare fistic outbursts. The veteran center came to blows with Paul Thompson, the Hawks' co-manager, after some sec ond period high sticking. Both drew major penalties. The Hawks scored their second goal In their four starts against Frank Brimsek, the Bruins' sensational goalie, in the opening period, when Baldy Northcott fed Earl Robinson a long pass that was rifled into the Boston net from 30 feet out and sharply to the right. Several times thereafter Northcott got away but Brimsek refused to crack and coolly Vicked out shots fired as close up as three feet. Conacher Ties It. Roy Conacher provided the Bruins with their clincher about five minutes after the Chicago score and a few seconds before the first period ended, Jack Crawford lashed home the deciding goal from more than 40 feet. The Bruins' third tally, made in ths final period, was a flukey one. While passing out of the left corner of the Chicago zone. Woody Dumart hit Goalie Mike Karakas' left skate and the puck was deflected into his cage. U. C. L. A. PLAYERS PROTEST LOSS OF CAMPUS JOBS Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 10. (JP) Edwin TBabe Horrell, new head foot-hall coach of the University of California at Los Angeles, today poured soothing words on a campus tempest the protest against job curtailment from a group of freshman athletes. Horrell said fourteen athletes had Jost jobs at U. C. L. A. recently, but lhat alumni were endeavoring to provide employment for all deserving players. An open letter in the campus newspaper, signed by five freshmen players, charged unfair changes in the treatment of athletes. The writers said they had been promised free Tneals, tuition, fees, books, and $40 a month jobs, and in exchange the university expected every day: Four hours of football practice, four hours of work, four hours in classes, and four hours' study. Nels Stewart Accounts for Only Score. Hocky Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. Jj. T.Pts. a.o.G. Boston 17 6 1 35 66 30 N.Y. Bangers. 14 6 2 30 57 40 X. Y. Amer...l2 8 4 28 64 64 CHICAGO ... 9 J2 3 21 53 59 Toronto 8 Jl 4 20 43 47 Detroit 7 34 4 J8 53 67 Montreal .... 5 15 4 14 47 75 LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS. Boston, 3; Chicago, 1. Detroit, 3; Montreal, 0. New York Amerk""', 1; Npiv York New York, Jan. 10. (P) Nels Stewart's goal in the third minute of overtime tonight gave the New York Americans a 1 to 0 victory over their city rivals, the Rangers, before 13,848, in Madison Square Garden. Tommy Anderson launched the winning play with a sharp drive which Dave Kerr blocked with his pads. Stewart knocked down the rebound with his glove and rapped the puck into the net. The Rangers protested that Nels actually had flipped it in with his hands but they were overruled. It was the fourth gam?? of the season between the teams and the best the Americans had been able to do previously was a 1 to 1 tie. Lineups: j AMERICANS UJ. BANGERS 10J. J Robertson Ci Kerr Jrwa k.jj neiier H. Smith Pratt A. Jackson C Watson Koklsworthy K.W Hextall Sorrell L..W HUler SPARE?. Americans Field. Galla:-rhir. Stewart. Chan-man. Anderson, Carr, Wiseman, Schrmer, Jenkins. Jtansers Coulter, Shibicky, M. Colville. N. Colville, Dillon, C. Smith, M. Patrick. Molj-neaux. Alien. FIRST PERIOD. ! Scorins None. j Penalties M. Patrick l"l Sehriner. Golds- worthy, Watson. SECOND PERIOD. Seorins None. Penalties Coulter, Sehriner. THIRD PERIOD. Pcorin? None. Penalties Coulter. H. Smith, Sorrell. OVERTIME. Scorinx Stewart I Anderson, 2.15. Penalties None. BY ARCH WARD. PRESIDENT HERMAN B. WELLS of Indiana university, in his inaugural address last month, pointed out that it has become increasingly important for universities to help students develop sound bodies and habits that will affect their physical wellbeing throughout their lives oecause the large majority of college students now come from and return to urban communities. . . . Bill Karr, veteran end, is lost to the Chicago Bears for two years at least. . . . The former West Virginia star, who came lo Chicago - in 1933 to see A Centuiy of Progress and remained to become one of the National league's most consistent players, is - now Trooper William Karr of Headquarters Company B of the West Virginia state oolice. servinz a two year enlistment. . . . Santa Anita's 133 iv, - "'t acre parking lot accommodates 22,000 f - '. . The Rockford High 4 u;i,. school basketball team recently suf- fv- fered us first defeat in two sea- m si ARMSTRONG WINS 10 ROUND BATTLE FROM ARIZMEHOI Yankee Owner and Former Star III :-:-:-:-::-:. ? km Charley Hachman. WINGS, 3; CANADIENS, 0 Detroit, Mich., Jan. 10. (P) Larry Aurie, who announced his retirement from the National Hocky league last spring after eleven seasons of play, returned to action tonight to help the Detroit Red Wings score a 3 to 0 victory over the last place Montreal Canadiens. Aurie, now manager of the Pittsburgh Hornets, Detroit's International-American league farm club, scored one goal in what he said would probably be his only major league appearance of the season. A crowd of 6,400 saw the savage battle in which fists swung on several occasions. The lineups: MONTREAL fO. DETROIT T31. Cude Goal Thompson Seibert L.D Bov raan Goupille R. D Goodfellow Hayne C Giesebrecht Blake T..W T.ewis Gagnon R.W Kilrea SPARES. Montreal Wentworth. Tremblay, F.vans. Cain. Summerhill. Brown, Mondou. Ward. Detroit Younar. Aurie, Barry, Howe, rj-combe, Motter, Trottier, Stewart, Conacher. Wares. FIRST PERIOD. Scoring None. Penalty Goupille. SECOND PERIOD. Scoring Wares f Lewis-Liscombet, lt:5P. Penalties Conacher misconduct, Barry. Goupille. THIRD PERIOD. S e o r 1 n g Bowman Howe-Goodfellow, 8:.T: Aurie Kilrea-Giesebrecht, 12:00. Penalties Goupille. Browns Make It Official They Lost Money in 1938 St. Louis, Mo., Jan. 10. CP) For the second straight season under the new management, . the St. Louis Browns operated at a loss last year, but President Donald Barnes told stockholders today the club was in " sound financial condition " and was making every effort to attract support with a younger, faster team. Barnes said attendance last season was disappointing with the result that operating expenses greatly exceeded gate receipts. - Football's Not Over Yet Now a Snow Bowl Game! Newberry, Mich., Jan. 10. Special. A snow bowl football game is being planned by the Newberry Sportsmen and the Ishpeming independent team Feb. 19th in Ishpeming or- the opening day of the city's win- sons of Big Seven conference com- petition. ... La Salle-Peru was the 7" & aiumoiing diock. . . . numuaaier vveus of England, who as a heavyweight boxer spent most of his time on the Bill Karr. canvas, has turned wrestler. . . . In other words no change. . . . Davey O'Brien and Cap). 1. B. Hale of the Texas Christian football squad were teammates for eight years. . . . They attended Ihe same Dallas high school. . . . Harry Mendel, wideiy known as Ziefpfd of six rty bicyclinsr, is promoting the ten round bout between Tony Galento and Jorge Brescia in Newark, Jan. 19. . . . Michigan State's football teams in Charley Bachman's six year tenure as coach have won 38 games, lost 11. and tied four. . . . Columbia college of Dubuque was the starting ground for three of the country's most successful coaches, Charles Dorais of Detroit, Elmer Layden of Notre Dame, and Eddie Anderson of Iowa. . . . Cliff Keen, Michigan's wrestling coach, rales Forrest Jordan his best heavyweight prospect since Don George, who became world's professional champion after his graduation. . . . Among the boys you probably will see swinging lether in the Golden Gloves Tournament of Champions at Chicago Stadium next month are Tony Arcara, welterweight from Cleveland, who has won 18 of his 30 bouts by knockouts, and Neville Beech, 202 pounder from Richton, Miss., who will compete in the Memphis Commercial Appeal's tournament. . . . Beech scored three quick knockouts in a CCC camp event in the Louisiana bayou country. Keeps Welter Title in Bout on Coast. Fight Decisions Hurry, Hurry! Here at our clinic we are on the horns of a dilemma and need your helpers again. The horse doctor gave the Democratic mule a terrific Franklin purge and now he is sick again. This lime he has the snakes, sees big elephants when he looks off north and west. The shadows of Hitler, Mussolini, and Stalin drive him hysterical. He chats a lot. Every foreign noslrum has been tried. Now shall we give him more purge or more alphabetical soup? - Doc Yak, Brain Trust Clinic of Minnesota. Sudden Thoughts. A pessimist is the best person from whom to borrow money. He doesn't expect it back. The Kid from Pine-hurst. Knowing that drinking and driving do not mix, I often am glad I never learned - to drive. Daniel Francis Clancy. Crowding the Hero Bench. When I saw that Frankfurter had been chosen for the Supreme court I didn't say, "Hot Dog!" Scully of Gossard. Th Wake Hepend tpon Its Friends. What's in a Name? Bill Bourd is a sign painter in May-wood, 111. Opsnbo-Ojnnfs. & Grrrrr ! My Mexican Hairless is getting jealous since Dorothea's Dachshund made the Wake. I told him not to fret because maybe the column was going to the dogs. Stuart of Lansing. Lady of Leisure. No longer shorthand notes I write, Nor pound the keys with all my might, And all the girls vow envy me, That lady of leisure I'm to be. I wish my friends could join me here To see how time can disappear, When doorbells buzz, first front, then back, And dirty dishes start to stack. The telephone's incessant ring, And countless tasks all clamoring Conspire with hobbies I pursue To crowd my hours with things to do. With lectures, shows, and shopping trips, And tea with friends, each day just slips Away, therefore I fail to see , The leisure time that was to be. Lass o' Laughter. Retrospect. Long years ago we paused beneath this tree To cast a few small twigs up the stream, And follow them in fancy to the sea Until the whitecaps mingled with our dream; I called them fairy ships and used to say They were a symbol of our own romance When I should come to carry you away To ; the soft, vine-clad slopes of sunny France. O, that was long ago, dear child, and yet Each time I pass beneath this ma ple's shade My eyes are misty and my cheeks are wet. Remembering the many vows we made; And sometimes from the stream there seems to rise Your carmine cheeks and flashing amber eyes. T. E. B. Encyclopedia Americana. Street Car: Something which if you have 3 cents more you take the bus instead of. N. E. Claypool. Automobile: Something which if you don't have you can't be arrested for driving while intoxicated in. P. G. of South Bend. Bag: That which when you are afraid some one will, he or she always lets the cat out of. Pauline the Problem. Tersonal to Mr. Roosevelt. Why not Mr. Dies to get the United States out of the Red? Mr. GOP Black. If We Only Knew! The old saying, "a fool and his money are soon parted," may be true, but what I'd like to know is, how in the devil the fool gets it in the first place? M'gosh of Oshkosh. Of Thee I Sing. Boy, O Boy, how the little woman has stepped out since I left town! It sure takes a lot of talent to fill some guys' shoes, doesn't it? Dorothea's First Husband. My buddy told me that as a bowler I reminded him of Johny Vander Meer. Two no-hit games. Double Trouble, Inc. I don't have to worry about losing my sweetie in the dark. He has a lantern jaw. Miss Terry. Continued on page 21, column 6 At I.os Angeles, t'al. Henry Armstrong beat Baby Arixinemli JOJ, title. At New York Sammy Luftspring heat Phil Furr 181; I.arry Kelhim and Kddi C.Herra drew 8; Mario Srverino brat Kddie Bar- tini rei. At New Hat-en. Conn. Nathan Mann stooped Art r.askey I 1 ; FJridse K..tron h-nt Irish Joh Kowii 81; Eddie booker fctopped Sujar Suss 31. At Rochester. N.- Y. Kddie Pierre beat I8nl Maboney Kranceseo Montanari stopped ii m my Clark 3J. T.o5? AngMes. Cal.. Jan. 10. -Special. Henry Armstrong successfully defended ' his world's welterweight championship here tonight when he scored a ten round decision over his old rival, Baby Arizmendi. A capacity crowd of 10,400 fans witnessed the match. Armstrong weighed 134 Vi and Arizmendi 136. The champion won all the way, but he never was able to knock the challenger to the canvas. It was the fifth lime that Ihe two have met and in all fifty rounds neither man has been knocked off his feet. The victory gave Armstrong the edge in fights won three to two. Armstrong Bores In. Armstrong was bleeding from the mouth in the third round, but seconds worked over him during the rest period to stop the flow. Arizmendi bled from the nose and mouth from the seventh on. In winning Armstrong employed his regular style of boring in with both gloves swinging. He backed Arizmendi against the ropes, put his head on-Baby's shoulder, and hammered away for ten rounds. Arizmendi took his best punches however, and came back with hard uppercuts and looping rights. Armstrong Is Booed. Armstrong was booed several times for what appeared to be illegal tactics with his head and shoulders, and in the tenth was guilty of butting Arizmendi in the eye. The Mexican charged back furiously, however, and carried the round. Both fighters were cheered at the final bell as they stood in the middle of the ring trading punches. Col. Jacob Ruppert, owner of the New York Yankees, baseball champions of the world, who has been ill for months, suffered a relapse last night and is reported in a critical condition. rAssocialed Press Photo.J TURFMEN SEEK WAY TO STAMP OUT RINGER EVIL Coral Gables, Fla., Jan. 10. CP) The National Association of State Racing Commissioners looked today to national identification bureaus for horses and stable help as potential weapons against running of ringers. Opening its tenth annual convention, the association turned promptly to this evil, one of the most persistent of turf problems. A ringer is a horse whose appearance has been altered so he may be raced under a fake name by unscrupulous turfmen seeking a betting coup. "The past year has shown," said Edwin J. Brown of Seattle, Wash-association president, "that we must tighten the rules and procedure of identifying horses." Commissioner John Sloan of New York suggested a national identification bureau of stable help, and later of horses. He said New York now has a bureau equipped with photographs of licensed employes and it would not be difficult to arrange the same thing on a national scale. The horse identification bureau, he said, would include photographs and an index of markings. - Poffenberger, Detroit Hurler, Sued for Divorce .TJairorstown. Md.. Jan. 10. (IP i Josephine Mable Poffenberger today j fiioH suit for divorce from Cletus Ellwood L Boots Poffenberger, pitch- e for the Detroit Tigers. She charged unfaithfulness. A r .1':, J k . L-. .. . Babe Ruth, former home run star for the Yankees, in a New hospital, where he was taken last night for observation and rest. fAssociated Press Wlrephoto.l York COLLEGE BASKETBALL Armour, 30; George Williams, 36. IePauw, 32; Earlham, 29. Elmhurst, 42; Aurora, 81. St. Ambrose, 27; Iowa Wesleyan, 20. St. Francis, 28; St. Vincent, 20. Carnegie Tech, 55; Pittsburgh, 50. Salem, 50; Fairmont, 41. Kansas, 33, Kansas State, 29. Ohio Wesleyan, 49, Miami, 32. Mt. Union, 2", Heidelberg, 25. Capital; 62, Muskingum, 33. Cincinnati, 46, Dayton, 27. Akron, 29, Glenville, 24. Westminster, 65; Grove City, 42. ThieL.34; Allegheny, 30. Dana, 28; Luther, 23. Midland, 36; Nebraska Wesleyan, 29. Franklin, 45; Wabash, 43. Carleton, 31; St. Olaf, 21., Macalester, 36; St. Thomas, 85. Centre, 87; Union Ky., 35. Upper Iowa, 59; Wartburg, 29. North Park, 54; Morgan Park, 33. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Shurtleff, 32; Central Wesleyan, 25. Montana State, 48; Greeley State, 40. Hastings, 49; York, 43. McCook Jr., 44; Hays Teachers, 42. Slippery Rock, 39; California P-J Teachers, 28. Manchester, 48; Ball State, 46. Evansville, 49; West. Kentucky, 48. Wahpeton, 30; Mayville Teachers, 28. Peru, 38; Tarkio, 26. Millikin, 85; North Central, 27. Idaho, 49; Montana, 44. Stout, 40; Winona, 39. Knox, 35; Monmouth, SL Beloit, 38; Kipon, 35. Johns Hopkins, 35; Western Md, 21. Haverford, 82; St. John's, 25. Doane, 56; Hebron, 44. Maryville Teachers, 36; Cape Girardeau, 35.. - , Albion, 31; Hillsdale, 25. - Calvin, 60; Olivet, 13. Geneva, 46; Bethany, 37. Dartmouth, 66; Colgate, 45. TO BEDSIDE OF YANKEE OWNER i' r :- " w- ' '- V Weakened by Long Sickness. New York, Jan. 10. (JP) CoL Jacob Ruppert, multi-millionaire brewer and owner of the world champion New York Yankees, was so near death tonight that he was given the last sacrament of the Catholic church. The 71 year old bachelor, one of the nation's wealthiest men, was reported resting easily but still critically ill. Albert Brennan, who has served as Ruppert's right hand man for the last 27 years without official title, said the colonel hovered between weary consciousness and a semi-coma and went lo sleep just before 11 o'clock. Relatives Are Summoned. " I've been sick a long time, haven't I, Al?" Ruppert said to Brennan just before he went to sleep. "But, you know what? I'm going to get better." Brennan said he could not see how Ruppert could survive many more hours of the illness that developed into complications from an attack of phlebitis inflammation of the veins! suffered last April. He has been confined much of the time since. A brother, George, and other members of the family were summoned to the bedside in the Ruppert town house on upper Fifth avenue. Holdings Approach $100,000,000. Associates generally estimated Ruppert's fortune between 570,000,000 and $100,000,000 and his real estate hold ings in New York second only to those of the Astor family. The Ruppert brewery holdings alone cost $35,000,000 and his baseball properties, including stadia in New York. Newark, and Kansas City, are valued at at least $15,000,000. The 300 acres surrounding his country estate at Garrison, N. Y, cost around $750,000, and his yacht, Yankee, is considered one of the finest privately owned craft in New York harbor. RUTH IN HOSPITAL New York, Jan. 10. SpeciaLl Babe Ruth, baseball's best known figure, tonight was a patient in. French hospital awaiting a cardo-graphic examination which is to be made tomorrow morning under the direction of his personal physician, Dr. Robert H. McConnelL Babe, whose mighty bat changed the- whole character of baseball, entered the hospital today on the recommendation of Dr. McConnell for a general checkup, a routine examination he will undergo regularly in ths future if he follows his physician's advice. Dr. McConnell denied anything serious was wrong with Ruth. "It is just that Babe has reached that stage in life now where he should undergo a complete checkup at regular intervals," the physician said. "To look at him you wouldn't think there is a thing wrong with him, and indications are there isn't. If we find him sound in every respect he will be out of the hospital within a few days." Mrs. Ruth Isn't Worried. Mrs. Claire Ruth likewise minimized the Babe's condition. "Babe isn't a sick man," she saidj "Dr. McConnell just thought he needed a thorough examination and Babe went down to the hospital. He's feeling so good I didn't even, accompany him. He's been active in baseball for so long and has been golfing so much we thought it time to get some medical advice on a set routine to guide him in whatever activities he plans for the future. " Say, if his present plans materialize, Babe will continue his golfing and fishing and add a little broadcasting to keep himself busy. He has his heart set on broadcasting the ball games from one of the local parks this year. If this materializes it will give him all the activity he can handle." The Usual Rumors Follow. The knowledge that Ruth, who will be 45 next month, was a hospital patient set off a succession of rumors to the effect the home run monarch was in poor condition. One report said his heart was bad. A vigorous reducing campaign, in which he has shed 30 pounds in the last six weeks, is said to have affected Ruth's heart. He has been playing innumerable rounds of golf and exercising constantly in a gymnasium. He weighed 239 pounds when admitted to the hospital. Di Maggio's Learned His Lesson He's Just Waitin Hollywood, Cal, Jan. 10. (JP) Joe DiMaggio, outfielder for the world champion New York Yankees, said tonight he was waitin to hear from the club about a 1939 contract. Joe, who demanded $40,000 last year but finally signed after the season opened for $25,000, said he had submitted o demands. A

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