Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 28, 1941 · 21
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 21

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 28, 1941
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SUPerior 0200 SUPerior 0260 SECTION TWO PORTS MARKETS WANT ADS SUPerior 0100 NF.WSPAPKR Wont C mq! ftAt TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2S, 1941. . 21 nn rn fVl JUL rvi ULjnJgU UVIo UVI VI uwu i u I . II II II v ii m ii h ii v II II II TTHE WORLD'SV CRFATtST EM OJ U hi BOWLING FANS: ORDER ALL-STAR TICKETS NOW! Tournament Opens in Coliseum Dec. 7. BY C. H. BEUKEMA. Bowling fans, this is the news you leave been waiting for! Mail orders f mm will be accepted, If starting today, f for tickes to the All-Star Elimination and Match Game Championship tournament, which is to be held in the Chi-c a g o Coliseum Dec. 7 thru 14 under sponsorship of Chicago Tribune Chari ties Inc.. and the Bowling Proprietors' Association of Ameiica. For weeks now the bowling world, realizing that the sponsors intend to make the event comparable in quality and competition with the All-Star f K,ta!l tame and the Golden Gloves tournaments, has been clamoring for lr. for mat ton on tickets and reservation first tome. First Served. The answer to all these, whether they are among the hundreds who have made inquiry of The Tribune end at bowling centers, is that the tickets would be ready in a few days. Fans who wish to be sure of good ats should order now, as the re-c'js!s will be filled in the order of their receipt when the tickets are ready frr distribution. Thy will represent admissions to mother of Chicago's "lirsts" in the sports field, an event that promises to be second to only the American Bowling congress" annual tournament in bowling a sport of 16 million participants, t Cooperating with the sponsors - end with the fans who wish to ob-ta.n their tickets ihru the easiest means possihle- will be the members cf the Bowling Proprietors' Associa tion of Greater Chicago This group, working thru a committee headed by Katthew- Dillon, president of the association, plans to take orders for reserved and box seats at their individual establishments and forward the orders--with the checks or money orders to the tournament headquarters The tickets ihen will be mailed direct 1 to the buyers. What Ticket Will Cost. Should the ticket purchasers pre fer to send their orders directly to the tick! ofw-e they may mail checks or money orders to the All-Slar tour-r.arren ticket headquarters, room 30. Tribune Tower. Orders will be accepted for box and reserved seats. Gn.-ral admissions will be sold only et trie door during the tournament. Box seats will be priced at $1.65 eer.irgs and cents afternoons. P.eserved seats, to be sold only for evening matches, will be $1.10. General admission will be 55 cents both afternoon and evening. Special tickets admitting two women, two service men in uniform, or two high school students the latter holding Bowling Proprietors' Association of Greater Chicago cards will be sold irz afternoon shows at two for 55 cerrs The general admission and special tickets will be sold at the box ciSce only. Day-Jackson Match Features. The first four evening performances. Dec 7 thru 10. will feature the final 40 game block of the Ned Day-Lowell Jackson individual championship match. Five 10 man squads cf such stars as Walter Ward of Cleveland. Nelson Burton of St. Louis, Joe Wiiman of Berwyn, Charlie Daw cf Milwaukee, and others will bowl each of the first four afternoons, and cn squad after the Day-Jackson match each night. The closing four days will be limited to individual matches in which the 11 high men among the 60 in the initial eliminations, together with the loser of the Day-Jackson match, will compete against each ether. Rodak Whips Wilson in 10 Round Toledo Fight Toledo. O.. Oct. 27 .4. Leo Rodak, Chicago lightweight, took a hard won 20 round decision from Jackie Wilson cf Pittsburgh tonight in Toledo's fir.?t rrc' fignt show in three years. Ned I.t. BOWLING TICKETS ON SALE! Mail orders are now being accepted for tickets to Chicago's biggest Tenpin show, the All-Star Eliminations and Individual Match Game championships in THE COLISEUM, DEC. 7 THRU DEC. 14 Price for reserved seats are: EveningBox Seats, $1.65; Other Reserved Seats, SI. 10 Afternoon Box Seats, 85 Cents Mail check or money order to All-Star Bowling Tournament Ticket Manager, Tribune Tower, Chicago. Or make reservations with your neighborhood bowling proprietor. MOON MULLINSNOT A VERY PRACTICAL JOKER "T r HOWEVER, MAMIE DID Hfi lN f WELL, HE OOT . PLUSHBOTTOMYOU F4 NO, MY DEAR- ( MENTION THAT THE LAST DIDN'T l THREE YEARS - WASN'T INSINUATING )l NOT EXACTLY-J TIME SHE SAW ZIEGFIELD, J STEAL ITi FOR CARRY1M' I THAT VOU QUESTIONED V-X THE POLICE WERE CHASING ZlESFIELD I n. g THAT Jni?PTOO l MY BROTHER'S 7 t OQk I HIM IN A NEIGHBORS 7 JEST TOOK S&BA 2wg T&dTc ) ' I INTEGRITY r fC -X V CAR. THAT CAR ; &M V FAQj DEARIE. J " JOKEy RACING BOARD TO CONTINUE RINGER HEARING TODAY Witnesses Not Likely to Appear, Tho. BY HOWARD BARRY. The Illinois racing board will renew its investigation of the Hasty Notion for Rapid Bone substitution today in a hearing which may be comparatively dull because of the absence of visiting sportsmen from Los Angeles. Philadelphia, Burbank. Cal., and Abilene, Tex. The most notable absentees are expected to be John M. Sperry, Thomas Malone, William Raf-forty and R. V. C Van Cleve. The above four towns are listed rather indiscriminately in connection with the above four gentlemen because both Sperry and Van Cleve are experts in the art of multilocation and may have addresses ranging from Key West to Medicine Hat. Acquittal No End. Rafferty and Malone are not quite so elusive, however, because in their assorted difficulties with the law they have not only admitted but insisted that they live in Philadelphia. This has worked out very fortunately for Rafferty. because his record still is as white as a lily as far as the authorities in the City of Brotherly Love are concerned. He has been acquitted consistently on what the Philadelphia courts are convinced are trumped up 'charges ranging from operating a gambling house to assault and bat tery. Regardless of Raffertys excellent reputation as a Philadelphia automobile merchant, the Illinois racing authorities have profound suspicions that he and the other three above named gentlemen may have some knowledge of how Chicago race fans were taken for another merry ride in the third race at Hawthorne on Sept. 24 when Hasty Notion, an eastern horse of the $5,500 class, ran under the name of Rapid Bone to beat a band of novices of $1,500 division. Ignore All Invitations. All four of these persons disregarded the Illinois racing board's invitation to attend the first hearing last Friday before Maj. Edynfed Williams, William Fay, and Frank 'Man-del. Persistent refusal to heed the invitation may prompt the authorities to put teeth in the discipline of race tracks for the first time in the history of the American turf. Albert J. Meserow, assistant attorney general who is representing the Illinois racing board in the inquiry, has stated that he intends to seek grand jury indictments in this case. If indictments are returned extradition proceedings will be launched in an endeavor to bring the culprits back to Illinois for prosecution under the racing law of 1941 which provides a prison sentence for running a ringer. Sperry. who was ruled off the turf for a share of responsibility in the Laddie Boy ring case at Washington Park in 1938, apparently returnee" to Chicago without taking the trouble to change his name in executing the Rapid Bone coup. A John Sperry of Los Angeles joined a William Rat ferty of Philadelphia in the Sherman hotel for the duration of the period during which Rapid Bone was being put over at Hawthorne, and he blew town immediately after the race. Raf- I Continued on next page, column 7 BY ARCH WARD. HERE now are the self-appointed deemphasizers of college football? . . . When a national demand arises for athletically trained young men, the army, the navy, and the marine and air corps turn llrst to the campuses where men still believe courage in the give and W take of fierce body contact and the qualities which can best be developed of this department is loaded with dispatches from army and navy stations describing the efficiency of former college players "on the land, in the air, and on the sea," as they say on the radio. ... It was so in 1917 and 1918 and in the 10 j'ears following the armistice, college football enjoyed its greatest prosperity. . . . Attendance this fall, stimulated by such rivalries as those between Minnesota and Michigan, Michigan and Ohio State, and Notre Dame and Army is soaring to record heights, but behind it all is the thought that the game itself is producing men of which its country may be proud, as soldiers and as citizens. . . . National defense owes a tremendous debt to the Waldorfs, the Biermans, the Leahys, the Crislers, and the Elwards, and to the executives of their respective universities who refused to be stampeded into abolition of the sport a few years back. ... Among the aviation cadets at Randolph Field, Tex., are Tom Lohr of Lincoln Park, N. J., former quarter back and captain of the Brown university eleven; Rog Newberry of Cleveland, captain of the 150 pound crew at Yale in 1938, and Bob Wheaton of track, and tennis captain at the University of Connecticut. . . . When the major league club owners gather for their winter meeting, Danny Litwhiler, young Philly slugger, is expected to be the object of spirited bidding between the Reds and the Dodgers. ... In addition to his second year batting average of .305, Danny banged out 18 homers and is one of the best defensive left fielders in the business. . . . Aside to Lois M. Drueke of Skokie, 111.: Left handed pitchers are called southpaws because most parks are laid out so that the pitcher faces west or southwest. . . . Thus, the left arm is the south arm. . . . Five or six hundred members of the student body in the 100 piece band will accompany the Notre Dame football team to Baltimore for the battle with Navy on Nov. 8. . . . They will stop off in Washington on the way home. . . . Every player now active in the National Football league has had college experience. The Cold Facts. The Wake's prediction on last week's college football games resulted as follows: 59 right, 16 wrong, 3 ties. We forecast correctly the out come of 26 western games against five wrong guesses and one tie. We hit 11-2-1 in the east and 14-4-0 in the south. An 8-5-1 forecast on the far west pulled down the percentage a bit. Over the season the record stands: 310 right, 68 wrong, and 24 ties for a percentage of .820. Street of Dreams. We walked along a crowded street Upon a summer day, And yet it seemed we walked alone Where youth had gone its way. We wandered down a street of dreams Which only we could share And shadows disappeared upon This magic thorofare. A song awoke within our hearts A song we thought was dead, And happiness was ours again A thousand things unsaid. And then the street of dreams was gone The song had died away We lost them when we said good-by Upon a summer day. Hilda Butler Farr. Sudden Thoughts. It may be poor etiquet for a husband to walk between his wife and the shop windows, but it is good economy. Anne Remus. Proof that the warring nations are storing up grief for themselves: G Germany. R Russia. 1 Italy. E England. F Finland. R. Aloysius Klebba. Remember "Way Back When: Everybody stored their front gates In the barn the night befor" Halloween? Jenkins, the Adjuster. Germany was one of the " have not " nations? Ell Vee of Chesterton. Every barber shop had a large cut glass bowl filled with fresh eggs for shampoos? Ann Baumann. Ten Tears Ago Today Baseball attended Charles A. Comiskey's funeral. ... Jack Dempsey denied reports that he had signed to meet Jack Sharkey in a 10 round bout. ... A crowd of 35,000 was expected to watch Green Bay battle the Chicago Bears at Wriley field. ability of a youth to think fast nre on the gridiron. . . . The daily mall Putnam, Conn., onetime cross-country. The Height of Ambition. A new ambition has seized me. Now I won't be content until I have made Jazbo's Journal. Ginny's Bob. flow Appropriate. I thought you might be interested in the hitch-hiker I spotted resting by highway 78. He was reading " I Wanted Wings." Ruth Gustafson, Virginia, 111. Florida, Here They Come, McGregor la. item from the Des Moines Register via M. J. L.: Mr. and Mrs. Logan Blizzard left Wednesday for West Palm Beach, Fla., to spend the winter. What's in a Name? Mrs. Esther S. Doctor is a registered nurse in Chicago. G. C Meza. R. Banks is a bank cashier and T. Walk a garage proprietor in Antigo, Wis. Art-Hur. little White Lies. I can claim dependents. The Lombard Boys. And my wife joins me in sending our good wishes to you. You Can't Beat Fun, Peoria. The Wake Depends Upon Its Friends. Don't Ask Us. See where the priority lists now include carbon tetrachloride, trichlore-thylene, terschlorethylene, and even ethulene dichloride. Think of it! My brother Ignotus wants to know if that's good news or bad news. Con fidentially, Arch, I'd like to know, too. W. J. B. Pet Peeves. The person who succeeds in getting the terms of payment of his account reduced because of financial distress and then remits for several months in a single check. Entsal Mentplan. To get hiccups when I'm applying lipstick. Irene Koenig. Encyclopedia Americana. Walking A prehistoric means of getting from one place to another. Patty Cake. leaders from all parts of the country ANDERSON, END AT OHIO STATE, FIRED BY COACH Brown Gives No Reason for Dismissal. Columbus. O., Oct. 27 (T). Charley Anderson, Ohio Stale's llashy end who played three years of high school football at Massillon High school un der Coach Paul E. Brown, was dis-1 missed from the Ohio squad tonight. Brown, who took over the coaching duties at Ohio State this year, re fused lo explain the dismissal but sour-s close to the Mtiiulion said it probably was because Anderson broke training rules which Brown prescribed at the start of the season. PITTS KKKI'S SPIRIT. Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 27 (A). The four times beaten Pitt Panthers dis played new life today as they started practice on a rain sogged lield for their fourth Big Ten opponent, Ohio State. Their spirit was up due to the dis covery of two new scoring threats. Full Back Johnny Ross and Half Back Bill Put ton. whose 'ast minute runs scored the Panthers' fust touchdown of the year against Duke Saturday. ILI.INI MAY LOSE PAWI.OWSKI. Champaign. 111.. Oct. 27 ISpeciall. Assuring the Illini that they played a much better game at Notre Dame than the score indicated, Coach Bob Zuppke today began to prepare the team for the homecoming battle against Michigan here Saturday. West Tregoning, sophomore from La Salle, came to the front by his performance against Notre Dame and may dispute the right end position with Jim McCarthy. Alex Agase, sophomore reserve tackle, loomed as a possible right guard since little hope is entertained that Joe Pawlow- ski will play. Pawlowski is in a South Bend hospital with a neck injury. BATTLE FOR ROGERS' POST. Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 27 Special. Michigan's football squad, bruised and battered from the rough Minnesota game, enjoyed a one day respite from contact drill today as Coach Fritz Crisler devoted the afternoon session to viewing motion pictures of the game with the Gophers. Michigan plays at Illinois Saturday. Crisler announced that Rudy Smeja and Phil Sharpe would fight it out for the end position left vacant by the spinal injury to Joe Rogers, senior veteran, who is thru for the season. Smeja, a former Lindblom High star, filled in for 50 minutes after Rogers was injured Saturday. Helge Pukema, regular Minnesota guard, who suffered a kidney injury, was released from University hospital yesterday and returned to Minneapolis. GREENLEAF WINS FROM P ROC IT A IN CUE TOURNEY Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 27 JP). Ralph Greenleaf stayed unbeaten in the world pocket billiard tournament tonight while the defending cham pion, Willie Mosconi of Philadelphia, was defeated in an upset. Greenleaf had an uphill battle to defeat Joe Procita, Gloversville, N. Y., 125 to 100 in 14 innings. The 17-time former champion from Chicago won his fifth straight with an unfinished run of 88, the high run of the tourney to date. Mosconi lost lo Onofrio Laurl, Brooklyn veteran, 125 to 114, in 21 innings. Score by innings of Greenleaf-Pro-cita match: GREENLEAF 0 0 1 1 0 O O 20 0 0 2 8 1 0 HN l:l. Scratches B. total 125. PBOC1TA 14 2 8 O O 11 t O O 26 26 O 15102. Scratches. 2. Total. 100. Clement, Cardinal Back, to Report to Army Nov. 6 Johnny Clement, freshman half back of the Chicago Cardinals from Southern Methodist university, yesterday was ordered by his draft board to report to Dallas, Tex., Nov. 6. for induction into the army. Cle-ment, Who starred for the Cards in their losing game Sunday in Philadelphia, will be able to play Sunday against the Giants in New York before leaving the team. They're History's No. 1 Bears George Halas, owner-coach of the Chicago Bears, names these 10 members of former Bear teams and Bronko Nagurski as his all-time selections among the host of stars who have played for him. Halas choices were made with provision that players on the 1941 team not be considered. Hunk Anderson. George TrnHon. Bill Karr. Ked Cirance. II 1 1 M ML Ci fwi 'W ' s?s l? Jh& StoAy oflUw dtiy, Had iB&ahA Coach Halas Names the 11 Best Players Who Have Worn Bear Uniforms f jT7ii.s is the: hist of a srrir.t on the Chicago Bears' rocky road to the foot ball heights, from the early lOMs to the present. BY EDWARD PRELL. YOU see a lot of great football players in two decades of professional football and George Halas is on his third 10 year span. The big man of the Bears was warned when this series started that he would be asked to name an all-time Chicago Bears' team. The task was made easier by exempting the present members of the wonder team which now has won 15 straight games and has gone without defeat against the Bronko Nniiirskl. best type of com- petition for almost a year, Even so, Halas was hesitant about singling out 11 men from the hundreds who have helped build up his team thru the years. He made his choices after asking to name an honor roll to give due credit to those other stalwarts. The makeup of Halas all-lime Bear eleven gives proof that players go on to solid, comfortable business lives after they have thrown a block for the last time or made their final tackle. Karr, a Big Bashful Kid, Who Asked for His Job. Chicago fans still get a thrill recalling the spectacular plays of Bill Hewitt, end from Michigan who scorned a helmet. He was a great offensive and defensive man, a specialist in breaking thru and blocking punts or tackling passers before they could throw the ball. Today Bill is in charge of more than 200 filling stations operated by a large eastern refining company. His headquarters are in Philadelphia. Bill Karr, a big, bashful kid, came to Chicago in 1933 to see A Century of Progress. His father advanced expense money only after Bill had promised to try out with the Bears. He saw the sights, but had a hard time working up enough nerve to ask Halas for a chance. But when he did report he lost no time fitting in as a regular. Now he's back in his native West Virginia as a state highway lieutenant. The first deal Halas made as coach in professional football was to buy Ed Healy from Rock Island for $100. It was George's system to buy those players who proved too tough for his own men. Healy was in that category. He was an Inspirational type, a big, blond curly haired fellow whose every move suggested power. He is now a t .. . s till llemllt. F.I Healy. Jim MeMillen. Link I .viiuin. Joe I.intzrnich. 1'mliljr nrisroll. Ail-Time Bears Exclusive of players on 1911 team. Left end Bill Hewitt, Michigan. Left tackle Kd Ilenly, Dartmouth. I .eft guard Hunk Anderson, Notre Dame. Center George Trafton, Notre Dame. Right guard Jim McMillen, Illinois. Right tackle Link Lyman, Nebraska. Right end Bill Karr, West Vir-ginia. Quarter back raddy Driscoll, Northwestern. Left half Harold Red Grange, Illinois. Right half .foe Lintzenich, St. LoiiIm iinlvcrsily. Full buck Bronko Nagurski, Minnesota. successful South Bend business man. Link Lyman, the other all-time tackle, came to the Bears from Canton, O., after starring at the University of Nebraska. His term of service over, he returned home and now is line coach of the Huskers. The best description of Link was that he was an enormous man who always was in the thick of things. No need of apologies for the guards. either. There's Hunk Anderson, on the left side, and Jim McMillen on the right. Anderson joined the Bears in the early 1920s when he still was a line coach at Notre Dame. These duties prevented him from joining the Bears for daily workouts, but this gladly was waived by Halas. Hunk is the only player in Bear history who was excused from regular drills. His present job is supervising the Bear line, which helps the backs make those spectacular dashes. McMillen of the Red Grange era at Illinois played several seasons with the Bears, became one of Jim Londos most persistent pursuers for the heavyweight wrestling championship, and stays on his country estate near Antiocli, 111., between wrestling assign ments. Paddy Driscoll, Red Grange! Two of the All-Time Greats. George Trafton played longer In the pro league than any other line man 13 seasons, lie was the first center to pass the ball with one hand and he has only three fingers on his right one. at that. He also was one of the first centers to pull out of the line on pass defense when his team went into a six man line. He hauled in many an enemy pass. George now is proprietor of a loop gymnasium where the country's leading fighters train. He follows the Bears on some of their trips especially to Green Bay. Paddy Driscoll made his name Jn professional football with the Cardinals. After Grange left the Bears Continued on next page, column 6 WILDCATS LOSE RIGHT TACKLE TONY SAMARZIA Doubt Frickey Can Play for Gophers. 3 Gophers Hurt MIXNEAPOj 27 (IV). T of Mln, 'INNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. -The physical state inesota' Golden Gophers held the spotlight tonight, with the news both good and bad. On the debit side there were ('apt. Ilruce Smith and Herman Frickey, his hack field ttuhMitute, MifTering leg injuries and Helge 1'iikeniii, giant guard. Mill taking thing easy after being knocked out in the Michigan game last Saturday after the other two were hurt. On the credit side Hill Huum-gartner, the puss catching end who MilTered a broken fibula in tin' Washington game, thr Gophers first contest of llin sra-moii, was luiek lit uniform and Indicated lie may he ready to Ixtlstrr the Gopher aerial game against Norllnvesfern here next Saturday. Smith n p M-a red to be In the best shape of the three Injured, and probably will he ready by Saturday. I'ukema was active In a sweat suit today, but was a doubtful starter against the Wildcats, while Frickey was still suffering intense pain and seemed to he the most unlikely starter of the three. BY WILFRID SMITH. Tony Samarzia, sophomore right tackle who played excellent football against Ohio State, will not be in the lineup when Northwestern invades Minnesota Saturday for the all-important Western conference game. Samarzia suffered a twisted left knee in the last seconds of the Ohio State game. Carl Erickson, Jiorth-western trainer, reported yesterday that Samarzia not only will be out of action this week but he will be fortunate if he can play against Notre Dame Nov. 15. With only 32 seconds loft to play at Ohio State, Don Buffmiro. Wildcat left half, punted to Ohio State's end one where the ball was caught by Dick Eisher. Altho the play was an automatic touch hack, Fisher ran and was tackled on his own 7 yard line. Fisher dodged Samarzia, covering the kick, and while no player hit Tony, in suddenly checking his direction, he twisted his leg and pulled the tendons. Position a Major TroWem. Filling tho right tackle position has been a major problem for the Northwestern coaches. Leon Cook, a senior, started against Kansas State and Wisconsin. He was injured in scrimmage before the Michigan game. Cook probably will be able to play this week. Ray Vincent, sophomore tackle from Harvey, 111., has had brief experience in the Michigan and Ohio State games. Neither Cook nor Vincent is as aggressive as Samarzia. Cook lacks agility because cf his weight. Vincent's handicap is inexperience. In any study of North western's defensive weaknesses, the right tackle position must take precedence. Michigan struck at this position with Bob Westfall smashing inside tackle on spin plays, and with Tom Kuzma slashing outside on straight plays. These Michigan ball carriers gained 46 yards in four attempts during the Wolverines 78 yard touchdown drive. In the last three periods Samarzia plugged the position tight. At Ohio State Samarzia's performance practically was on a par with that of Ait Bauman. Minnesota's superior weight in the line and general aggressiveness based on a fast charge are factors that point to a victory for the Gophers Saturday. Without considering Minnesota's other probable advantages there are two more weaknesses in the Northwestern defenses which indicate Minnesota should win. Victory is not out of the Wildcats' reach, but Minnesota unquestionably is the favorite. Two Defensive Problems. The Wildcats' defensive problems arc 111 a mediocre defense against forward passes, and 21 ineffective tackling by the men backing up the Northwestern line and the flanks of that scrimmage line. Northwestern's pass defense against Wisconsin and Michigan obviously was unsatisfactory. It was better against Ohio Stale because North-western's superior line play hurried the Buckeye passers, Dick Fisher and Paul Sarringhaus. Yet Fisher com pleted a 30 yard pass in the first quarter that led to Ohio State's Continued on next page, column S Fight Decisions LAST NIGHT'S RESILT9. At MurlKold (isrdenK Jos Maxtn knorked out Oliver Shmik I .Ml (.eorce berc beat rete Spottl 8; Ted Christie beat Bobbr Knot 11: tieorga Felte beat Johnny n ilrlen I I; Johnny Abbott beat Uadora Miner 41. At Baltimore, Md. Tommy Fort beat Loa Transparent! H0.

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