Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 10, 1928 · Page 9
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 10, 1928
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Page 9
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TO I;FT FVFN ; -« i 4 ? a S j* ® I S3 If If-If nttiiillif f-fR iifijer, Ofjct The Great Is AKr?nt Tnrc on . vim* the PnrdTus Invade U>« Qopb«r T= ffgt?f s«twd*y. i' -Th* flashy Piirrtw _.„ ._,. i wfsm* - dashes routed Harvard l*st I year, has bw« on the sidelines thin I season with a bad knee. • With Ed ? Car*w«y, chunky back, still out-with ! RTS injured ankle, c-osrh J)rnmi« ; Phelah hfi-! decided to give Welch's } kn?e R severe test, in the g»me. i In the few practice skirmishes, C Welch has been in this season, ht J has *h<twn as much or more f. than rvcr. With Oien H&rm*90*i f. at, quarterback, Purdue protniMS to I .give the heavy Mlnne-sota . team ',' something to worry ebout. Lynn . Cook has replaced Al Quthrie at Uw : other half, while R plunger heavy ; enough to crash the Gopher lifts Is j being groomed for fullback, ;X. Indiana EUateA. J Coach Pat Page is driving his Indiana team nt a fnst pace in prepar- J5 alion for Saturday's tussle with Michigan. The Hooslsrs hare never defeated the Wolverines nor have they even scored on them, but because of Ohio Wesleyan'a victory last week, they believe* their oppor- ' tunlty has come Rt last. Coach Tad Wlcman of Michigan, is busy shift- Ins his squod following the defeat last Saturday. The rcturnc of Captain George : Gibson to his guard position after an absence because of an injury has cheered Minnesota, although Coach Clarence Spears ia hard put for a fullback to take the place of Bronko Nagurskl, who has been shifted to tackle to bolster the lino. Nagurski yet may be returned to fullback. So impressed is Coach Stagg with reports of the plunging prowess of Maye-s McLain, Iowa's Indian fullback, that he is whipping up his forward wall with more gusto than ever, Buck Weaver, giant guard, may hurdle his scholastic barrier in Ume to get into the game, although Captain Sol Wcistow. right tackle, probably will be out with his bad knee. Freshman at both Iowa and Chicago used their opponent*' plays in scrimmage yesterday, but were smeared easily by the varsity elev- JEM* «h* Thft Ry Ft*?* O*t.tf. Km, As U Al«o UNDEFXATED MGBKT LITTLE 19 By . IS1, Ost 10.-~<U.F.) Two undefeated eJrraw -— Blinds Weslpymn and A«fi»tsr«(— -twet fl*t- urd&y In th« fMtturo Rttraetton. of tbs e»,ra«8 this w?#k Sn the Ultte -' Ohio Loses An ,-v Ohio State's chances against ,Northwestern Saturday were dimmed yesterday when Lawton Fon. taine, end, was declared ineligible. ,-Coach Jack Wile* is stressing th* .'forward pass. The addition of .^Henry Bruder. the triple threat ;/sophomore halfback. U> the lineup has bolstered Northwestern'* hopes, Bruder has been out for several days because of an injured hip. With Jud Timm, Frank Walker - and Chuck Hall temporarily dl*a- W«d, a new set <rf backs iff cspaetM .=-to get a chance at Illinois ia the Cos' r«ame. Hickman has been transfer-red from end to back and is show. ing .•op.welL While Wisconsin came through -to defeat Notre Dame Saturday, oCoach Glen ThistSelhwaite was dia- ..saUsfiPd with its offensive and is polishing it up with an eye on the .Purdue game, October 20. One of the three varsity squads will clash ,«ttHh Cornell College of Iowa in Saturday's dpubleheader with the reserves playing North Dakota State. ( SPORT NOTJSS The sun rises Thursday morning •tit 6:30 and sets at 5:28 p. m. Not quito duck weather yet but it may tot be long. 1 Coach Beheld had his boys working out last evening at tackling and •before the practice wan over they *were all showing a marked improvement iu this branch of the game. "STou could not only see the tackles but could hear them as the tackier smacked the ball carrier. Tho boys are working -hard for the Saturday jame with RocheJle which will SoubUess be -the hardest gahw of the ^season. Rochcile has won three games in a row and has a number ,pf veterans on the warn. Both hurts met and defeated KDOT, »M the outcome of the gtin« will be watched with great interest by followers of the minor eoBtf* eonfwsne*. Aufustana. which hsts prer*n js, real con tender for the mythical conference crown in de~ Impressive tr.anntr, ia fsvored to win over the Titan*, coach Har- oJd Almqultt of the Norire filsvea, who recslrsd his footimn schooling at the UnivursSty of Minnesota, has one of the strongest elevens to represent Augustana in nrnny seasons. Pressing the Wesleyan-AugSe lilt for th* spotlight honors. Is ice Knox-Bradley game at Oalenburg. Kno», although trirtuRHy out of the running for the championship in view of two confenmea defeata, will prove a tough foe for tha conference champions. The forward wall of the Knox eleven ia a hard one to penetrate and Coach Jadtson is the eons of Siwaah to ?top ecu's n««fc baoks—Messers. and Metisger. Followers predict that Bradley will resort to an aerial attack aa in Elmeas the Poly- tech eleven has one of the most sifted passers in th e coiuferencs _...urday follow: Wabash-Millikin at Decatur. Mt, Morria-Monraouth at Monmouth. North CentraJ-Beloit at BeJolt. Wis. Wheaton-Eureka at Eureka lllinoia Wesleyan-Augustana at Bock' Island. BradJey-Knox at Galeaburg Carthage-Illinoia at Jacksonville Shurtleff-Eastera Teachers at Charleston. Uncoln-State TeacherB at Normal. I*k« Forest-Carroll at Waukesha. Wte. McKendree-Eolla School of Mines at RoQa, Mot Watching The Stars (By: United Press) Babe Ruth (635) hit three borne runs In five times at bat Lou Gehrig (545) hit one borne run in two times at bat Frank Frisco (230) went hHless In four times at bat Jim .BcUcmley <314> went WUess in three Uxnea at bat. ' ... World Series Leaders v Runs—Babe Ruth 9. ^HHttae—Babe Ruth „ Doubles—Babe Ruth 3. Triple*—Bottomley i. Home run*—Lou Oehrlg 4. Stolen baaes—Frisch 2; Meusel 2; Leading pitcher—Hoyt won 3 last 0. flt. Lo«hi, Mo., 0fl&, I0.,—Th«t> !s »nT}et!<m in b*w*. tlw.t th* m* Tor* . _...... of th* to feet m well m Ttiptr STttftshing 1 fertnw}5h OTCT th* SI, IiW-ji* €7sMxli3m!» in four straight B«JTit% a trlntnph bawd on wjund plteWBf and lml|t tip by th* great««! exhibition of «srtm Nuw hits ever dlspls^ed by any ball club In A world i^tS^, stSiinp^ t?>s* Vfipkees as mMly MM bwt b».«.ti«n ta>m oi all time. And «rf*r«!taf oat tedsj- as by far th« gre»t«*t of players to our old friend. Bab* Ruth. Th* IKK world series, which ended «o abruptly at 8port«niAn r s Par* y««t*rdRy afternoon with the 7 to 3 Victory of the new champions, might easily have passed on into baseball history as one of the worst and most farcical every played. The St. Ixmia Cardinals, who entered thR post eesiKsn engagement strong favorites to defeat a supposed crip- plstl opponent, did their best to make it so . Their failure waa even more startling, more complete and mpra dismal, than that of the Pittsburgh Pirmtes, who went down to defeat in four straight games before theso same Yankees a year ago The series was in a fair way to degenerate into one of the saddest Jokes in the history of the national pssUme. Rath Whole Show. Babe Ruth changed all that. Sln- glehandcd, he was a ball team, nay. a whole ball game, in himself. He was Just about a whole world series. There wa» only one thing that could have saved this sad "serious," and the Babe had it. Superlative baseball offensive, and defensive, a brave display of team spirit and a spectacular burst of individual effort, the gay spirit of a boy when it was appropriate, and the grim spirit of relentless fight when it was needed—Babe Ruth had >all these ready in the emergency. The New York Yankees are speeding homeward to triumph, planning ways and means to get rid of the largest share of world scries booty erer divided by a winning ball club. The St. Louis Cardinal* are fig- uratiTOly licking their wounds, repeating their alibis and finding what solace they can in some such platitude as the fact that the best club won. But, as the song goes: "But when all is said and done, ^There is really only one—" And that's the Babe. No* Like Casey. A oold-recital of the records whJch Ruth assisted in making hardly paints an adequate picture of the bi« fellow's contribution to the 1828 series. To appreciate Babe's part, you hid to see him up there at th* Plato yesterday, clapping his hands and doffing his cap in mock apnr«d*tion of the spirited efforts t.(rm in!o th diffwnr* C's*?y P.TK! tra.i; f^al- «f» Arw4hfT immortal sky of noon, «nd Rtiih othf-r towr ft»t •f, tb* perfect uttst* broken irp sb> . j thp victim of irrwistibS" ] bata, tried to win *n anrtiment imf, his ehnnw in *i n th* That «•«« t,h«» "jf-on- of tit* pRrne. In » nut-shell. Cot A ifed Bn>»k. Out hwr in Sf. laws they w1« we protesting bitterly that On» pire-In-Ctitef pfirman deeM®i wrongly when he refused to attar Sherdera Utird pitch to Ruth in ife» fatal seventh inning to count Tfte Cardinals plucky little southpaw ted floated over two perfect strttass es the Bab«. with one out and tho National League champions hugflB* & one rnn lead m tightly as & raiser huj?g R nickel. stormed around the four blue elw umpires to the blistering seventh inning, trying to have him callex out on BtrUkea. And then see him a moment later, when the argument has been won—as baseball arguments always are, if you stop to think about it—toy the umpires and the game is on. Casey at the bat Seeing what hp thought w*s ft jHnce to slip n third strike Ruth, 8herd?l shot back return without allowing Ume to elapse according to Amer ican Lesgxie rules. The ball may ©r may not haw been another perfect •strike, but Pfirman refused to allow the pitch to get into the record, calling time. One of the loudest and most picturesque arguments that «vr ta- terrupU'd a world series game ensued. Sherdel put everything he had into the argument, and lost When he had to go back and pitch, he was lost, and the Yankees knocked him out of the box before BIO McKechnle could say "Alexander." It was a sorry substitute for the Alexander of old who came sauntering from the bull pen to relieve Sherdel. The fact of the matter is that old "Pete," once called "The Great," is Just about through with big league baseball. So is Rabbit Maran- viUe. So are several other Cardinals, The team which got out in front of a frantic National League pennant chase and stayed there is no ball club for any fan's money today. despite what it did during the regular season. Finished Alex. Alex finished 4he game, and the Yankees finished Alex. Babe Ruth brought hia total of homers for the afternoon to three with another long drive over into Grand Avenue. That last blow won the heart* of the fans, the same fans who had cheered the Babe at the start, and then had hurled pop-bottles at him after the incident of the seventh inning. To top off hisjlcy'a work. Ruth made an amazing running one-hand catch of Frankia Frisch's foul drive a sharply hit ball no erne with pled kriee~ewr should" have started for. The final picture one carried away from the game as the fans poured onto the field and eddied to tumultuous waves acrooso diamond, was one of the Babe, still sprinting down past the third base boxes holding aloft the ball and rosrimr with laughter. The Cardinals, both beaten and fiitg m* **»» with tt» «f Tft» ttml se»« vm tt to & mmny nf Ms» tnM» tit* to thnfr IMMMI ts A disgraced, may come back to a fighting mall blue In another National League pennant race. They tried a few changes in line-up for the final game of tho TO.TISS and the newcomers, Ernesto Orsattl and -Oil" Smith, the gabby backstop did well. The little Italian center- fielder made two hits and was nil over tho outfield bagging fly balls his t«am mates had been accustomed to allowing to drop for base hits. The new catcher, substituted for Jimmy Wilson, who must go down as the official goat of the 1928 series. m«de three hits end put fresh pen into the Cards. But it was too late BEOK1 OR TIED 13 OF RECORDS St Louis, Mo., Oct. 10.—(TJ.P.)— Th» N«w Ttork Yankees, poor pre- cripples that they were, only broke or equalled thlr teen world's records in crushing the hapless St. Lov&s Cardinals in the four games of the 1928 scries for the baseball The following new records were established by the Yankees: They made nine home runs in K world series, even though it was aa short ns any on record; They made five home runs in one game, yesterday's, Ruth getting three and Oehrlg and Durst one apiece; They won their s*cond consecutive world's championship in four straight games; They ran their string of consecutive victories to eight; They hit two homers in one inning, in both the first and last games. They went through two consecu- tiva world series using only one pitcher to a game. They forced the opposing club to uae more than one pitcher In every gams of the two earfm Lou Oehrig set «, ntw record for runs driven to—nine. B«h«j Ruth compiled a batUog average of .828 for th* weriea. The following records were exrunl- MliJer Hugvins has iron thntt world's ch&mplonsnltfs now, the same number aa John McOrnw and Connie Mack; Baba Ruth once more hit homers in one series gam«; Waile Hoyt Increased Ms „,„„„ series victories to idx. a mark once set by Chief Bender of the Athletics; Lou Oehric equalled Babe Rath's record of four homers in a single series. Gloria Swanson Today Has & Hew Stepfather Chicago. Oct 10-<AJ».) —Gloria Swaruton has a wtw stepfather. C. . first Mm pswss, ' hud Ifct ft* «M SDK «» flnt fiasS erf tt«s * Tfoa tost JSSTO atx ton. ten , flflh they w«s* «s» fse, drove Adirt» «id scmcrt ftaeHmr Their thtrt««»tU tally a eermth, Ths Amsrtote their osdf rum In ih» ninth wtm toe Cite "MsM«r tts»a, sag »Bem- ed Kaaun to ran att tfea wajf frost ftrct to horae on KunneSScld chofe» Mltsr "»u«» Tha score: Cubs 6GQ 030 100-18 i$ f . we ess m-2 t& BlUco and Harteett; cago Otvts tOs»» Company Rzma, msrrtwdt bat their cuiy ia » boeae laawa . It wu Mrs. Boca? rive / ;e:for yourself The Muscstlr.e Power Boat dub is "" ^ there. Muscatine is the Ijirtbplace Of the Mississippi Valley Power Boat association. The races wili be Jteld ^unday on the Mississippi rfv §, regularly marked course, Despite the fact that Dixon to Jjeen terribly uouaced this ; «a ia its first two starts. Coach Nfte Style—A. fr«*h Iat«r. yiumkx teA*- r, .till woa tmttt the final wWeaHtodT Itocfc Sato m the loa«. end of the seom. charges are a^couraged wtb the agalast Stockton iact N*» Luxury W«w Ia these days of ccwcly i*na& Ojstly food* aad cost- 'iHi'«WW»ftir^Mw Nothing so brilliant and M* jret appt^^i % tJbe Hdki of ^ * -•- . priced sixes. See it-ride ia it— drive it you will reeognlze that, la mounts price limitation* to a upset* nil Yesterday's fashions are not the fashions of today. Not" oaljr are fashions in dress constantly changing, fcrtit our daily habits and mode of living are sulgect to a steady process of evolution. Conveniences have been invented and placed in use—and life is happier, easier for them. Every year, almost every day, sees some new thing of beauty, of use or for our pleasure, introduced. And they are invariably brought to our attention bv advertising. J Advertising is the medium that Is responsible, in large ure, for the rapid and constant improvement in ourliving fons;=^^ dreary place. With it, we progress; we learn about new things that we need—to shorten our tasks; to make ourselves more presentable; to brighten our leisure hours. Spend a few minutes with the advertising in this newspaper. Keep up to "today/* ^ •i "i .1 "I -| '4 M Motor Safes Read the Advertisements and fenow the answer to what's what 1 1

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