Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 15, 1941 · Page 8
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 15, 1941
Page 8
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STERLING 0AILY GAZETTE, STBRL'mG. ILLINOIS Wednesday, October IS. Iff 11 ;r. Chromium Symbol Of Turkey's Woes Britain and Germany Vie for Her Exports k*~ 5 '•'-fT. .<" .-"•>.::•'•• InrV' trr»':r -' s ""~- '"'" i •-.-•?•< jr, vrn'ecir 'ijj^f* 7* c •*>' r. :^ .^i n ''.' '!' n<'n~.'.''" ' Er.c a" 1 t"-"i~'(,:r rpad'< * rk-i. «*] *-rr 7".r<<" -o gf. half h<r rhrorr.:-:~. r~f: T.'.V.C in 1943 Th':> r* 'rT-.r:-'-:->•:.-:•. :m\^<t irint If 'r.<- war »r.•*..«• . cr >"v.»r F'-,e!snd \\:i; ha-e gcnr^d sT^rc!' on that jH-inf Torts'"-— : '~'- the middle" bf'h •rn'.;- and diplomatics !h — sa'isfied her '•no bf-::'.- Ut cc.:; ••<-•; re from bo'li r.i'h pHvir.e anxio'.isl'-' so as to keen Turkev line—which at present rnrati. 1 - • balanced on a tieht-niiw'. With Er.eland. Tiirkrv hn^ tira'v of mntunl R.vi5tnnre su in 1939.- With Ormnnv. Turkey hns a n on-a egression friendship concluded last June Recently Turkey siinied a nr-* trade agreement with England. A few day? ago Turkey siim^d n trade pact with the rcich. President Inonu and Foiriui; Minister Saracoglu have kept Turkey on the course of self-relinnce and independence of action charted by the builder of modern Turkey. Kemal Ataturk They have continually plaved the ercRt powers apnin-st one another in the interests of Mirir country without conimltilng Turkey Irrevocably to either side. Ssracoglu has reiterated thus stand; "Turkey will oppose with force any and all'aggression that might be directed against her terri- twial integrity and independence." Bevond that she has chosen not to go. It may be that Turkey can pursue this policy of cultivating friendly relations on all sides with more MIC- eerc than she did in the last war, when she allowed her wntimerits to T«r sharply toward Germany. The mults of championing the Interests of one belligerent over the other no doubt inspired much of her present- day j Philippine Plane ! Kills Four U.S. Fliers MANILA r, •* <~rf kiil'vl in th* rrn'h <">'. i n r f'lark FVd Sport News Covering Local and National Interest airTRf* prartirr In 1 ;' ns?!;' Second I.initrnftnt R^xfonl R K'.r.'l'v. from Fvsn«'r>n IK. rh p pi- :r>'. r: idfntiv wn«- b!inf!'d bv . [ rarr'n- !iiCKT5 ft: v ,fl io'-t fr>!-, !rn'. <">' i'.i'- p'..i!.'' arifv. of f'.'-jflU cnif! T!r -.if- a MVI of py-i.;;< Kin^!''v. \»"''rn;' riT'Tr.Ti o' '::'• f'i'.lrRCo Tnii'ii;'' l 'n'f M ':. r r' !cl!:' > d wryf prr r> < '- p <•>••>' r' C" FT-k!.o-r J '-i 2? "'in r >' \'. A I)rapi r !i. .M . r >f ri Frn-ii-i-- Br<->- : :; Prices of Nuts Up Sharply This Year Reason: Poor Crops, Rising Costs, Dernand St. Mary Texas Team Must Take In $25,00(1 r- To Repay Backers P-\N AVmNIO. TF.X — 'AP> - Whot Happens to Boll Players When Season Is Finished '•:-, ,-,'. 8- \! <!•. ''i <\\f ?<%* ipv\ « s'- 'he foot IT- s sr» ';i-;rs - :•. r'.\ '-"r. or ir.'T'-o'.'reia'/' aMii*!! h^'-ornr on>, R fond mTnorj v. - no«v. TIT", I'.H'.on ' Hone so •*?'. •fir !vr. h ''am '\,n: cror*><. !16 r>:; 'o-ir f>iv t x>neiv t - -So Ok'mtiomR. So'i'h''ft't'Tn ,)e.'fer«-<on Barrsrks snd ERMTT, M'-xsri> « <loe«n I trr>«i NFW YORK — iSpenai' H \-fiu are counting <>n a tiiu bowl of nut.s tn (Trace your Thanksgivine ; table tliu yrar. be prepared to pay i Dies Committee Secures Red Nominating Petitions NEW YORK — (AP)— Tlie..Pies committee subpoenaed and obtained from the board of elections Tuesday all th« 1940 nominating petitions of the Communist party, bearing the name* and addresses of several thousand New Yorkers who helped nominate tjommunlst candidates for local and congressional offices and for the national election last year. This action came almont simultaneously with an appeal by the federal bureau of Investigation for photographic copies of the names and addresses of the Communist party's 47 presidential electors in the •tate last year. The nominating petitions were de- Irmcd to the Dies committee offices on th» 23d floor of the federal courthouse. Lincoln Garden Opened At Lake Springfield SPRINGFIELD, ILL. — (AP) — _The—Abraham. Lincoln_ Memorial 'garden, situated on the shores of Lake Springfield, was formally dedicated Tuesday to the people of Illinoi-i and ttie nation in a symbolic ceremony conducted by 4he Garden . Cluh of Tllinniii Mrs. Warren W. Shoemaker of Rubbard Woods, president of the organization, presided at the presentation held in connection with the club's semiannual meeting. Work on the 5,000-acre memorial was begun in 1935, and planting and landscaping was completed this summer. In the park there arc nearly all .varieties of trees, shrubs and .flowers native to this central Illinois area where Lincoln spent most of his life. The garden will be available to the public as a recreation ground, and has numerous "council rings"—circular low stone ledges surrounding fireplaces — where picnics may -be held. CmsWe SMdlaJte (By The Associated Press) FORT MONMOUTH, N. J.-National defense COM Private Ray Lewis WOO in an indirect way. He received a letter from his home town. Auburn. N. Y., saying his name had been called during a bank night payoff at a theater where the win- ner-mitft-be-present rule prevailed. If he had been there instead of in th* army.~it added71ie~w ; ould"navc collected the money. -But he wasn't. WITH THE FIRST ARMY PORP6 ON MANEUVERS—Imaginary' deaths become quite commonplace during mock warfare, bui a me&age to 34th infantry headquarters excited considerable attention. It was: "Command car and jeep wiped out. killing eight. I was one of the eight.' CAMP WOLTEKS. TEX — When cue eokiters reported to Corporal William Chernoff for alignment to guard duty, he a&ked theni^their names- ., "Private Greeir." heplied the fir-st. "Private Green," replied the *>eeoiid. "Private Green.' replied the third. -Just a minute " interpobed the corpora! a-s tits eyebiowi movt-d toward a union with his hair line. "I don't want any funny stuff." , Troopers No*. 4. 5 andti then disclosed each of them was pained Green, too. The Greeiis — Lo&oy. Samuel. H B. Joseph. John und Julius-are not relat«d but ail are Almonds c<*-l more than twite what they did a year ago Br«7ll n-its haven't gone up quite n. c much. They are only double last ycnr'? prscp. Cashew nut/; have risen about 50 r»pr cpnt in pricr and so have peanut.'. IncrfftM-.s in th' 1 price of walnuts and pecans have been held to 10 to 20 !>rr cent. Tlif.'-p romparlwms are based on wholesale price.s, but they give Hn idea of what you may expect in retail stores It'.s a Mory of poor crop.s, higher costs, and greater demand. In the ca.M- of almond*, the California crop. <m which we now dr- penri entirelv since shipments from the Mediterranean area were shut off WB.S very poor. It wn.«; also a very poor year lor Brazil nuLs. A .small crop created a scarcity which ha.s doubled the price. Cashew nuts, which come principally from India, have run into competition with strategic commodities for .shipping space. Last, spring the American President line had to cut down on the space allowed cashew- nuts in order to carry more rubber, tin and tungsten for government stockpiles. Another fafter supporting the price of cashews, importers say, is that each ahipment may be. the last. If trouble breaks In the Far East, there will be no more cashews for the duration. Of the domestic crops, peanut-s. pecans and walnuts, peanuts have shown the biggest rise in price largely because of the heavy demand for peanut oil. trade sources say. Georgia Gridder Helps Roll Up Points Without Seeing Result of Work ATHENS, OA.— (AP> —Although Leo Costa hasn't played an official second of college football, he has scored plenty of points and is one of Georgia's chief hopes for victory Saturday over Columbia- in New York. But if he wins the game, he won't see it done. Hell be picking up an Imaginary half-dollar. ' Costa, a junior, is a place-kicking specialist. His job Is booting extra points after touchdowns, and count- Ing his senior year in high school, he has kicked 54 out of 64. Because time is suspended during a try-for- polnt, he is credited with no action in competition. Costa this year has kicked 15 extra points. Two of them gave Georgia-a 14-14 tie with Mississippi last week. His expert toe work as a sophomore gained Georgia a 7-7 tie with Kentucky, beat-Auburn, 14-1J^-and »' th" es'<- as well as on the gridiron. I>npt year, after sesen 'can >ra- wn^. tlie colorful MIW Simms. who did everything on i'Krandiose scale. resigned r»n<! Linvri RnMie:'.. former Baylor star WHS hired as coach. Local businessmen underwrote a J25.00O athletic program. Ncnr all the tenm has to do is earn thst in gat*- receipts and guarantee* A flock of stars who had not made tho scholastic ttrftde at their colleges mine to St Mary's, and Russell also obtained a dozen or so ex-schoolboy players from San Antonto. Then a low lads wandered in on the tide of publicity the Rattlers received last year. The boys sttll travel in that elaborate double-decker bus introduced by Slmms And to reduce expenses Packer Trio Races National Pro League in Statistical Honors 1 BiTman o-;* In •;><•• M'-.r 1 "•*•'<"<; ••;•'. •••'!'"•:' ;' 34-fi. Michie*r: If*'.* ;' h** ft ''r* 1 r;r.- attack a .-!<:.-. ':-.!? var i :' '' " *.»•«;:"•-' ri ; r TOTTI K •?- tiiev use those old uniform* of red. CHTC.ACJO -- 'AT' - OrT. Clark H:nk!r. CTll J-=Vv'.: *r.d r; rhr rno nhirh St«wp* in th' Na'ionai ^ rr thr^a'^nine *o jcvp of sia'i'tirai •"•orry. rns tr rri Parker*, gfo'ind : Three Brooklyn Dodgers and—shhh'—a New York Giant show off a few of 44 pheasants bagged In a day's hunting on preserve near Patt?.. N. Y. Left to right: Cookie Lavagetto Bill Lohrman, Dolph Camllll and Lew Riggs. Lohrman is the Giant pitcher in to the end to win. Mendota goes to DC _ ..... _ ...... __ ___ Kalb Friday night and it Is white and blue. They're' faded and ij "bout time that this ball club wins streaked but the team in them looks!* game. The team looks like a mil- like the best St. Mary's ever had. Russell says he can wore on any outfit In the country if hi* line dollars and rffter winning the first two start.*, lost the next two »n d *'IH try. to get back in the win Georgia Tech, 21-18. The half-dollars are Costa's solution to keeping his head~"down. He never has seen one of his kicks «o over the cross-bar. Instead, he leans over and picks up the imaginary coin. Wingback Lamar Davis, who holds the ball, tells him if his kick was good. Once Costa looked up In praetke,and Line Coach J,B-Whitworth made him run the 1 track for three hours. Roundup of Sports .-- By Hugh Fullerton. Jr. NEW YORK — (Special) — Have you a little bowl looking for a football team? ... If you have. Perry- E. Smith of Springfield. Mo., asks consideration for Springfield Teachers, a team that has won 17 games in a row ov*r the past three years. . . . Page Satchel Paige—Mike Berry' pitched and won four games on successive nights for the California Eagles ball club of Oakland last week. During the day he works in the shipyards. . . . Reservations for the American Bowling congress tournament at Columbus. O.. had reached 3.7*0 up to the middle of last week. . . . Ebbie Good fellow, wlidSrIdea"6T taclln a hockey game was to skate up to an opposing player and knock him flat, is serving as the Detroit Red Wings' diplomatic r*prw«it«tive ( n Windsor, Orit.. smoothing the way for the boys to crocs the border. Coving ton McMillan. Clem son backfield coach: "Boys, ' we- want you to give our passers so much protection that the officials will penalize us five yards for delaying the game." Mickey 1 -Anderson, Southern California quarterback, had to join the navy to. get,.to play agaimt Oregon last Saturday. ... He would have been called fur army induction Friday if he hadn't signed up the day .before with the naval re&erve air forces. . . . Trying to outdo George Marshall of Washington. Dan Topping hfcs hired Glenn Miller s orchestra to play between the halves - of the Dodgers-Cardinals game Sunday. With Mrs. Topping (Sonja Henie) a& a regulai Mdt\ii;e attraction, all Dan has to do now gives the passers adequate protec- j folumn at De Kalb Belvidere comes lion. " ~'" — " ' ' But what he's worrying most about is scoring at the turnstiles. SPORT NOTES The sun rises Thursday a. m. and sets at 5:22 p. m. at 6:10 Take to your blinds and get set. The go signal the above hour of 6:10 In the morning. For years the hour of sunrise and sun~as carried at the topof-thl* column has been recognized by game wardens as official. If you watch this column every day you will be able to keep within the law as regards the hour you may shoot in the morning. The hour of closing each day is 4 p. m. Daily limit on ducks Is 10 and possession limit is 20. Don't forget to purchase a duck stamp and license before you go hunting. The 1941 regulations on gee** is a daily limit of three and a possession limit of six. N The Amrosian News, In tending to confirm the rumor that Augustana plans not to resume football relations with St. Ambrose college, Davenport,.expresses regret that the interesting cross-river rivalry with the to Dixon this weekend for a non- conference game Hrnjak of De Kalb has scored two touchdowns for 12 points In two games. Harry Woodyntt of Sterling, top scorer Inst .season, Is the runnerup w-ith seven points in one game. Rich. Wisdom and Mosher of De Kalb: Faber. Mendota: Frantzen. Princeton and Quilhot. Dixon, have six points in two games. Coach Homer Hanknt-son's Ottawa high school gfldders won a 13 to 0 victory' over Hnll Spring Valley, in a Township of game played Monday night at Sprint? Valley. The Red DeviLi were never within Ottawa's 30-yard line. Ackert led in the Ladies' league at the Sterling Recreation lanes Tuesday night. She rolled 199-509. Otto had 173-493. Taber, 178-490, and Andreas, 209-489. Johnny McDonnell, who failed to see service in the St. Ambrose-Au- gustana game will probably se* action at Kansas City, Mo.. Sunday when St. Ambrose tackles Rockhurst college. Five St. Ambrose players are on the injured list as a result of tough going in the Augustana game. These include Francis Walter, regular guard, who has ah injured foot. Coach Pete Laffey Is getting his Rock Island school must come tp,-an j Community high squad all ready for end. Difficulties, many of them arising out of the freshman rule, are said to have made the decision necessary- Condition of Jack Grennan. former Community high football star and center on the St. Ambrose college football team, was described as still serious today by his physician. the Invasion of Savanna high here Saturday afternoon. This should be one of the best home games on the Community schedule this season. Savanna Is plenty tough. The game will start at 2. Officials will be Carlson, Underwood and Hayes. who-said-ati-opefatioB-might-be-nec essary. Dr.TVerbrugghen said a examination yesterday of Orennan. -- Tamplco is playing a Two Rivers conference game at Erie this after« «* Port es^ryT Dr: ^erbrVghen said an ""• *"***• Prophetstown and Tarn- nan j plco have each won two and the ; jj o ~- 4aU*f^-ha*'~dtoppett one:—Anmtwan and Erie have each won two and j lost two and Port Byron has lost' three. pltal Monday, disclosed a disturbance at the base of the brain which appeared to be a tumor. Jack has a great many local friends and it would be a fine thing for them to send him cards or letters to cheer him -up-jmd_asslst^hlm in his resj fight for health. Few local persons are aware of the. ltd that Jack is a pilot with a private license. He secured the same .- l*st spring while taking a CPT course sponsored by the college. • Coach Ted Scheid believes his boys are ready to continue their defense of the North Central Illinois conference when they meet the strong Princeton team at the stadium Friday night. Sterling took it on the chin In the opening games with Rock Falls and Community but swung back into victory lane against the tough Mendota team and then nipped Belvidere. In meeting Princeton the boys realise they are up against a strong ball club and will have to play the string out is borrow the four bruises from Sonja's ice show and then inflict them on the opposition. - Today's gue*tstar=Deak-Mors*. Si. Johnsbury "Vt.i Caledonian Record: "O&sle Solem of Syracuse, who had, his center facing the backs instead of vice versa when snapping the ball, mlsaed a bet by not having the backs reverse their positions. too. and take the ball between their legs. It certainly would have been more confusing, but probably only to Syracuse. " uowli ing Y-CHt RCH St. Paul- Stanley Edeus Stokel Goodnight Frederick Handicap Totals Congo*— GleaM>n Bogaard Mooman Blngham Proctor Handicap Totals 532 134 108 131 131 147 159 115 161 146 131 147 489 123— 372 130— 439 114— 391 131— 393 147— 441 783 859 883—2425 126 106 81 124 112 209 127 130 124 150 149 309 150— 403 114— 350 92— 297 128— 402 140— 401 209— 627 708 889 833—2480 Science Ridge— L. Good H L«pp W. Barge F. Barge L. Long Handicap Totals 143 131 166 148 176 78 149 201 131 97 181 127 145— 437 159— 491 150— 447 183 —428 166— 523 78— 283 842 886 881—2600 Rcok Falls Lutheran— Mowrer Lutyrns Denny Mohrman Hasselman Handicap 182 91 183 104 140 165 148 113 118 100 160 165 185—515 112— 316 107— 408 109— 313 193— 493 165— 495 Totals 865 804 871—2540 LADIES' LEAGUE Thede's Implement*— Smith Marchette Attig Peterson Taber Totals 120 146 167 155 178 125 143 131 138 147 151— 398 135— 424 12»— 427 188— 481 165— 490 766 684 798—2218 Ridge's Service Station- Palmer Camps Burns 116 135 159 155 132 126 Ku&s Murphy, who scouted tfavy for Cornell, rejxwled: "They're so good that the>- have two specialists who do nothing but kick points after touchdowns. : . . And those fellows have been so busy all «a- son that they haven't had a chanc* to j;it down on the bench" . . . Lieut Norman FYrtig, the old Michigan Slater who coaches the Fort Monmouth »N. J » grid team, claims to b* the only Army coach who lost a pluvfr because he flunked out. . , . Fort Monroouth house* the army signal school. . . Sign on the marqiK-e of a Portsmouth iVa) thestf! 'Harmon of Michigan, Footballs Greatest Piayer' . . And in Ac* Parker » bom* town, too. The following Is the standings and points scored by North Central Illinois varsity and frosh-soph teams this season: • De Kalb Sterling Dixon Princeton Mendota Dixon Sterling Princeton Mendota De Kalb Varsity W. L. Pet. 0 1.000 1.000 .500 . .000 .000 Frwih-S«ph W. L. Pet. 2 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 2 a i i 0 0 1.000 .000 .000 Pts. 33 7 6 7 6 Pts. 31 6 10 18 0 Op. 7 6 21 12 13 Op. 18 0 0 31 25 _. Science Ridge won two out of Three games from the Rock Palls Lutherans and St. Paul won two out of three from the Congas in tn* Y -Church league. L, l4ng-roU*A 1*1-523. and alowrer bad US-611 ClarE Becktel! Handicap Totals Bright Spot- Meggers Dace Kelly Hersch Zimbieman —Handicap— 158 l 158 168^ 439" 118— 385 111— 396 452 158— 474 747 717 694—2158 142 132 127 101 150 105 15« 127 121 157 124-r 371 124— 414 1J7— 381 95— 317 180— 476 -44—44 Totals Persona Studio- Andreas 164 Winebrenner 105 705 712 674—2091 Hartman Adams Coats Totals M 134 in ne 135 100 180 180 309— 4tt US— 378 87— 383 144— 451 158— 449 Chicago Motor Club— 610 711 716—J067 Wilbern Wetter Daniels Padden Bcndewald Handicap Total* 101 M 90 104 119 41 131 91 tag 107 154 41 111- MS 123— MM 94— 323 19— 300 124— StT 4i— in M* Ml Ml—ITM Fifth A\«nist 8)1 Ha»gh ' ' „ a rooster. He** him f kout i mflRV€LS Cigar9tt9 of Quality Ibr Bre.vier B^ijzhler Wenk 199 158 137 146 122 116 128 146 IBS— 509 127— 401 163— 428 H6— 438 763 635 747—2145 Pip;-»ert's Market — Murphv 11S Kolb 130 Hurxsberger 125 Kinz 131 Maxey 169 Handicap 15 137 114 131 140 119 15 in»— 364 14.1— 387 109— 365 156— 427 126— 405 15— 45 Tot«Is 679 656 658—1993 Sterling Booterv- Buiard Abbott Lanton Burr Wolber Totals 137 124 130 105 124 137 142 175 105 193 137— 411 131— 397 132— 437 111— 321 130— 447 620 752 641—2013 Fa.*hion Shop— Stevens Mat hew Wilson Lane Bendewald Handicap Totals 150 129 109_ 179 122 1 150 180 92 129 177 1 150— 450 125— 434 112—313 156—464 145— 444 1— 3 690 729 689—2108 Lawrence Bra?.— Otto Terroclc Capp Loos Lazio Total* 170 146 127 95 126 150 144 107 TO3 144 173— 493 107— 397 118— 352 144— 342 138— 408 664 648 680—1992 Louis Physically Fit, Draft Doctors Report CHICAGO— (AP>— Joe Louis' ring opponents already know St. but his draft board physicians amounted Tuesday that he's in good health. The heavyweight champion was pronounced physically fit for army sen-ice after an examination at Provident hospital that was Recorded by a battery* of photographers and newsreel cameramen. Several hundred' admirers crbwd^ ed the entrance to the hospital for glimpse of the ehimplnn The date of Louis', induction will depend upon the number of men ahWd_oLiiim_anJ.b£jira.ft list. l«;h»>;: i« th» :hird-rankir.a Rro'ir.d jr«;n»r; -on Ifad-; the ;x)in % scorer* unri ifTfi\rrt and Hink'e !»'h •irounri guiners. fir.^l in 'Ki :iiu1 veconrl among 'f-orrr 1 - Offiria] '.patt')* 1 «ratl.«tir«: tn 4Hm« v i of .SutKiBv «how th lend in e^rrythine exer "Die mrii\id',:a'. '.rs rJ^parrment .in Claretx-r Brooklvn bern f;r*t .since the Mnrt has Rained ]fi6 yards in 37 rne-.. an a\rra»e of 51. Fratik Filchock. Wa.sluneton. i c wcond «ith l.V) ynrd^. I.sljeil ha.s HA vard* and Hinkle 143. Bill Osmiinski of the Cliicaeo Bears has the he«t average. 75 yards a try. In 14 attempt*, a total of 106 yards. Isbell h«* completed 44 of 76 P*SMV*. gaining 549 yard*. He ha* thrown four touchdown p**.«e* «» have Sid Lurkman and young Bussey of the Bears. Hut.*on. th«» leading scorer ffifh 32 point.*, has caught 23** for 301 yards, giving him a wide edge over a;; other receivers. Three of Hut.son's pavws went for touchdowns. Th<« field gonl so far w-as 46 yards. kick«i by Tiny Engebretsen of Green Bay. The longest pass gain, Ray MftllOlif to John Hall, Chicago Cards, cov-ered 80 yards. The longest run from scrimmage was George McAfee's 59-yard jmmt for the Bears against the Cards Sun- dav. into acMou :!•','- ron.sin . Bn iia\r nr" 1R '; tlir win:iT ir. r\rfy< t}-.»- '1'". Wl'.l SW1!'; •xfk asam*-' is^T'- atu) Ha -'"v '.vi'h \Vr- victor in '.'r.r '".«5 .Pittsh-irpl-,. wiurh )!*.«• Big Ten Grid Notes CHICAGO — (AP) — Paul Brown and his Ohio State Buckeyes must look ahead with considerable apprehension toward game*_Klth_Nprth r .. western and Michigan, and with mild relief at games with Illinois. Wisconsin and Pittsburgh. But Saturday's tilt with Purdue is the one that could prove a real stumbling block. Deep in their hearts, the Buckeye coaching staff and team probably think— they can-knock the pants off Purdue this week, inasmuch as the Boilermakers have lost to Vanderbilt. 3-0. and beaten puny Pitt only 6-0 in their two starts. But the high rating which Ohio State victories over Missouri and Southern California have brought makes everyone in Columbus just a little uneasy. In addition to having trouble getting his Purdue offenae in gear. Coach Mai Rward has been beaet by injuries at Lafayette, and these two facts have" helped make Ohio State the favorite. It's entirely possible Elward may be able to use nine of the eleven men who opened against the Buckeyes last year^a game which Ohio State won 17-14. He has Fullback John Petty. Halfbacks Marion Carter and Tony Berto, and a line brimming with capable performers like Herman Timperman. Bill Cross. Italo Rossi and two fine guards. Co-Captain* Jim Miller and Tom Meiton. Coach "Brown haw warned the Buckeyes that "Purdue will be tougher than either Mlmouri or Ble T«"n tf^m 1 - i' 'lias nV' ^-o 'Purdue and Michierm '. next fflce Minnr<-<i'a which ha<. pi!" 4R pom'* in iyntniR Wa'iiir. ninl Illinois . . . Illinois, iic it?< wounds !n>tn.'.R=;! w*H»k's rnr ter with th«- Oophns. must Drake um\er*ity without L Astroth, .senior qriarterhnck. wh an eye infection brought on cold. ' s* a Indiana points to nn Imnro'ir.H passing attack as a SIKII {or optirr.:.-rr. preparaton- to Saturday's game •» Nebraska of the BiK Six. . . . ~ Hoosiers completed only six of aerials against Detroit and Dame, but rattled off 10 in 1* against Texas Christian last weetj . . . Notre Dame asks to be excuyxJ if It Isn't acting too worried ov- its next games—with Canwgie. Tc-:^: and Illinois—but there arc more important tests to follow: Army and Navy and then Northwestern. Southern California closing the cari." Earl Walsh, the former NP-T Darner who wanders all over "* coJntry on scouting trips for For:ham. usually sees his own club ^ only one contest. That nistomar^-" Is against New York university 21" the season's«flnale. This year Coac± James Crowlej- permitted Walsh 7< stay home and'watch the Rams — their opener against Southern odlst. But Walsh couldn't the habit. After the game he out of the press box with a neatl 1 diagrammed chart of all the Fori- ham plays. If it Is true that Pittsburgh d*- emphaslzed its football program hopes of gaining the University Chlcago^s_B[lg Ten berth, the 16f* Is a success. Th>~Panlh"ers~"woaS~"l be a perfect substitute for the roons. They go Into their pan* v.Uh Minnesota Saturday having scored a single point in 1$ Southern Cat" in an effort to avoid any letdown in nil squad. HU warnings «ry Klmtlaf_Jo__thpge Jjernle Fights Last Night i By The Associated Press^ WASHINGTON, D. C. — Chart* •\Vr'.s!:*. !27'j. Los Angeles, outpotcv f<! Leo Rodak, 133'», Chicago. .. Fred Apostoli. 159, San Francises. won by technical knockout over K Brookman, 162. Washington, in ti* sixth. PHILADELPHIA — Mike E Philadelphia lightw«lght. outpotr:^ ed Slugger White. Baltimore. <10 —NEW—YORK—Sidney -W 135',, Augusta. Ga., outpointed Toe:my Spiegel. 131. Uniontown. PV, <l . LOK Angeles — Cosby Llnson. !««. New Orleans, outpointed Lefty Looc Flyer, 144'», Los Angeles, (10>. Dies of Gun Wound FINDLAY. O. — (AP) Hollen-20. of m-Carmel— was charged in Mt. Carmel wi aiding a prisoner to escape. here yesterday. He was shot by tective Lester McCleary Oct. 4' reststtng arrest. ; De- A JVE W CAR with m pedigree 1941 as you* arm! 4 I .|M| U»fiv...CMf |M§ to •«• c«r WM Caw mi Try <*• N«w It |»ttiif a warm car ta>y caa 1MI HiMkaa wa* agaia Uudt aaitaia— th« •UsyUy IMC* tefeyl Aa4 ta* Alt No 1943 H*4- titw Hmtm Si* (prtewrf Ms 510 Locust St. PERRY PORTS STERLING, ILL.

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