Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 22, 1941 · Page 10
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 10

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 22, 1941
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8TBELING DAILY GAEETm 8T1RUNG. ILLINOIS , October 22, Sport News Covering Local and National Events Dixon and Sterling Meet in Annual Tilt Here Friday Night Sterling's Lost Home Game Will Be Climax To Homecoming Day B |» owlmg I Frosh-Soph Game of 5HS and CHS Teams, Nip and Tuck Battle AH r-. r* •*::'; !'" "•.rr.<-' : -marrf 'hi' rltv Frida;. r.'.cr.' ^i-.n. Di\rr. (-r.inr-: hPTP frr at: irr.;H>:'an' Nor'!: On- trsl Illinr>'< cor.frrrnrr ^'^M<>:I Bothj tpsm s co: »*RV to a <0ow 5!ar* in !hr • spason opr-i-.fr> bir ha\r bfn ini- provir.fr a* 'h? K-a-nn proiu^s^r;. aiui should br ?.Nv,r equal nt tills timr j Strrlins i< Mir ripfrmims champion and will br pntunc forth it«-be<t efforts to win Diror l« vrrv nnxioin to step up a notch in thr cimfrrencr standings and p.* 'iMisl it •»)!] br a battle. Sterling and Dixon Ranirs ha\ci been classic contests covering; H peri-1 od of more than 40 v*fti<.. Therr «el- j dtmi has been a time when the out-< come wits considered certain. So- called ujnets have dotted the list down through the many vrarj. with ' honors about equal. ; Coach Ted Seheid is working hard with hLs squad this week in practice sessions and hopes to have the boys, nil set for the affair Coach But' Ter- i hune Is abo driving his froyh-sophs' and so local fans arr assured of two! thrilling games. \ The ticket sale hn« bron opened j at the high school, and Dlxon has asked for a large block of tickets. It looks as If the big stand would be -filled—to near capar-itv point. Any! Sr !r;;r-p P:c!: W BarRr H Ixpp F Rare*' I, I/.V.K Hflllriirsp TouU Brosdnay— W Andrea.". .Srlnmarhrr B .Innr* F .S<v»f. t > B Pnrrnrr Hoffman 174 nr> ir-n .- 4R.< 147 - 4114 ;«4 - 47.' 94 - .'Kj B'it! ( m*.|i-*np: iiiRh frrv l'ia\rd ?.' T>rh;:n* s S H. P rfra-rd Oommnn!'-, •A 7 :< o in a R*n:« > I; BBS R23 922-263,1 IfiR Mfi im 159 107 129 17R IB1 1RJ 14R 100 I fi7 IR- 1H3 122 47h 47: 307 214 B.I ;.: iM !• - I.mton Rodrn Norton E. Rutt R. Rutt Handicap ToUU Christians— Kreider Fine Stffldman Orabill Wentlinjt Handicap Totals 846 898 :>12 2fi5f, lofl 1CJ 112 - 46:.' 134 172 139 - 44;, 154 154 154— 462 134 174 123— 431 \m 167 202- 558 76 76 76— 228 M5 935 806-2586 137 146 150 140 122 129 125 102 113 151 187 187 138— 421 156— 446 143— 3M 99— 326 134— 398 187- 561 834 855 857-2546 seat In the f-tand affords a -pood view of the entire field but those who want the better seats are ad- Vised to order their tickets at once. SPORT NOTES The tun rises Thursday at «:18 •. m. and sets at 5:11 p. m. Have you seen any ducks? That's m question that many local nimrods have been asking. A few of them were lucky and bagged some ducks the first day of the open season but since that time the shoot IHR has been very poor. Looks as if it will take more cold weather in the north to send the ducks down this way in large numbers. . - There i» a possibility of a break in Rock Island-Kewanee high school athletic relations. It is based on the 14 to 0 victory of Rock Island over Kewance, Oct. 10. Both schools blame the other for the trouble dur- int and following the game. L. Bendewald set the pace in the Ladies' bowling league at the Sterling Recreation lanes Tuesday night. She rolled 101-504. Zhnbleman roll- LADIES' LEAGl'E Thrde's Implements- Smith 166 151 136— 453 Marchfttr 138 141 174— 453 Attiff 144 155 130— 429 Peterson 161 138 160— 459 Taher 159 145 153— 457 Totals 768 730 753-2251 BriRht Spot — Meggers 113 103 107— 323 Dace 122 135 126— 383 Kelley 102 188 148— 438 Hersh 110 99 118— 327 Zlmbleman 148 165 182— 495 Handicap 68 68 68— 204 no mrari- « pu5b.cn e: Thr «ror«- tamr on th* fir*! pis:- of the fourth pprioti when En«> crashed over from thr nnf--. srr! •.;:•,<" D Huns^r- •:or Ixxitrt: thr hi'ii! :!':oti8!> :hf> iip- !IK))-'- and i! 1 ,f i tin™ i)sr lor the rx'ra point Slrrlinp MU>»PU to an schanTPEr i>n rnd r-uir- wlnir Comniuni'\ «nt nway sonir I;H-P pa.vs that rhckfd lor Rood \ftidacr One (»a.s,< in the ^Tond qtiar!T ma* Rood for 40 \ard <; Coach Prip l.nffn > txns pla\rd iron mm rolrs on account of a lark of substitutes. Hr only wrd two Mib- Mltutrs during the game Bud Ter- tiunr gave mwt of hi* squad a ihance to j>lay. Despite the fact that the tame was not publicly announced, a number of person* were in the .stands and each team had a group of rooters. Tentative arrangements have been made for another game to be played next Tuesday afternoon at the ."tamr place. IJnrups: StrrlhiK P(» Community Arterburn LE Devine Nelson LT W. Lendman i BSrch Wi Saundf n Griffith RG Connerly Callioun C Walil Mulcahr\ RT Myers Duhm RE Rogers Mangan QB F. McDonnell D. Hun^brrRcr LH Scott ;Wrlton RH Poci .-Engle TO Celletti Scorp by quarters: Sterling . 000 7—7 Community 000 0—-0 Touchdown: Enj-le Point after touchdown. D Hunsberger. Substitute* Sterling. Ridge. But It's True Grid Stars Tell How They Play the Game !" printing a on frw>rb«i) today Th* {rureuf series of <iir «rtir!f": fundamental*, . fHlOE LOUPE OF HAS AKT SHE LOST H£RSI6H7 AT THC *&E Of T£A/. IS MOM/ V2 . /A/ 6AWti£K'S HILLS, OHIO, FOS7Cf{ MfiNtltQ SCCUKID RAIL aV PWHIHC, A SILVtR TUB€ tH MIS NKK THKOU6H WHKH HE HIS owy T. (JIH-/8, /f J/.) 8C4TW KILLEP BV A SKULL WHICH LOD6tt> M ITS THKMT THE SKULL. bv a [•rrofr"«ion«l Rridiron *tar arid rirnllne w-ith rxvslttnr!*! plnv 'The fir't story i« b\ MM Hrir. N>» York (tinnt^ center. otherv will b* written bv .Tohti \Vei;he. !>in Hntson. Bnmer Ki i n»rd Ssmrm BauRh and Ski j Lurkmar, The article* will interest Youngster* who want to learn how to plav football snd will appeal to adiiltt who want to ndri to th»>ir sppref ifltinn of football bv learn- j ing more of the finer points o! ! the Rfime Gophers' Injury List Clean for First Time Since Opening Game WNUSrrric. posite one. legs spread. It Li faster to pivot back out of line to protect F. j right side of passer when right foot position to start In any direction as [the afternoon. . . From Ashevllle. soon as the ball starts. When ball|N. C.. Guy Hensley complains: Ls passed, first note who receives it Totals Fifth Avenue Ha ugh Ackcrt Wenk Beightler Bressler Handicap Totals 1^0 ioj 10^— ^»o i._ . __ . ' ^ " • --«--- -««..».-, ^rtooinu. 4t*^fc iivic »iiu irvci>ra 11. 68 68 68- 204 ;HiinsbfrRer Kraft. Robinson. Tres- Is back, or vice versa. Many centers! and at the same time whether guard _. _. ;enriter. Freeman. \Mldman. G. make the mistake of tilting the foot ! pu lLs out of line, also In which dl- 6fi3 758 749-2170 ,Parks. Berser. Scott. Watson. Hen- that is back. Inward, so when theirectlon the cln«e h.rk «».rts Th-n 663 758 Shoppe— 133 132 181 132 140 166 110 123 169 164 •20 20 749—2170 89— 344 137—' 450 164— 470 148— 381 147— 480 20— 60 person. 'Swehla. F. Hunsberger. H. Parks, Breed. Janssen. Community. Kouski. Wolf. Referee. Hoogeveen. 753 737 705—2185 Fashion Shoppe— Stevens 187 102 121— 410 Mathew 131 136 151— 418 137 96 10ft— 341 154 147 118— 419 170 140 142— 4&2 Lane Bendewald Bixwdway won two out of three games from Science Ridge, and the Baptist* won two out of three from the Christians in Y-Church bowling league Tuesday night. R. Rutt rolled 302-558. Portner had 185-526 and L. Good rolled 191-9S4. Big Ten Grid Notes By Dave Hoff CHICAGO— (AP)—The mid-week moaning is reaching its season's low ! at Ohio State this week as the unbeaten Buckeyes await Northwest-! em. Remember just before Ohio State's game with Missouri? Coach Paul Brown was preluding his appearance as a Big Ten coach by telling the sad storv of the missing scouting reports on Missouri—and what chance does a football team have if it has no line on its foe's plays' (Result: Ohio State 12. Missouri 7.) And then there was Uie pitiful situation just before Ohio State set forth for Southern California. It seems the scouts got back from the coast just..as the team's train left Columbus—and what chance do you have when the team has to be coached on the run? i Result: Ohio state 33. Southern Call-j fornia 0.) -- I The crying crescendo abated only slightly prior to last week's game with Purdue Who in Columbus could believe the tales emanating from Lafayette about all those Boilermaker Injuries? (Result: Ohio State S6. Purdue U—and a big sigh of relief from the Buckeye bench when the final gun boomed. • Now this Saturday. North western.-Coach Brown sounds the initial note of woe with: "They're fast- and plenty- good because they have a good line and three full backfields that can really go, DeCorrevont is. well, he'* really a whirlwind, but this sophomore Graham is even better. They can do everything." Totals 779 621 640—2040 Football Technique Today: Center Play By Mel Hein 'N. Y. Giants All-League Star) Sterling Bootery— Kicksey 165 162 132— 459 Abbott 135 123 164— 422 Linton 134 154 131— 419 Burr 141 141 131— 388 Wolber 140 113 128— ( 381 The trend to wide-open football jhas made the center's assignments ' and important. I something about jthese assignments after 18 years of .center play. Ill try to give you some i pointers: more numerous 'think I know Totals 715 693 Chicago Motor Club— Wllbern 103 131 "~" Neuter "145 103 • Daniels 122 88 Fadden 107 81 Bendewald 201 168 Handicap 39 39 >.. T _ Totals -tn Persona fltudio— Andreas 141 158 Winebrenner 111 127 Hartman 108 108 Adams 132 in Coats 155 108 Handicap 25 25 661—2069 i Stance: The Important thing Ls to ,be at ease in the center position iwith the body well balanced on 121— 355 -131—385—Tboth-feetr-The weight should-be-ao 151— 361 112— 300 135— 504 39— 117 well under control that it is possible . to execute a block or charge without 'the opponent pulling the pivot for- 685—2022 171— 470 11B— 357 108— 324 161— 404 134— 455 25— 75 ward or charging off his feet. him backwards ToUls Lawrence'fr Otto Terrock Loos Lano Capp 672 695 718—20*5 144 153 142 160 ISO 146 105 135 126 197 Totals 647 790 Pippert's Market— Maxey 121 ISC Hunsberger 106 125 Murphy 92 123 Kolb 1S6 Vt King 158 103 Handicap 41 41 129— 426 157— 459 140— 415 110— 350 154—'477 8*0—2127 115— 399 114— 345 153— 368 W— 339 128— 389 41— 123 Feet: Either foot to rear of op- charge is executed they have the | keep your eye glued on the ball. use of the inside cleats only. jYou can tell if the play Is to be Body: Take almost a sitting posl- 1 reverse bv the wav the'interference tion when approaching the ball so that weight is distributed and low. When grasping ball, let body fall slightly forward, flex knees, keep back and head straight, feet tilted forward so the heels are barely off the ground. By all means don't let the rump lly up and the- head sag when passing the ban. A beginner has the habit of looking to see If his pass has been correctly executed. H*nds: Ball flat on ground. Grip varies. Spiral snapback is best. The main thing Ls to snap back efficiently to a close-formation man and efficiently and swiftly to a punt-formation man. The snapback is about the same principle as a ball passed by passer. only the arm cant be flexed at the elbow but is pulled Instead of thrown. Charge: A good center will start driving off his back leg while ball goes. Get the man who Li carrying the ball as quickly as possible. Pass defense: Keep receiver under control and eyes on passer. Keep the receiver between you and passer Play the ball after it Ls thrown. If you are playing zone defense, ai/d no man comes into it. watch for an eligible receiver delaying on offense, who may sneak into your territory. Next. Guard Plav Roundup of Sports (ime it leaves lus hands. It Ls not necessary to see if back receives ball. By Hugh FuJJerton, Jr. NEW YORK — (Special- — Jack Hurley is around town announcing that Lem Ttankun is ready to fight JiDjL Buddy Baer In order to get a crack at Joe Louis. Hurley says if Lem doesn't knock you do that your opponent will Ollt * u ^ree. he'll give the purses to get the jump on you. This is the' tne nc *rest community chest. . . To hardest part of a center's Job. prevent a traffic tieup, the line of L LARGE FELINE •OfcOONTAL 1 Part of • church. S Pictured, Totals Hi WUle*— Palmer Camp Burns Clark Beck tell Ml MS to7— IMS 125 143 105 145 IM 127 157 152 15* 151 15»— 436 120— 370 151— 412 1X6— 494 158— 474 Totals 739 735 712-216* Greentoof Ploys Kelly In Billiard Tournament Joe Pawlowbki. tough ri^lit guard on the Illinois football team, gives the key-note of the mini's lookout on Sa!u£d*yv cUih with Noire Dame wStb an explosive "Boy. we're out for blood next week" Wisconsin's Badger*, on the cheery side once again after beating Iowa. 23-0, nevertheless are apprehensive about 'aciiuj an Indiana squad which found itself with a 21-13 victory over Nebraska, . . To their twin threats of Billy Hillenbrand and Lou Sabin the Hoosiers have added Charles Jacoby who did JUst about everything at running the- bail against the Buskers. Purdue may face Iowa Saturday Without Halfback John Calvin wiio tu««r»d « ^^1 uaciure last week *nd pceiibjiy nony IM1 t play again Uus Mat«ft... ,Ttw Hawfeeyti coun- PHILADELPHIA — (API — Unbeaten Ralph Greenkaf and Willie Mobconi. prime favorite£ in tite world's pocket billiard cliampton- ship tournament, returned io action today in second-round matches against previously beaten players. Greenkaf. the Chicago cue wizard with 17 national championships to his credit, opposed Philadelphia's George Kelly, while Mo&corii, also of Philadelphia, took on Don Toaer. the Decatur. III., hoider of the Chicago area crown. Of the two. Uoscuiii summed to have the tougher alignment. Kelly bounced back last night from a first- round dtefeat to trim Harold Baker, Los Angeles. 125 to 50, in 42 innings and in doing &o displayed the best shot-making »fn thui far in tlie two-day tourtiey. Tboer meanwhile lost his second straight match, a 16- inning 125 to 9« affair to En* in Rudolph of Cleveland, a former champion. lOPbrmcrly. 14 Apparatus of execution. 15 Vessel. U Measure. 17 Any. II Immediate. ItCooccraiag. lOExist 21 Musical note. 22 Fermented •rain. SSChioeat measure. 24 Bwauae. 24 Male of ww. 21 Symbol for calcium. SO Behold! 31 Dedicated. M Pattern*. MTake out 40 Pirate. 43 Puff up. Defense: The center should be m Community chest managers won't be allowed to form until the morning of the first fight. . . A lot of smart observers say FrankMn really has what it takes, but he'll have to convince Mike Jacobs that he can draw a crowd hereabouts before he's likely to get in there with the champ. 51 Sport. •BthuaiMla. ITyp* of 22 Greek letter. 24 Excuse. 25 Thus.' 24 One who bale*. 27 Toys. 25 Summed up 32 Chances course. 33 Beverage. 34 Eleven hundred. 35 Month (abbr.) M Baby's first word. 37 Covered with hard coating 38 Slave. 55 Engineering (abbr.). 57 Basketball poaition (abbr.). U Story. Ct Attack* with 3 Ye* .(Spanish) 44 Symbol for 4 Elevated tellurium, (abbr.). 5 Toward. • Italian «g Unpaid •4 Church fe*tiv*L M Tumuli. «• Editor (•bbr.) «7Amuaei 4»Uttor of MTum swiftly. alphabet. 70 Mends. M Mystic word. 710rigte. 47 Enrages. 52 Courtyard. 53 Used in — rowing, TAlcoholia 54T>esUny. **»*. 5« Volcano. • Type measure M Farmer ruler. • Drove back. StiCind, of ' material. „ •0 Formerly. •2 French coin. «3Str*et (abbr.} •5 Near. 10 Musical instrument 11 Name. 12 Whim. USuftx. 2« Without hair, tt Tyge measure ter with a similar case In snappy Ben Trickey who suffered a broken no&e in the Wisconsin game but) stands a cliance ol playing this weekend. Minnesota Scout Sig Harris, who spied on the Michigan Wolverines last, week, told Coach Brrnie Bierman that Michigan*had come fast every week and would be ready for the Gophers. "When Pittsburgh and Carnegie Tech decided to dr-cniphaske football they were thoughtful enough to make the announcement public. The University of North Carolina, apparently, wasn't as considerate. . . They're letting people find it out gradually." Alsab's Successes Brjng a Mild Boom To Veteran Breeder By Charles Molony LEXINGTON. KV. — iAP> — Parting with ALsab lor $700 seems "all right" to the man who sold him for that, even though the amazing bay colt since his won $102.880 in his first year of racing. "I thought he wu north more money than that, of course — you i can't raL«* them for $700—"But Mr. Sabath iAl Sabath. Chicago attorney> bid more for him than anyone By Jay MINNEAPOLIS — <APi — Min- finally U (cettliis uito condition to play its'-best in a ball game. Casualties wfll be among the missing when the starting gun booms at Michigan Saturday. Last time the Golden Gophers roared full blast was at the Seattle opener September 27. defeating Washington 14 to 6, but losing a ranking end. Bill Baumgartner. with n broken U-g. In the 33 to 6 victory over Illinois and the 39 to 0 landslide over Pitt's Panther*. Minnesota sidelined a mixture of top men for treatment. They included Urban Odson. number one tackle: Bob Sweiger. ace backfieW blocker; Bruce flmlth. backfWd celebrity; Geive Flick, starting center, and Bill Daley, speed boy fullback. Now. for a change, all these, boys are ready, say the trainers. And that should mean a fairly durable starting outfit to throw against the niRged Wolverines. ? Ttuve injuries produced some smite* ultimately. The reason is that the absentees gave Coach Bemle Bierman an opportunity to test some new men successfully. i Here is part of what ne developed: A high-grade tackle In Bi Lechner; a touchdown runner In Tiny Bud Hlggins; a good plunger in Warren Plunkett. quarterback who tried fullbacktng: a smart, resourceful end in Herb Hein and acceptable center service by two of Click's three understudies. Quartet Dominates Four Grid Roles In National League <AP> .imt n* th» !-,«me Ted William* W-R<, rfprnifd «t i|if top of thr Amrrirnn Irapnr h?i'- !ine averaRps wp/'k aft^r wrrk imt Dimmer, so do thr names Htit^on. Htnklf. I«b*II and Mar.der* continue (o stand in the various tndivid'ial performance rrrord* in thr Nntion- «1 football If-nnne. In ball earning Clarence 'Pngi M«nder^ o( Brooklvn ha r b*en *hf No 1 rnsn (or four .weeks, or pvr Mnoe the stfliidinRs first took shape In the same period Cecil I*b*|| of nrern Bay has hrlt! t!:e stnndinc i of leadind passer and Don Hutson of Oreen Bay that of leading pass re- reiver. Clark HinkJe <he's from Ctreen Bay. too 1 lias been the ace hooter of field goals, although for two of those four weeks he wan tied by. Ward Cuff and Bob Snyder of New York. And in point* scored. If the leader hasn't been Hlnkle it's been Huison. Currently it's Hutson. Manders' total of 211 yard? gained In 43 running attempts given him an average of 49 yards a try. Second in total yardage Is Johnny Drake of Cleveland with 195 in 67 attempt*, and third is Frank Fllchock of Washington with 183 yards in 44 tries. Isbell's unchallenged passing record consists of 63 completions in 1(» attempts, for a total of 807 yards gained and a .578 average on his toftse«. Tommy Thompson of Philadelphia has clicked on 36 of «8 throws and thereby gained 42* yard*, and Sid Luckman of the Chicago Bean has made good 19 of 33 tries. for 471 yards gained. On the other end of • lot of thow* labell passes has been Hutson, whe ha* snared 29 and gained 378 yard* Hia nearest competitor Is Perrr Schwartz of Brooklyn with 14 passes caught for 30! yards. Hutson has scored 37 points ee three touchdown passes, one touchdown run. 10 points after touchdown and one field goal, with Hlnkle second 'with 35 points and George McAfee of the Bears third with 30. Hinkle Is the only player with three field goals, although four hare made two each. They are Cuff. Snr- der, Joe Agulrre of Washington ani Tony Marefos of New York. Betty Hides Newell To Turn Pro Friday LONG BEACH. CALIF. — <AP»— Queen Betty Hicks Newell to moving out of golfdom'a mythical amateur palace Friday to take a hike down the rocky road of profewlon- allsm. Queen Betty to quitting the ama- ...... . .„_.... j^*" 1 n1 **- » nd "bdicatlng the crown else, and it's alTrlgin"with~meV T she captured lea* than six week* . . ' mmn hrrmti^ >h* lM*]i*VMt thf atna- today bi loeophic by 40 thoroughbreds, as he l ! i ago, because she believes the ama- ga of reflected " at a year ago.' when Alsab was an intention* — and the pro road to , . dollars. * In short, she's turning profes- untried jaearllng. Losing the chance of racing Alsab for himself doesn't disturb Piatt. who races only have a few— "some that i that pro golf promises: Money. Little Miss Precision herself, in her honeymoon home, reaffirmed her 'decision today. It was the one to a little fun. too." Besides. Alsab's sensational success after leaving PlattVhandirls Facea I>*a4. The City college (New York* publicity department reports Benny Friedman is worried about the* effect of "the rarefied air of the Allegheny mountains" on las subway-' blood lines of Domino, Ben bred warriors when they play Sus- and Fair Play. quehanna at Sellnsgrove. Pa., Saturday. . . The drums-beater completely overlooked the fact that Selinsgrove is down in the Susquehanna used to that altitude by taking them up on the nearest skyscraper. 'Today's «;•*•! SUr Vin Burke. Beaumont <Tex.) Enterprise: "Birdie Tebbets has enrolled as a special student in the ag. department of New Hampshire university. . . Birdie evidently was inoculated with a taste for crowing things when they hit him on the head at Cleveland last year with that basket of produce." Service Dept Service men in the Louisville area have been invited to visit Churchill Downs free during the fall race meeting, • • But they'd better not try to stretch the, invitation to include Derby day. ". . The Great Lakes till.) naval training station has lined up games with Wisconsin and other Big Ten colleges for its veil- promising basketball team. . . Kort Constitution at Portsmouth iN.H.) tad a baseball team last summer that included Lt. Ken Goff. former Rhode Island State football and baseball star: Jim Maltz. formerly of the Columbus American astocia- ion club; Billy Tatel. who used to ride some of Blng Crosby's horses, and Sergeant Tony Sarausky, ex- pro football player. r**ta*a«'« Paragraph George 8. Clapp of Te union, Mass.. was reminded by reading bout Mike Berry pitching four games on successive nights that back n 1887 he played for Rockland. Mass.. high school with an ambidextrous lunger named John Barry, who won a morning -game with ight-handed hurling and then aouthpawed his team to victory in , she hinted at within an hour after .-e blemishes or scratches' — and I stepping off the courae at Brookllive. s that only because "I'm entitled Mass., September 13, the national title in her poeseaslon. Did she have any regrets about leaving the-amateurs? | already bringing its reward to the! "Yea—I gueu'so," she said, headman who bred the colt, to get a tantly. product of the famed American j "But I hope to regain my amateur Brush standing sometime later on, after we | get our stake." Only UM week, a yearling half- j " We " includes her husband. Frank. brother to the $700 bargain was sold » fme "niateur golfer himself and by Piatt for $7.100 a price he de- I * n «nP*«y« in * n aircraft company .scribed as "pleasing." and a mating **£*• . „ , . The two will play in a tournament at San Jose. Calif., starting Friday. He will enter as an amateur, she as a pro. to proluce a full brother or sister if planned for next year. Piatt al&o reported that Howl, a daughter of Alsab's dam. Winds Chant, now is in foal to Alsab s sire, Good Goods. Blackhawks to Play Kansas City Friday CHICAGO — <AP>^~ The Chicago Blackhawks. their initial hockey workouts in Minnesota completed, made their way toward Champaign. 111., today for an exhibition match Friday with their Kan. sas City fa rat club on the University of Illinois rink. ; In the fold was Cully DahUtrom. signed by Manager Paul TltompMgt after the Hawks' center situation became acute with the discover} that Max Bentley hac a fractured wrist. Max was hurt Sunday but the Fights Lost Night (By The Associated Preaxi DULUTH — Dick Demaray. 147. Bismarck. N. D.. outpointed Phil Norman. Itf. Milwaukee, <•». NKW YORK — Petey Scalao, 111. New York, won by technical knockout f ram MotrU (Curiny > NlchoU, New York. (S). WHITE PLAINS. N. Y. — Young Kid McCoy. 141 3-4. Detroit, knocked out Buster Carroll, IM 3-4. Lowell. Maw., O). Bill Geyer, Halfback At Colgate, Impressive As Yardage Gainer HAMILTON. N. Y. — <APl —Ic- dian Bill Goy.T. Colgate's AH-Amer- ii cpnd'diile who last week zoar.- ~d 98 yards to a touchdown againR Du*e. is a modern halfback who flies through the air—and over th* gridiron—with the greatest of eaue. Geyer. who runs the hundred yard dash in 9.9 second*, took up flyinc (the aerial kind) a year ago. Kept out of the college aviation classe* because of rr/ootb*)l injury, he hired his own Instructor and now' boasts a private pilot's license. Duk«* players, however, testify his gridiron flying is more impressive. They back their views by citing his Job laxt Saturday in Durham. Geyer bounced and flitted like a Spitfire in a thunderhead. His was the greatest individual performance at Durham since the days of the great Ace Parker. The slight. 175-pound halfback played only 30 minutes and carried the ball but 12 times. Yet he gained 271 yards, ripped off one run of TO yards to set up the first-touchdown scored on Duke this season and personally accounted for the second with his 98-yard runback of a kickoff. That gave him an average ol 22 1-2 yard? a carry 1 . LOB ANGELES — Richie Leouw. 121. Urn An«ele«, knocked out Jimmy Florita, 130 1-2, Philippine*. (7) and Dahlstrom lost no time in coming to terms on m contract. • The Blackhawks also will play Kaiuas City Nov. 1 at Champaign INSURANCE Is. AH Ha -JIWaTTI U gM full extent of the injury was not and Nov. J In Chicago. They open known until yesterday. Thompaon their league ataion her* Nov. t Ifarvelf smt (km To a AMERICA'S LARGEST SELLING 'ECONOMY CIGARETTE Tfc* Ciaaritt* of Quality a*. MUA. at, Doctor bills often hit hard, when you have no spare cash. Get it from us. immediately on our Pa aonal Loan Plan. It allows you to pay back in terms to at your [individual budget. If you are in naed of cash for emergencies consult us. ILL •wviW [«MH Iftrat Are. K. A. JalutMm. Mgr

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