Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 28, 1941 · Page 8
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

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Tuesday, October 28, 1941
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Page Eight STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING. ILLINOIS Lag in Purchasing Of Defense Bonds Produces Concern Public More Apathetic Than in Liberty Loan Period of World War Bv Frank I. We!>r WASHINGTON—'Spenal i—Some eonirrwsmen believe th» treasury mu*t do something to increase the sale of defense bonds. They suggest two possibilities. Making the bonds more attractive by Increasing the Interest rate; putting on a high pressure sales campaign, possibly along the lines of the Liberty bond drive of World war days. Five month." ago national defend expenditures ran about J500.000.000 a month and Secretary Morgenthau Mid he would be satislied If defense bonds brought in $300.000.000 a month. The bonds have been doing that, almost to the penny. But defense costs have risen to an average of about $1.250.000,000 a month, and the need for selling defense bonds has Increased proportionately, the congressmen argue. To meet treasury needs meanwhile. Secretary Morgenthau had to aell $1.200,000.000 of regular treasury bonds on October 9. It was the largest single issue since World war days when each new deficit In work- Ing capital was covered, almost entirely, by the sal* of Liberty loan bonds. War Threat and Inflation Cited These Cohgressmen argue that the march of war abroad and inflation at home makes almost imperative a vigorous treasury crusade to sell defense bonds. They think the progress Of the war is bringing armed conflict and greater national expense dwer to America, and they are sure there'* shortly going to be a private •pending spree unless the average eitiien sticks his apare dough in Uncto Sam's «ock. • • They have Morgenthau'* word for it that "we are in the early of a serious price inflation Tuesday. October 28, 3941 Mining Group Strikes Reluctantly, Citing Bible and' we must deal with the danger •t once." The books show that national de- wlth war still on the other of the world, has become the chief item of federal expense. The treasury *!*"* $5,838.000,000 from July 1 through October 11, of which 14,990,000.000 went to arm the country- During that time, however, the treasury collected just 1975,917,000 on defense bonds. It is true that, unlike. World war days, the government now haa vast aources of income other than swapping it* securities for the people's money. Taxes, higher now than then, bring in about 911300.000.000 a year, and usable social security {rust payments about fl.500.000.ooo. But government spending approaches •34,000,000,000—and, as some aee It, tha best remedy i* to pep up defense bond borrowing. Higher Interest Mate Saggeatei Some suggest increasing the In- ;t rat* from the current 1.9 per it to, say, 1.5 per cent on the Ser- _lM J5 or so-called people's bond, The higher interest idea comes chiefly from Republicans who feel that present terms are not sufficient to encourage popular investment. Defense bonds purposely .were made non-transferrable and nonnegotiable, except to the government at then prevailing values, to •void a wave of speculative buying and celling like the one which involved World war bonds. Democrats insist the government nn borrow plenty of- money without paying more Interest, citing the fact that most banks offer only 1.5 per cent interest on ,time deposits. One suggested an act of congress —similar to the British law under which employers hold back for future delivery a designated part of wartime wage*—directing employer* to buy defense bonds for the worker* with funds checked off to their •avings accounts. • Such a method already 1* being uaed voluntarily through labor un- PITTSBURGH — 'AP' — h?r* of the Oskmonf ^po^-'^Hr Faith church arr arnone /'n^nrly 7*5.000 rufftfrrt Pennsylvania captive ronl m!n*r« on strike, hut th^v joined the walkout reluctantly, explaining "th* Bib!* snv.s nor to srrlkr." The rhurrhmert. rfiTnbfrf. of the CIO I'r.ited Mmr Workfr.v trork ?t the Wheeling Steel company rrunr at. nearhv Harmarville "Sure we belong to the union, bus we don't believe in striking" 5«ifi C H Webb. 34-year-olri father of MX children w h o orrs.MonaK;, preaches in the rhurrh "However." he went on. "the Bibir alM> says not In fight, and if we tried to work wh^n the union rails a strike, we'd Just get in a fight — so that's why we're out with the rest of the strikers today " Wright AirCorp. Performs Miracle Fifty-Acre Plant Buiit And Running in Year NEW YORK — tSpeclall — You have to travel around, talking wtlh executives and workers and fleeing for yourself the scores of rising new factories and workers' trim, white homes to grasp the resiliency of American industry -under the $77,000.000.000 defense program. Just a year ago this week, on pasture land near Cincinnati. Ohio, a group of Wright aeronautical executives shooed the cows away and with a big steam shovel broke ground for a new airplane engine plant. Today this plant, sprawling over 50 acres, is turning out complete aircraft engines, using 7,000 workers, and more machines are being Installed. By May of next year workers at the plant will number 12.000 and production will be well over 1,000 engines a month, a figure matching present output at the Wright home plant at Pater*on, New Jersey. Production at the Cincinnati plant began last April 14. less than four months after the contract for the main factory building, was let. But today. Just one year after Wright President Ouy W. Vaughan signalized start of the plant, production from the standpoint of man-hours worked each week is well over halfway up the ladder to total production. Out-turn of cylinder heads In the Cincinnati unit Is so fast. In fact, that completed heads are being shipped to Paterson for Installation in motors assembled there. The thing that appears to be a industrial miracle to the lay ob server, however, is the fact tha Vaughn waved his wand and gaih ered in a first-rate working force o 7.000 employes from Cincinnati an little towns within driving distance of the big aircraft plant. Sport News Covering Local and National Interest Card Grid Mentor Names Geo. Hafas As Football Genius 'Greatest Coach in World/ He Says of Bears' Guiding Light By Oayle Tnlbot NEW YORK — "AP> — Jimmy ronwlman. coach of the Chlracn Cardinals, has opened a one-man campaign to have George Halas designated as the greatest football genius in the world, and as Jimmv pleads his point In a thin, querulous voice It is plain he is a man who has suffered. Halas. of course, to the big, tire'-. less cltieen who has built and coached the Chicago Bears to auch a terrible margin of supremacy m-pr the rest of the National pro league that the headline on Monday morning always reads: "Beans Win, 48-0." "We might as well face it." said Conzelman, sadly. "Halas Is the greatest coach in the world. Nobody will ever beat thane Bears again. The only outside chance of slowing them down is to get them on a good. muddy field. I'm hoping for a heavy snow the night before we play them. and I'm going to have it washed off FUNNY BUSINESS **Just your surplus fund and undivided profit*—my conscience won't let mp take nnv more!" day night. Both teams will enter j with a hose." All the time he was making his stirring and impassioned address., Conzelman looked squarely into the > brin K eyes of a couple of brother National i Bt Oregon, and Mount Morris is at the content with a clean slate of four conference victories. Rock Falls is the heavy favorite to win and should bacon. Morrison plays league mentors. Jock Sutherland and I Pol « Steve Owen. They stared back mis- fnd Rock Falls Rochelle Oregon Am boy Mt. Morris Polo Morrison conference games this week- present standings: W. L. T. Pet 0 erably ami nodded assent when Jimmy a^ked if they didn't think the five-man line was the best way to try to stop the Bears' "T" formation. "I think it is." said Conzelman. solemnly. "Even after 53 to 7 I still think it is. Of course, when Halas gets to spreading his line around Just to be bothersome, why my five men look like a bunch of war refugees wondering where to go next. No matter what defense you use, j-ou J tion lanes Moqday night. He cracked can always be sure you will wind up j the maples for 200-ZW-617. J. Coats 4 4 3 2 1 1 0 0 0 1 3 3 4 4 0 1 1 0 0 0 1000 1000 .667 .500 .250 .200 .000 Mangan set the pace in the Major City league at the S'erlm* Recrea- with an 1115 man trying to head off a 10-second Bear ball carrier." To point up his remarks. Conzelman employs a blackboard upon which he Illustrates the many dirty rolled 233-593. DeMey had 203-205- 5S3. and Hammett. 243-SM. ion* in trie*. a number of defense indus- Secretary Morgenthau told bank- en they could "start the fashion so that it would sweep the country" if they encouraged business men to pay this year'* increases, bonusea and dividend* In defense bond* and •tamp*. Offers Cochron $20,000 To Fight Jackie Wilson LOS ANGELES — (AP) — Pro moter Joe Lynch said today he ha< offered Welterweight Champion Red Cochran $20.000 to meet Jackie Wll son of Los Angeles In a title bou here within the next few weeks. . Wilson, a transplanted Cleveland er, has won his last 11 matches and is ranked as the No. 1 lightwelgh and welterweight in California. Another offer went to Lightweigh Champion Lew Jenkins, guarantee ing him 115,000 to defend his titl< against Wilson. Wilson last Frida; stopped Kid Axteca. Veteran welter rh*T"pt"f of Mericn Btnld Soldier Wins Mtdol for Heroism •^ CHICAGO — (AP)—Private First Claw Peter Bchur. a native of Benid. 111., has been awarded the soldier*' medal for heroism for saving tha life of an enlisted man at Manila, p. I.. Feb. 21, 1941. alxth corp* area headquarter* announced Monday. Bchur. on duty with the 30th air bate iquadroh, air corps, at Manila, jumped from a crash boat into the •hark-infested waters of Manila bay and rescued a soldier who had fall- Mi overboard from the army tram- port "U. 8. Grant." The victim wa* partially stunned and in grave danger of drowning. The heroism displayed by Private First Class Bchur on this occa- aion reflect* great credit upon him- gaU and the military *errtce." the department citation said. One of Eight Succumbs To Mushroom Poisoning MT. VERNON. ILL. — <AP> — Mushroom poisoning caused- the death of one person here during the weekend but eight others, stricken last week, were recovering*. Mrs. Frona Vanatta. 46. did Saturday night as the result of eatinf mushrooms which had been gathered In a creek bottom in Hamilton county. Three other residents of this city and a family of five who live near Aden in Hamilton county who became ill after eating mushroom* la*t week, now are recovering Composer of 'Morquito' Succumbs in Hollywood • HOLLYWOOD — (AP) — Victor •ehertainger, 52. said by his associate to be the first man to write music for the movies, has dud. leaving a heritage of song and of cinema tk achievement. A* a composer, hte greaUwl *ur- MW was ••Marqulta." As a movie director, he introduced four of the greatest film stars — Chart** Ray. Rudolph Valentino, Ramon Novarro •ttd Janet Oa,ynor •cherttinaer wai in the »id*t of * film starring Qorothr and William Hoiden "anjl completed a Wag Crafey COM of 'Chained Wife 1 Deferred to Wednesday VANDAUA. ILL. — (AP) — The trial of Neal Cahoon. 82-year old Fay*4t* county farmer charged with fatecly imprisoning hi* 19-year old wife. HMfe, by chaining her in their home, haa been postponed from Tuaaday to Wednesday. Also scheduled to be heard by a county court jury here Wednesday U Cahoon'* trial on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon In which three railroad section worker* are the complaining witnesses. Ht wa* found dead ui bed Sunday pok (^H**^*i!lip^p Wft w ipPPS** flwi^iBwfc* ' T *PPw., Fights Lost Night (By The Associated Press i JNEW YORK — Mike Kaplan. 145, Boston, outpointed Mayon Padlo, 141V Philadelphia, (10). ' BALTIMORE — Tommy Forte. 119*4. Philadelphia, outpointed Lou Tramparentl, !&>«. Baltimore. <10>. CHICAGO—Joe Maxin, 178, Cleveland, knocked out Oliver Shanks, 1M, Montreal, <$>; George Nyberg. ISA. Windsor. Ont. outpointed Pete Spptti, 1*0. Pittsburgh, < • >. TOLEDO — Leo Rodak. 134. Chicago, outpointed Jackie Wilson. 128>,, Pittsburgh. '10.. TAMPA, FLA. — Tommy Gomez. 171. Camp Blanding, Fla.. outpointed T1a*r BMch. 178. Memphis. Teiuv. (10). POLAB BA1LWAY ATTEMPT „, In IMP, Bauendahl, a German Ucutcoank, attempted to build an •Ov«rh«ad railway from Spiukwr- f*n to U* North Pole. The cars to be suspended from a wire strung on pole*. Several tnU?» of poka actually were WM abandoned. before things that can be done from "T" formation, especially with Halas refinement.*. "Give Ha.'as credit for what he's done. Maybe he has about wrecked the league, but I'm not" going to campaign to break up the Bean;. I only wish I had a chance to wreck tl>e league like that, myself. The only suggestion I would like is that hereafter in the draft the bottom teams get four or five- choices apiece before the top boys get a pick." • ConaeUnan sat down, still wear- Ing a puzzled expression. When an auditor asked him if the Bears were as good on defense as they were on the attack, he thought it over for a few seconds. ••Defense? Why they've always got the ball" The fast improving Manlius team , led by Hubert Hewitt, who has prov- the •, fn a sensation, romped over the sec- tne | ond place Tlskilwa team by a score of 40 to 7. hi a stunning upset Saturday afternoon. The Little Eight conference (landings to date are as follows: Dow/ing Y-CHUKCH LEAGUE Broadway— 142 111 — 253 137 159 170— 466 Andreas Jones Schumacher Sowers B. Portner D. Portner Handicap 141 134 161 138 154 147 135 122 Totals 853 82* Rock Falls Lutheran- C. Denny W. Larson HaAselman Mohrman N. Mowrer Handicap Totals 110 122 148 145 162 142 124 127 151 164 139 142 155— 450 125— 259 150— 297 135— 431 142— 402 877—2551 130— 364 170— 419 145— 444 104— 413 146— 447 142— 426 829 847 837—2513 Walnut Tlskilwa Sheffield Manllus Wyanet Buda Neponset W. 4 3 2 2 2 1 0 L. T. Pts. Op. 0 0 155 24 71 91 60 39 85 54 79 72 31 34 89 92 SPORT NOTES Roundup of Sporb MAJOR CITY- EC! ipse Lawn Mowers— Adams Tate Brown De Mey Fredericks Totals 191 194 186 203 187 192 194 172 205 103 156— 539 194— 582 181— 539 175— 6S3 181— 561 961 956 887—2804 Middleton Coca Cola— Eberhardt SnotU Haak Nixon* Worley Handicap Totals 184 176 187 134 201 30 164 172 159 158 153 30 212— 560 147— 495 162— 508 170— 462 193— 547 30— 90 912 836 914—2667 The sun rises Wednesday at 6:24 a. m. and sets at 5:03 p. m. A couple years ago Coach Ted Scheid of S. H. S. in commenting on a hard -season said, "we will play each game as it appears oh the let the- -future games take care of themselves." That has been the system followed this sea- i end was rescued only after a search- By Hugh Fullerton. Jr. NEW YORK — i Special" — California scribes arc hinting there may be a divorce in the Pacific Coast conference before long with Stanford leading the richer California schools away from the northern members, who have more votes on the "purity" problem. . . . The Big Ten is stirred up about Frank Leahy's skill at selling Notre Dame to boys who had been tabbed as the private property of conference iiehool*;—.—-T—7-At—Aiui-Artor-<h*y- whlsper that Michigan's best frosh son. Taking it on the .chin from Rock Falls in the opener and dropping the second one to Community to lose both the inter and intra-city titles the Golden Warriors have done a fine job for themselves, their coaches and school. Because of the long existing rivalry and fast friendships built up between members of Sterling and Dixon teams, that game te the peak of the season. If that game is won Its a good season regardles* of the outcome of the oilier games. The Dixon game LS packed away in moth balls, along with the surprise victories over Mendota and Princeton and the Belvl- dere win. That makes four wins In a row as compared to^wodefeaUr Two game* remain on the schedule. The big hurdle right now for the de- Fending North Central Illinois conference . champion* i* the game at De Kalb Friday night. The team can finish no worse than in second place in the conference •landings and a defeat of De Kalb would mean the title. A tie with D* Kalb would live them an equal share with De talb. It's something the boys are ca- able of. Broadway won two out of three games from the Rock Falls Lutherans in Y-Church bowling > league play Monday night. Jones was high! with 170-466, and Schumacher had! 155-450. -f- We have failed to mention the good work of the band and baton wirlers who nave performed during he halves of vanity game* at th* S. H. 8. stadium. The band ha* played well and has formed let ten for he local and visiting schools. The uttora twirling has been very clever. With a good Mart it is believed next season will see much improvement in the work of these groups between Ing party campus. invaded tne Notre Dame Paragraph Soccer__fans_ can_j5«ne_ up._.Jrith oddities, too. . . . Frank Metzinger of the Peru (111.) News-Herald tells of a father-son act on the Dalze'l. 111., soccer team when 45-year-old Louie Mini and his son Joe got together to score a goal. . . . And Joe Moran of the Lock Haven <Pa.i Express reports that Jimmy Akeley. student manager of the Lock Haven Teachers' bootcry, was pressed into duty as a goalie and now they can't get him out again. Bishop's Print Shop— Eick 146 180 189— 515 209 172 151— 532 148 181 166— 495 164 172 196— 532 134 165 i79— 478 Eick Landes Stevens Rein McFalls Totals Pontiac Sales— 801 870 881—2552 J. Coats Smith Otto L. Coals G. Coats Handicap 181 187 201 146 199 21 233 171 171 179 173 21 Totals 935 948 Weaver's Sheet Metal— —OU-Dobte. who refused to took at football games after he retired from coaching., aat oh the Nary bench with one of hii old pupils. Major Swede Larson, last Saturday and was as gknaiy aa ever. . . . The end-son* stand* at the Detroit U. stadium used to be ihe Stagg field bleacher* before Chicago gave up football. Haug Weaver Yeager Redding O. Wenk_ Handicap Totals Klocke's— Lendman Hammett Overholser Melvm Preston Totals Adams— Rhode Waterbury 184 137 155 172 185 24~ 200 181 172 192 "24 178— 593 158— 516 177— 549 194— 519 204— 576 21— 63 932—2815 174— 557 137— 474 137— 473 172— 516 182— 559 24— 72 857 968 826—2651 Mangan Adam* 178; 243' 145 16B 156 891 141 160 300 191 in 134 192 157 179 J» 223 191 191 191 ItO 149— 461 145— 5«0 IBS— 415 169- 317 156— 505 802—JW48 1W— 547 117— SOt 236— 617 170— 543 191— 514 Dicjc JtoTida Overhoisei shot a 270 game toTiday night at the Steriing Rec- eutiori lanes. He alternated in bowing on No. 3 and 4 lanes against ^radically new puu He had nine trikes In a row. some of them rath- r lucky and iud a good Brooklyn in he tenth, but the seven pin regained iUudiiig He picked it up (or spare and came back; with another ood hit for a strike Thi* was the best game of the seaww. Rock Falls will receive ihe great-! compel it ion in the Rock Hirer I cwiiertact at'itoebtite fn« Pvt Tryon Banner Conner,, who . a pretty fair bowler when he isn't lagging a rifle, complained that dishwater band* n* got from KP duty tatrrferred with his bowling Ao he persuaded a buddy to,doub> for him at the diahpan whi> he enterad the Buddy Bonar tournament at Dallas last weekend. . . The Mitchd Field <N. Y.I and Fort Monmouth iN. J.t bask*:baU Uasfis will bring a «w«U collection of former calteg* star* to Madison Square Garden for U*e golden Jubilee tournament Norembrr M . Mitchel playcn include U*t*t. Chuck Gflatka from Mississippi State. Lieut. Homer Forsyte* of Ohio Wealeyan, Sgt. Sid Qlickmaa o( Brooklyn colkge and Corp Jot Mkhaloviki of Worcester Poly. They're coached by Lkut. Louis Tscbudi of Dayton C. Irodley Eleven Whips Arkonsos Team, 674) PEDRIA. ILL, •— tApt - Tfa* Bradley Braves thm* on action Bradley* football tram poiuhcd off New Muteo Aggfea Satujday night. M to 9, and fotta««d up with a ft to 0 victory over Nomad* Arkansas A- and M. of MomiwUo U*t night The Braves roUrd up 54 touchdowns in the tvo game*. Totals 175 Bogott'B Welders— Bendewald 223 Carbon 141 Andreas 209 Howard It? Cdrenkamp 126 Handicap 17 9H 927-37U 176 150 192 140 193 17 16ft— SCI 207— 505 147-*- 541 200— 527 191— 511 17— 81 Totals 910 MS 932—3710 A's Home Attendance Better in Past Season NEW YORK — (API — Connie Mack, for whom the financial gods ha vent smiled too often since his great teams of a decad* ago. turned the attendance corner with hi* Philadelphia Athletics during the past season, a survey by The Associated Press discloses. That rise wa* made despite a drop of J1J.272 by the entire eight-club American league. The National league played to S,- O9.O9 spectator* last a»a»on compared with 4.MUM in 1940 for a gam of 181. U». while the American legaur figure* were 5.320.518 in 1941 and 5,441,791 in 1940. untied, having stored 172 point* to II for five rival*. The Arkansas game s wa* scheduled ori#iral!x for early October but a driving rainstorm forced paetpone- | Gophers, Texas U, In First-Plate Tie In AP's Grid Poll By Bill Bon! NFTW YORK — iA-P> — If Mir.n**- *ota and Texas, lender* lr. opposite j part* of th* country and 'Tponents of contrasting type* of foo'.ball. were 1 to meet today their game would end in a tie. That, at least, i* Jhe view of 127 of . the country's gridiron expert;;. Voting in the third Associated Pres* ranking poll of the year, in which each man lists in orrter the teams he consider* to be the top ten. they placed the Golden Gophers of Western conference and the horns of the Southwest In a deadlock at the head of the parade. On a 1O-B-8-7-6. etc., scoring basis, each team polled 1.161 points. Mtn- neaota held the edge in finrt-place rotes, -with 60 to S3. but Texas made up for that with more solid support In the aecondary positions. The poU also left little doubt of which team* are the consensus favorites In next Saturday's three major battles, each of which already Is an aftsurred sellout. Vindicated by the 7-0 score in their ranking of Minnesota two notches' ahead of Michigan last week, this tune the experts make the Gophers a strong choice to continue unbeaten against Northwestern, by rating the Wildcats ninth. Similarly Notre Dame, in sixth place. Is given a comfortable margin over Army, rated 14th on four straight victories but probably lack- Ing In manpower to continue Its remarkable comeback past this engagement. Last week's results shuffled thr order considerably. Minnesota anc Texas ran one-two the first two weeks and Duke continued in fourth place. But Ford ham. the east's best, came up from sixth to third Texas A. and M. from ninth to fifth and Notre Dame from seventh to sixth, while Michigan dropped four notches to seventh. Tied for first. Minnesota (60) and Texas (53). 1.161; third. Fordham p. 784; fourth. Duke <5l. 702; fifth Texas A. and M.. 663; sixth, Notre Dame. 636; seventh, Michigan. 396; eighth. Petard i. 315; ninth. Northwestern. 231; tenth. Vanderbilt. 190 11, Navy, 163; 12. Stanford. 156; 13. Temple. 107; 14, Army. 55; 15. Alabama. 42; 16. Duquesne. 24; lie for 17. Mississippi and Mississippi State. 23 each; 19. Missouri, 22; 20. Southern Methodist. 16. Also ran—Ohio State. 15; Tulane, 10; Texas Tech. 7; Santa Clara 7; Oregon State. I; Washington and Louisiana State. 2 each; Oregon and Oklahoma. 1 each. Football Technique Today: Quarterback ing (!.«*< »f Sii By Sid Luckmari 'Bears' Ail-league Qisarterbsrk* Quarterbacking. basicalh. is a "ic- cessjon of do's and don ?s. the first of which is "don t do a* Luckmsn does; do as he tells \r*\" for I tick- man sometime* discover* himself practicing: something no self-respecting quarterback would deign to preach We call thr error* in UIQR- mrnt. Our coach. George Hal«.«. h«< a much more explicit name for them - also for the offending quarterback. To successfully direct a team the qtmrterbnck should at all time* '"*' know the down, the distance to be gained, the position of the field, and the time remaining to be played. He must keep a constant watrh on the defense to know whether it is using a zone defense or a man-to-man system or both In covering pass receivers, whether the back.? are playing too clwe. or too wide He must rely upon hi* linemen fo>- Information on the play of the opposing team, for there I* no sense In going outside a tackle, for instance, when It Is easier to go Inside i Graham of Northwestern, clung tb» fi"ld when the hall is wrt or slippery. Throw pssrr.; u tnll ends rhr 'short defenders are frrins tri cirej i Run pla - . * rrppfltrriV. nt "-fair d»- jfensive playrr* wlio arr rlanerrrrj* Jon offence. Pimt frequently if opposing safety man 1* nn uncertain punt hsnrHej] I t~*e. quick slant buck* fo score. 1 t'se best ball carrier over your b*"t ' blocking lineman vhen yardage, is absolutely necessary. ! Vse fakr forward pass plays whTJ opposing ends and tack'ps are t<x> energetic about nishinn the pas«e? Keep your mind open and receptive to learn some new truth la eiery moment of play. Pot Harder Top Scorer In Big Ten Grid Circuit With Total of 32 Points CHICAGO — (APi — Wisconsin 1 Pat Harder, versatile sophomc personally accounted for 14 against Indiana last weekend *9 take a strong lend in the Big Trn race for Individual scoring honor? Harder scored two touchdowr.? and placekicked two conversion', running his three-game total to Another sophomore, OU~ Kg Ten Grid Notes CHICAGO — (AP) — The Big Ten Is having a banner season not only at the box office, but also in the little matter of winning football games. Conference teams have won 12 of 18 games with outsiders. Purdue, Wisconsin and Illinois dropped one each and Indiana lost three before reversing the procedure and whipping Nebraska for a change. Family members fattened up on Pittsburgh more than anybody- else. Purdue. Michigan and Minnesota walloped the once-powerful Panthers, scoring 95 points to none. Ohio State will get a crack at the Pitt squad Saturday in one of three non-conference engagements. Purdue will Invade Fordham and Wisconsin will entertain Syracuse. Wisconsin and Ohio State will be_favored, but the Boilermakers doubtless will enter the game with the Rams a* underdogs. Since Friti Crisler became coach at Michigan in 1938. the Wolverine have lost only to Minnesota and III! not*. . . . Guard Tom Melton i expected to be ready for Purdue' invasion of the east this week. . . Berate Blennan aays the IMt Michi gan eleven is much better than the 1940 machine which featured Terrible Tommy Harmon. If you want a good hot argument just name tha Big Ten aophomote of th* year. . . . Every school In th* circuit, and Notre Dame, too ha* at least one newcomer each who is robbing the veteran* of headline* every week. . . . Billy Hillenbrand the Indiana ace., wa* throttled to •ome extent by an Injured foot, but now he U .well and showed it with a great performance against Wisconsin. ... He rank* right around UM top with *uch other standout aoph* as Pat Harder, Wisconsin; Otto Graham, Northwestern; Linn Houston, Ohio State; Tom Kiuma Michigan; and Herman Frickey, Minnesota: Don Griffin. Illinois, and Angelo Bertelli, Notre Dame. Northwestern will be a bit hard up for a right tackle ag*imt Minnesota Saturday in the Big Ten feature . . . L*on Cook haa been ailing for three w*ek* with a knee injury and his replacement, Tony Samaniia, now is out with a similar of him. .Must Knew Everr Play The most Important part of hi*j job, however, U a thorough knowl-; edge of ever)* play In the team» : repertoire— in the Bears' ca*e 330 ' and a careful study of each team- i mate's capabilities and Condition at ' every stage of the game. ; It L* Impossible to tell what plays , you will call until you have seen ; the defense. Contrary- to some report,*. Bill Osman&kfs 64-yard touchdown run on the second play of the championship game last year was not a scries play lone of several i second place without adding'to ha 18-point total. Harder also Is the lender nenuvt i all rivals, having 38 points in I | gnmes. Graham has 36 points _ 1 four games. Harder Is the only pla*- ' er In the conference to kick a fie'i western and Bill GarnaRs. to. who have booted nine sions each. The leaders: converj Harder. Wis. Graham. N. U. Pettv. Purdue GTdPatFgTr Greenleof Takes Lead In Billiard Tournament that follow In a definite sequence* J bec'oVrevonT N. U. nor had we planned before we went smith Minn ° n w he , ! W ? *? *"* "' * i ***>•: Minn.' Washington s defensive strategy, i schreiner revealed on our first smash, seemed to me to be cut out for the Os- mamki maneuver. Unless we gummed it up ourselves. I was confident when I railed it that Bill would go for a long gain. As a general rule, however, quarterbacks use a strong- basic play on first down to get as many yards as possible. On second down, the practice Is to call something fancy and tricky, some play where you cut loose. On third down you return to a basic maneuver in an attempt to 3 3 2 3 2 2 3 SZ n pick up a first down. Some shift in the defense can change this at any time, however. It Li necessary that the quarterback know the individual assets of the opponents almost as well as he knows his own personnel M that he can direct the attack to put his fasi- est pass receivers against the slowest defenders. DVs aa* Dwnta for QwHerharks Don't: f Run plays out of bounds when trying to use up time. Throw passes when u tiring to uie up time.' men PHILADELPHIA — (AP) — RaJph Greenleaf IK proving he hasn't tots his pocket billiard touch. The 17-time champion from cago chalked up his fifth *tr victory against no defeats to the undisputed lead in the 1941 championship tourney by beatfcf Joe Procita. 125 to 100. in 14 inningi It* nK't at Town Hall. For a time it looked like Or leaf would suffer his first defe aa did Willie Mosconi, Philadelphia's defending champion, who bowed to Onofrlo Lnurl. Procita at one time held an 86-36 edge, but Greenleaf put together an unfinished string 88 to win. In Ir-i Crane. Livonia. N. Y., yout muffed a chance to deadlock Greer- leaf for the top when he loaf t» George Kelly, of Philadelphia, 13 to 67 In 19 innings. the Ml.tM persons saw the Athletics tn| their' 1M1 home game* in contrast U> 433.145.a year ago—a gain of Loys Touckdown Run To Icing Frightened NEW ORLEANS — (AP) —After MiuUtippi had beaten Tulane. »II. here Saturday. Mvraging Bdi- Uir George w. Haaly. Jr. of th* Tim**-Picayune, ardent Ote Mice alumnus, -was in the dracing room congratulating laS-pound Jackie Flack in his 49-yard end twerp for Ole Mis*' second touchdown. "I newti aaw you run ao fast before." said ttealy. . : "I didn't know I could run that fast my*df." the tiny scatback replied. "But I never played again**, fello** w M« before, and I wa* •cat**," - ._ Spoil a soft touch by repeatedly running plays at him. Use wide plays on slippery, wet or soft fields or on hot day*, unless. In the latter case, ample reserve material is available. Pass into the Hat zone with M wet ball. Pass where receivers must took into the sun. Use a player to carry the ball immediately after he has made a long run or has been shaken up. Use a man just coming into the game to carry or handle the ball Do: Use cross-blocking plays on defensive linemen who charge across he line of scrimmage. Use slant bucks and quick opening plays on wet, slippery and loft' fields. Throw paaaea down th* middle of 00 the Hutson Leading Scorer In Professional Football CHICAGO — ( AP) — Don Hot- Bot! and Clark Hinkle, who havt scored three-fourths of Green Ba; points this season, are dosing on the all-time National league scoring record held by Jack Manden of the Chicago Bears. The leaden: O.TdJ>atJt.T Hutson. Green Bay 7 Hinkle. Green Bay 1 13 a McAfee, ChL Beam 560 Kavanaugh. C. Bears 551 Cuff. New York . 6 2 10 Gallarneau. O Bears 540 Reagan, New York 640 J. Hall. C Cardinals 640 31 II M London expends $350.&bO a day for its transportation facilities, is normal times. 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