Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 29, 1941 · Page 9
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 29, 1941
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Page 9
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i Wednesday, 1941 STE1UKO DAILY GA2ETT1. STERLfNG, ILLINOIS Nine Sport News Covering Local and National Events West Pointers See Notre Dame Licked But Army's Coaches, Are More Reserved By Sid Feeler WEST POINT, NY.— <AP> — There Is a bedsheet haiiKine from R window outside an upperclaxs dormitory at the U. 9. military academy" today which announces r.nUy and concluM\f!y. '.'We've bet our britches against No'tre Dame." Tills is one way of describing the entire cadet corps' attitude this week. Army coaches have been trying to warn the boys for days that Notre Dame has al! the physical equipment to knock their ears off Sftt- tirday. But the players and the students just won't believe 'em. & slight backfire and morale Red Thlj from may be spirit Blalk lias Injected into the happiest Army grid situation In years. It may mean that the fellows have ) imbibed Red's glt-up-and-go not .wisely but too well, for the hopped- up grldders and the student corps •re looking on th« hlgh-and-mighty Irish as just another ball club. The players have laughed off Red's {pointed remarks that on compara- ) i'.ve analysis the South Bend athletes, in weight, speed and the scrambling of such operators as ffjteve Juzwik and the much-feared Angelo Bertllll, should push the ca- tfsts off the undefeated pedestal t ^rlth the same resounding bump ilumpty-Dumpty suffered. This attitude is even more apparent in the zing and artistry the upperclassmen have put into their famous bedsheet ballet which an- •uatfjf decorates the walls of the fc dormitories before the battle* with • the IrUh and the Navy. The upper daasmen "borrow" bedsheets from the plebes, paint on them (the > tfteets, not the plebes) their best — yictum, words and humor, then • impend, the sheets from the win- 9 iowi. \ foe Instance, one.double-bed sheet glows a one-arm easing joint known M "Red's," in which is a pot oon- , talnlng a boiling Juzwik and Prank Laahiy (Notre Dame coach). Unit' ftmeath Is the legend: "Saturday • special—Irish stew." * You can imagine then how much Attention la being paid to Blaik as he announces, "We'll have to rise to great heights if we hope to beat Notre Dune." Drift. Stark Pu'nam and Bureau conn']<•<;. lift?; eone on record an approving appointment of 1.500 jr«me warden?: under the "do!)«r-«-year" plan. 'This action was taken at t meeting held st Bradford. Full information regarding the plan may b<- obtained for any hunter wishing to serve by writing the department of conservation at Springfield. Arnold Salrman, former Dixon high school-star athlete, a senior al Knot college, will serve as first lieutenant this year In the Knox unit of the R. O. T. C. He Is B member of th? Scabbard . nd Blade, honorary military society. His dad. John E. Sal.'.inan, who Is employed by Sherman Connell at his east end grocery, has been hiding behind the counters since '.he Sterllng-Dison game last Friday night. Jock Hart, professional at the Sunset golf club at Mount Morris during the past year, has been appointed as pro at the La Porte, Ind., country club. He was selected from a group of 98 applicants. Hart is a native of Scotland and served at a private course at Elmhurst for four years before going to Mount Morris. Final North Central Illinois conference games will be played this wtekend. Sterling is at De KaJb. and Princeton comes to Dlxon. Belvidere is at Mendota in a non-conference game. The standings to date are: Vanity De Kalb Sterling Princeton Dbcon Mendota Dlxon Princeton Sterling D Kalb Mendota W. 3 A I I 0 L. 0 0 2 2 4 Pet. 1.000 1.000 333 .333 .000 Pis. 58 3? 26 Op. 14 13 44 27 60 FrMh-Soph W. L. T. Pet. Pis. Op 3 2 '1 1 0 0 1.000 1 1.000 1 .500 0 .333 0 .000 44 35 12 7 24 SPORT NOTES sun rises Thursday at 6:26 m. and seta at 5:02 p. m. |What, a dull weekend for the local fins who will be unable to go out of tpwn for high school, college or pro* sessional football games. Some one ™. alone the line muffed it in schednl- —-|isj games.;-Sterling goes to De Kalb Iwr a natural between two undefeat- •i North Central Illinois conference Mams. Rock Palls goes to Rochelle ftv a natural between two undefeat- k all Rock River Valley conference ,' teams, and Community high plays M St. Thomas of Rockford, Sunday. ttwa homecoming with Indiana, cuse at Wisconsin, and Michi- at Illinois, homecoming will at- K ttpct the attention of the collegiate P fins. Green Bay Packers at Chi- lty fte tract all the local fans who can get tfekets for the classic Sunday. Andreas rolled 212-541, Llnton 225- BM, and Wenk 179-521, in the Ladles' bowling league at the Sterling Htcreation lanes Tuesday night. In ; tlM Ladies' league at Wheat's lanes J» rrephetstown, A. Wheat had 177<Pt CK Murphy 180-410. 157-417, and E. .Jimmy Canavan of Savanna, was visitor in this city Tuesday after- i. He has started training for winter boxing season and may ,r>» matched with his old rival Max srOWthe of Kewaneeon the first card. Ite pair are evenly matched and Orothe has a slight advan- • Canavan in wins and de- they-are so closely matched tispt there is little to choose between t. Matchmaker Unto Ouerrieri soon release the card of bouts ._ the first boxing show to be held •t the eoUseum. The initial card will "in about two weeks. L. won two out of three from the Presbys In the Y. bowling league Tuesday J. Wenk rolled Jt7-530, and d had 1M-4W. si. John's won out of three from the Con- Westphal was high with 301- Mosconi Ties for Lead ,In Billiard Tournament As Greenleaf Bows PHILADELPHIA — (AP) — The race for the 1941 world's pocket bil llards championship was in a two- way tie today between Ralph Greenleaf, winner of the title 17 times and Willie Mosconi, the defending champion. Greenleaf bowed for the first tune in the tournament last night when Onofrio Lauri of Brooklyn. N. Y., defeated him 125 to M in 17 innings The Chicago veteran committed 11 scratches, some of them doubles and a foul which coat him a total o: 20 points. Mosconi, the Phlladelphlan and hometown favorite to capture his second successive tourney, climbec out of a four-way tie for seconc place earlier by turning back Joe Procita, Gloversvllle, N. Y.; 125 to 4 in 17 Innings, widest margin of victory 1 since play began. A step behind the pace-setters were Jimmy Caras. Wilmington. Del. who lost his first match yesterday to George Kelly of Philadelphia, 125 to 45 in seven innings; Erwin Rudolph, Cleveland, O., and Irving Crane of, Livonia; N. Y., both idle yesterday. Harold Baker of Los Angeles, won his first match of the 110,000 tournament by defeating Don Toaer of Decatur, 111., 125 to tt in 30 frames while Andrew Ponti of New York beat Arthur Cranfield of Syracuse 125 to t8 in 4 innings, briefest match so far. isr To Resume Workouts LOS ANGELES — (AP) — California's most distinguished turf visitor Whirlaway. soon will go back into training for an arduous winter campaign at Santa Anita race track. The triple-crown 1-year-old champion reached Santa Anita from the Calumet farm at Lexington, Ky., yesterday. Owner Warren Wright, who will come to^alifornia later, sent Whlr- )y, Some Chance and 44 other thoroughbreds to Santa Anita, aiming at the 11,180,000 stake and purse money in the 55-day meeting opening Dec. 31. Some Chance won the rich Belmont futurity for two-year-olds. —<3hlef-interefit. of course, centers on Whirlaway in his drive to eclipse Seablscuit's money winning record. Whlrly, only Mt.Ott behind the Biscuit's mark of 1417,790, is eligible for 1205,000 added money in six major races at Santa Anita, including the 810Q.OOO handicap March 7. Historians estimate that ieafleu dropped in Germany by allied airmen shortened the first World War by at least one year. Bears Hope to Stop Huison This Sunday; Never Have So Far Bv Tom Slier CHICAGO - i AP«—George Halaj dynamic owner-coach of the amar. Ing Chicago Bear*, shudders ever? time he recalls Don Hut son's debu in professions! football. Hutson then was a scrawny la( fresh from Roue Bowl glory as an Alabama end Coach Curly Lambeau shoved the rookie in against th Bears In the 1935 season opener. On the very first, play Hutson darted down the middle, veered to one side caught a 60-yard pass from Arno!< Herber and rambled on 27 yards fo the touchdown which gave Green Bay a 7-0 victory' over Chicago. I'o player's debut ever was more prophetic. Hutson has been making the opposition look foolish on passes for six and a half years and he seems none the worse for wear. He has scored more touchdowns than any other player in the history o the league and holds many othei records. That's the same Hut*on the un defeated Bears will try to atop Sun d y when the Packers make their annual visit to Wrlgley field. If they do, it will be the first time, because Hutson apparently takes great delight in confounding Halas* plani to halter him. The Bears whipped Green Bay there five week* ago, 25 to 17. bu they didn't stop Hutson, He caugh four passes for 74 yards and scored one touchdown on a 45-yard pass gam. He has scored 51 touchdowns in six and a half years, hitting the payoff dirt 11 times against the Bean. Last year Halas and his brain trust devised 12 defensive formations to stop Hutson. all calling for two men to cover him, but the grea Packer star waa still in the open for aerials. Last mon f h at Green Bay eight formations aimed at him brought the tame result. OW I Roundup of Sports By Hugh Pullerton, jr. NEW YORK — (Special) - The football bookies risked a bud beat- ink by making Navy a 15-10 favorite over Penn before last week'a tie with Harvard. They're even money now . . Army scouta say Notre Dune's Angelo Bertelli is the season's beat passer—and they'll tow In the proa too. . . Pete Reiser Is favored to cop the Chicago baseball writers' most valuable rookie award. Freddie Apostoll. who was making a nice comeback, will be on the shelf three months with a busted mitt In four games, only seven passes out ol M attempts have been completed against Purdue's defense. . .Jimmy Orlando, hockey's bad man last season. Is sporting a handsome moustache this fall, and Manager Jack Adams of the Red Wings offered him 50 bucks to keep it on long enough for the gal spectators to get a look.'. . Give a cheer for Penn State's soccer team. It has won 43 games in a row. Qaete. UnqueU Phil Rixzuto: "Being built close to the ground has advantages for a shortstop and it makes It tough on some pitchers to get the ball down to my height and over the plate. There's no kidding that I can't silence with a base hit." With Billy Soose retiring as middleweight champ. Mike Jacobs is trying to *]«n Al Hostak to take Billy's place against Ken Overlin. . . Tommy Harmon and hi* sportscast- ng partner haven't been speaking ;o each other lately. They work alternate quarters of the Ulchifan fames from separate booths. ^ i Ckaalar the C«ff In rebuttal to BUI Anderson's crack that- Michigan would be 'amaised and blue," a Wolverine fan claims that it's Minnesota that's blue now—black and blue. . . The National football league may expand it* schedule next year to provide for more east-vast games *nd eliminate the bi«««t b**f against this year's program. .'. Whirlaway's home at Santa Anita ta a special tall which was occupied by Equipoise, Twenty Grand and Rosemont. Application blanks for membership in the National Association of Semi- Pro Umpires include a qutitlan about the ump's vision. One guy rom Kansas wrote: "One doctor ys okeh but ten thousand fan* say I'm blind." A A L — Swan L. Myers lieesman Kannaka J. Wenk T-CHt'RCH 159 136 1R5— 4*0 148 147 14»— 443 Ackert Wenk Beightier R4 123 150— 35 158 134 150— 442 184 187 159— 530 , i Handicap 171 127 119 20 17? '.49 Handicap 140 140 140— 420 TotaU Prejtbys— De Wind C. Shaw K. Norton C. Irwin BreltweUer Handicap TotaU St. Johns— Lang Winter Marks Washburn Westphal Handicap 873 867 912—2652 144 171 127 91 102 184 162 183— 499 182 158— 489 162 138— 427 110 90— 297 102 102— 30« 184 184— 552 Totals 717 756 Thede'x Implement- Smith March* tie Attig Peterson Tat* i Totals no 171 121 154 166 111 172 135 139 Ufi 163 — 487 171— 52! 146— 422 155— 39S 20- 60 776—2249 155— 376 154— 497 150— 403 154— 457 155- 447 732 6*3 788-2183 825 S82 853—2570 178 140 111 140 182 147 132 182— 402 175 144— 459 122 139— 372 127 148— 415 201 148— 511 147 147— 441 171 904 90S— 2«90 Totals Congo's— B. Benson 141 95 124— 360 T. Bogaard 112 161 179— 452 Blngham 121 150 169— 440 Proctor 171 123 137— 431 Geeting 76 110 140— 29« Handicap 214 214 214— 642 TotaU •95 85) 933-2621 P-TOWN LADIES ArVan* Wheat's Team— A. Wheat 11) 177 148— 43S Hoogerwerf 120 118 93— 331 M. Johnson 105 95 W— 299 L. Hosaack t>5 94 129— 320 J. Kiner 127 S3 142— 352 Handicap 22 22 23— M Totals 5t2 581 Phyllis Adam's Team— P. Adams 95 110 Peterson M. Harms B. Warner 101 «7 117 111 75 107 G. Murphy 137 117 S3)— 1*06 125— 330 M— 282 93— 32S it— 270 143— 417 Totals 9tt 5)9 543—1627 Florence Cady's Team— E. Adams 12S 150 135— 410 M. Poulter n lot 73— 2tS N. Lumbard W M 94— 253 I. Emery 103 130 137— 370 P. Cady 131 135 103— 359 Handicap 17 17 17— 51 Totals 511 631 55»—170t Bdna Beldin's Team— H. Cady 12t 121 101— 348 Peterson It 103 II— 273 H. Wait 113 76 93— 2tS R. Verdlck 100 110 113—323 E. Beldln lit lift lOt— 344 Totals 544 532 497—1573 LADIBI CITY LEAGUE Persona Studio— Coats 15t Itl 135— 4t2 Wlnebrenner 114 127 131— 372 Hartman • 93 111 12t— 330 Adams 142 190 135—4*7 Andreas 191 13t 212— 541 Totals tM 734 Pippert's Market— Maxey lit 133 Hunsberger M lit Murphy 145 124 Kolb 112 20t King 105 110 Handicap 24 2t 740—2172 152— 424 145— 3t2 100— 3t9 12»— 449 132— 347 7t ToUls tM 719 M4—2029 Sterling flootery— —Klckaty 150—115- Abbott Lin ton Burr Wolber Handicap 134 141 134 171 m in 153 144 22 22 Totals 709 710 Lawrence Bros.— Otto 152 153 Terrock 112 151 Capp 100 ItS Loos 170 ItO Lasto 114 Itt 225— 530 lOt— 252 137— 434 22— tt 75t— 31t5 145— 44t 12t— 4tt lOt— 373 145— 474 137— 417 Totals 7lt tOl ttl— 2190 Bright Spot — Meggers 94 IfiO 132— 386 117 135 125— 377 131 131 131— 393 115 Dace Kelly Hersch 99 138— 352 Zimbleman 124 129 156— 409 Handicap 57 57 57— 171 Totals 638 711 739—2088 Ridge's Texaco— Palmer 171 132 147- 450 Camp in 11" 117— 351 Burns 160 147 Ul— 448 Clark 138 148 124— 411 Becktell 169 15« 172- 497 TotAl* 755 701 701—2157 Fashion Shop- Stevens 150 127 125— 412 Mathew 141 141 141- 423 Wilson 138 126 116— 380 /"Lane 137 185 162— 4S4 Bendewald 137 189 139— 465 Total* 703 758 Chicago Motor Club— Wilbern Nester Daniel* Fadden Bendewald Handicap Totals 99 145 104 133 85 108 89 112 1S'J! 171 65 65 683-2144 127— 371 142— 379 103— 296 128— 329 159— 482 65— 195 594 734 724—2052 Centralio High Decides To Sever Sports Ties With Salem after Row CENTRALIA. ILL. — (AP>— Athletic affiliations between the Centralia and Salem high schools, one of the oldest rivalries in Southern Illinois, appeared at least temporarily broken today. In a Joint statement. Superintendent Oscar M. Corbell and Athletic Coach Arthur L. Trout of the Oen- tralla high school announced that no athletic contests would be scheduled with Salem teams for a while and that games already scheduled would be canceled if possible. On the eve of their annual football game at Salem last Friday night, by by Salem 13-12. the words "Beat CentrallaT were painted with black paint on the front of the Oen- tralla high school gymnasium. At least one fist fight occurred among* spectators during the game. Neither these nor other reasons were given by Superintendent Corbell or Trout for the action, however. Said Corbell: "When things come to th' place that the educational viewpoint is ignored — where the citisens of the communities involved become so interested in athletics that the learning is forgotten and bad feelings result— then it is time that we all take stock of ourselves and our emotions." He added that cancelation ol two basketball games with Salem for the coming season had been re- Coach Trout said briefly that a recess in relations would do both schools' good. Fifth Avenue Shoppe — Haugh 121 121 121— 3tJ Fights Lost Night (By The Associated Press) TORONTO—Bob Pastor. 183 JM, Mew York, won by technical'knock- out from Al Delaney, 197 3-4, Windsor, Ont.. (6), , ST. LOUIS — Panther Williams. 213, Des Homes, knocked out Harry Cooper, 194. Brooklyn. «ti. NEW YORK — Lou Schwartz, I It) 3-4, Brooklyn, outpointed Saverio Turiello. 1541-3. Italy. it>. _ :T — frosh-soph teams of Sterling *S**!* hl l > *" d Community high •fMtk played a return entatement ; e»^lhe stadium Tuesday afternoon. • won by a score of U to 9, to two in a row. Coach Bud T used every player on his Including WbJtvtr. who saw, action vita the squad. Englei " the first touchdown on •( Jiass, going about 10 yards to D. ttunstaergar passed t Mah- WlM) raa about M yards for the H touchdown, The S. H. a l-aephs turt play at f p. m. " at in Kalb. the following * iW W play Friday afternoon _ and the vanity team i at night at ciintoo. Guariiari is taking a team ~ to Kffwaute. Friday. Nov. t a taam representing that l«t«tffaJ of ta«M boxers will be ttcf first «am to b* prt*ent- «< m*ttgu* author- slt alatisMot that his di»- tte :UiMts Vwawration ot ciutic ftsnnriiinj *>** It's WINTER-IZE ' »,__. a.... ^ Your Car Don't let Old Man Winter catch you off guard! It's better to winter-ize your car now and be prepared when cold weather comes. Unforeseen cold spells always prove costly! HA1RISON HIATUS WILLAtD AND AUTO LIT! 1X1711111$ WINWHIILD FANS mm* DIFROSTIRS ZIRONf—SUPIR PYRO WINTIR GREASE AND OILS winter *ervite ut the BEST GARAGE W. I. Uwwwllyfi M W, Mi* $t, STIRLING, ILL NiMilOff 24 Hr Ump Recalls Qualms Over First Big Day Behind Home Plate LOS ANGELAS - <AP- — Umpiring in the American league: is eaMrr than in the minors, crm* Ait Passarella. in retrospect. But he had a night-long nsghtmaie .and almost [nintert at the prospect of railing Bob Feller's fust ones on a cloudy day. before he achieved that confident grin Passareila said new ai biters woik only on the ba.vs until they've completed on<- circuit of the league Then they get their baptism behind the plate. Art go; his in St. Louis one afternoon, with Cleveland the visiting club. But let's listen to Art: "I spent an awful night before that game. First. I couldn't get to sleep and. after I finally did doze off, I had all kinds of wild dreams about calling 'em wrong, getting mixed up in the rules, being mobbed by the fans and whatnot. I was a wreck by morning. "In the dressing room the other umps patted me on the back and said. 'Nothing to worry about, kid. You've been doing fine. Just loosen up and call 'em like you see 'em. BUt I felt all tied up. "When I finally reached the field I darned near fainted. It was an exceptionally dark day. and who should be warming up but Bob Feller and his fast one for Cleveland and Johnny Nlggeling and Ills knuckler for the Browns. "Boy. I was sweating like a horoe by the time the game started. And right off. Feller let one go. I wasn't sure whether I'd »een it or not, but called it a strike and nobody seemed to mind. "After that 1 settled down, but that game seemed to last about 25 hours. And when I finally got back to the dressing room I just sat for an hour before I felt strong enough to move on." Minn^ritn war f> '-.prrlal blow to the Woivrrinf', for the two team« that nnved Fri'7 TrislT's crew that vear tvrninrl up with identical records of thTr<* » IMS. four losses snd one tie TI'.i 1 ; '. rfti NUnnrsota nlrpf.dv ha* got in !'•• knocks at Michigan and won ftKRin Tins Saturday the Wohennes - lilinol.- But the situation is ft riiffe;rnf In 1939 Michigan was unbeaten and in top shape, which wade it :ipe for an up-;rt : this year \Volvrnne moraje admittedly is low after the bruismg taken from Minnesota P> i»ru«.r-'s appearance Saturday a! i'-con.sin in the first visit of an ! rnMnn tram fit Madison since 1938 i when Pittsburgh dropped In to beat j the Badgers. 26-6 . . By contrast I the 1941 Pitt team has been an easy 'mark for every Big Ten team it has faced 'Purdue. Michigan. Minnesota'. with Ohio State next on its list The Buckeyes are hopeful that Fullback Jack Graf and Half- bfck Dick Fisher, both recently Incapacitated. may play Saturday. Big Ten Grid Notes CHICAGO—(AP)—For all anyone knows. Bob Zuppke may be brewing up another poisonous potion for Michigan's Wolverines at Champaign this week. Whenever anyone mentions Illinois and football to a Michigan fan. he promptly recalls 1939, the last time the Wolverines fell into a Zuppke pitfall. That was the season of Illinois It, Michigan 7, followed the next week by Minnesota 20TMl£higan* 7, and the'end of Big Ten and national title hopes for Tom Harmon and his mates. That Michigan's only two losses, in 1939 should have been to Illinois and As B reward for fine play against Indiana. Ted Damos, of Waukegan. 111., senior right half, has been chos- tn by Coach Harry Stuhldreher as acting captain of the Wisconsin football team for the game with Syracuse. Damos scored a touchdown and an extra placekick point against Indiana. Northwestern thmks It may have the reply to last year's 13-12 defeat by Minnesota in Dick Erdlltz, who has made nine of ten conversions this year and will be in there swinging his foot against the Gophers Saturday. . . /he.Oshkoah, Wls.. lad made five straight points after touchdown last season after the Wildcats lost to the Oophers for lack of an accurate kicker. . . Bernle Bierman's current backfield choice for Minnesota is Warren Plunkett. quarterback; Bill Daley, left halfback: Bill Garnaas. right halfback, and Bob Swelger, fullback. With the critical army game next for Notre Dame, Coach Prank Leahy is reassured on one point—what the Irish would do if they were ever behind in a game. . . "We knbw now that it does not bother the boys to be behind." he said, after Notre Dame trailed Illinois for a whiie Saturday, "they continue plugging and play their percentages as usual." Purdue was worried plenty when it was found Halfback Kenny Smock wouldn't be able to play against Fordham Saturday, but Bob Chester has given such a good account at Smock's place that Coach Mai Elward is cheering up. . . Iowa is u lving up contact work this week in favor of learning Indiana plays as shown by he freshmen. . . The rccotcLoUrie Hoosicrs'-Billy Hillenbrand, who pa^Md for.three touchdowns and ran for a fourth against Wisconsin, has Dr. Eddie Anderson driving the Hawkeyes hard on pass defense. . Sweiger, De Correvonf Renew Rivalry Saturday In Gopher-Wildcat Gams By Jav Vessels MINNEAPOLIS-i AP)—A pair of \aidace-miriried bal!-c»rriers will be back tryltiR for repeat performances when Minnesota and Northwestern tangle In one of the nation's football classics here Saturday. They are Bill De Correvont, on*« lime victim of too many nice word* with the Wildcat*, and Minnesota's rork-ribbed line defHter. Bob Sweiger Balhhooed as a young world-beat* er in 1939. De Correvont found th« handicap a tough one In his sophomore season—except against the Gophers. In that game, he further mangled a badly mangled Minnesota season, by sprinting some 50 odd yards for a touchdown that provided a 14-7 victory margin. Last year It was Swelger's turn!, In a tight tussle at Evanston. with the Western conference title at stake. It was Swelger who punched through the Wildcat's forwards twice for touchdowns that set up the final 13-12 win for the Oophers. Saturday will see De Correvont rated as one of the midwest's headliners and seeking to put a pretty coating on his big-time football career. It will also see the stocky Swei* ger In a new role, that of right halfback. This rivalry rates as one of flash versus sock, with De Correvont providing the former talent in previous contests. If the tides of battle follow previous patterns between the two elevens, sock may count for more than flash. . 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