Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 30, 1941 · Page 8
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

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Thursday, October 30, 1941
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Page Eight STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STERLING. ILLINOIS Thursday, October 30, 1941 Seek Early Ruling On law Requiring Voters to Register Both Sides in Test Suit Agree to Press For Prompt Decision TAYLORVILT.E ILL - 'AP> The Iliiroij supreme court will be. s?ked for an early ruling on valtditv of t.hf new statewide permanent voters' resist ration Ifli':. nt.tornrys in a test ca.v *nif1 here today. Counsel for both steles in the test suit agreed to seek a prompt supreme court decision w-hich would determine whether the revised retn*- tration net if, constitutional before county clerics throughout, the state are required to put in into operation. The act direct* do/wnstat« county clerks to register all voters under a permanent curd-index system starting next June 8, In advance of the November, 1042, elections. In the c«s« pending before Circuit Judge Franklin R. Dove, a group of Taylorville business men seeks an injunction restraining County Clerk Prentiss Fellers from purchasing equipment and supplies needed to enforce the law in Christian county. Preliminary arguments were heard early this week by Judge Dove, and another hearing was scheduled today on the petitioners' plea for a permanent injunction. Whether or not the injunction IK granted, an appeal could be carried directly to the supreme court becau.se constitutionality of a state statute is Involved. State's Attorney Thomas Sweeney, representing Fellers, and Charles E. Bliss, counsel for the petitioners challenging the new act. indicated the supreme court mtQht be asked to waive its rules in order to accept the cut for hearing at the court term beginning Nov. 10. Rules require filing of supreme court appeals 30 days in advance of a term opening, but in a few case* the high court has agreed to give immediate consideration to cases considered to be of urgent, statewide importance. Judge Dove concurred in the plans for an appeal, informing attorney* he believed hit forthcoming decision on the injunction plea should be reviewed by the supreme court. Roosevelf Picks Fahy For Solicitor Genera! — 'AP> — Pn",i- has nominated Mine Strike Ends As UMW Agrees To Further Talks ' (Continued from pag« one) Tana.; wmiam Mitch, Binning ham, Ate.; and C. P. Davis, Fairmont, W. Va. Then was more optimism evident M the UUW leaders met than preceded yesterday's negotiations for an end o( tht strike. At Pittsburgh the •teel Industry vra* hopeful that the pits would reopen within 24 hours, and one company official said the mince "might" resume tonight if an agreement was reached. However, four blast furnaces were closed down M a result of the four-day-old strike. Pending the outcome of today's meeting, congressional agitation for legislative action against strikes subsided somewhat, and leaders on Capitol hill declared that they, looked for no White House reeommenda- WASHINGTON dT.t Roosevelt Ohful<*s Fnhy. f.o in thr (usurp dppnrtmpnr nllinc the plar* 1 Ipft. varan! hy the elevation of Franri.<; Bifid!* to tv> attorney gen»r- a!. Fahy has brn *r?inR Reds Repulse Foe On Moscow Front; Make Other Gains (Continued from puge one) turning the Rostov "corner 1 southward Into the Caucasus. In the Crimea, where the invaders forced ft break-through afi^r I0da\s of violent assault, the nazi high command Mid Rauian rear-Riiard re- 5i.stan<e had been shuttered and that German forces were "relentlessly on the heels of the defeated enmy." Several thousand more Soviet prisoners were taken, the high command said, as nazi troops pushed on across age-old Crimean battlefield* toward Russia's big Black sea naval ba.se at Sevastopol. 100 miles south. Red* Concede Kharkov's Fall A bulletin from Hitler's east front headquarters gave no specific details of the advance into the upper Donets basin, where the Germans had already captured Kharkov. Russia's "Pittsburgh of the Ukraine." Soviet dispatches, conceding the fall of Kharkov, declared that in taking the city the Germans had lost nearly 120.000 killed and wounded. 450 tanks, 3,900 trucks and 200 guns. Around the key Don river port of Rostov, gateway to the Caucasus oil fields, the Russians said they were stubbornly resisting all nail attempts at a break-through. "Our units are gradually strengthening and Improving their positions," Moscow said, referring to the Rostov front. In the Stalino sector. 100 miles north of Rastov. Germany's Italian allies acknowledged they had been halted by Russian counter-attacks and added that they had not been Sport News Covering Local and National Interest Book 15 Basketball Games for Hillsdale; Two Tourneys given "a moment's peace and rest _ ioa- j M >g " a» " »• .». Tfins oh that score untflTTfMW de- Tf Malar rAfflA Mil cided one way or the other on Mr. •** IwW (•l1JU r II• I/. While the captive mine controversy remained the No. 1 question, other labor disputes dotted the nation, but in onejrespect the situation was improved by the apparent lifting of a threatened five-state general strike of CIO workers in eastern aircraft factories. President Roosevelt advanced his back-to-work mine proposal personally late yesterdsy in a surprise White House conference with Lewis and Taylor as a climax to a daylong series of meetings between Lewla and Taylor. U. 6. Steel owns a large number of the captive mines. William H, Davis, chairman of the mediation board, also participated in the talks. Tht proposal was embodied in a letter to Davis and tt specified that neither the union nor the companies awning captive mines were committing themselves in advance to accept the mediation board might work out. In eight days"—as reported by Stef- anl, the official Italian news agency. On the* central front, it seemed clear .that the German armies were stalled for the moment If not actually lowing ground in the 29-day old drive on Moscow. A red army communique again noted bitter all-night fighting in the familiar sectors of Maloyarosla veto, 65 miles southwest of Moscow Moxhalsk, 57 miles west, and Volo- kolamsk, AS miles northwest. Soviet front-line dispatches said Gen. 1 Gregory H. Zhukov's Moscow defense forces had seized the initia tive and recaptured half a doeen or more villages in three days of coun tor-attacks. Street fighting was reported &U1 raging at Kalinin, 95 miles north wist of MOJCOW, with the Russians firmly holding the outskirts after 1 days of close action. "Holding the enemy's offensive one of our units operating in th Volokolamsk direction destroyed' 27 German tanks. 1§ armored cars and 120 automobiles, and killed more than 900 enemy Midlers in a four- day battle," a Russian communique said. Soviet dispatches admitted thai the Germans had launched a powerful new offensive into the Crimea but withheld comment on how the battle wa* going. Couch John Hannum of Hillsdale h.iRh is starting his .«*cond year as basketball coach of that school. H has a squad of IS boys out for th popular Indoor sport. Last year lettermen returning are James But ?fr. Calvin Simpson. Elmer Peftrsa anrl Rus.«ell Morgan. Others report ing are Warren Sutton, Carl Pear sail. Keith Palmer. Roy Cox. Keltl Simpson, Junior Hungerford, LeVan Wolf. William Whiteside. Samue Wood burn. Billy Mathews, Pat Kropp and Lowell Dflp. Lee Quade a regular on last year's team, attending Gene.vo high this »ea son. Hillsdale is a member of th Two Rivers conference, which in eludes Prophetstown. Erie, Tarn pico. Cordova, Port Byron, Lyndon and Annawan. Tlie 1941-42 schedule is t»s fol lows: Nov. 18—Hillsdale at Erie. Nov. 28—Coal Valley at Hillsdale Dec. 2—Hillsdale at Lyndon. Dec. 5—Tamplco at Hillsdale. Dec 9—Hillsdale at Prophetstown Dec. 12—Hillsdale at Cordova. Dec. 16—Port Byron at Hillsdale. Dec. 19—Hooppole at HUlsdale. Jan. 9—Hillsdale at Annawan. Jan. 13—Andover at Hillsdale. Jan. 15. 16 and 17—County tour narnent at Port Byron. Jan 20—Hillsdale at Hooppole. Jan. 23—Lyndon at Hillsdale. Jan 27. 28. 29, 30 and 31— Tw Rivers conference tourney at Erie. FVb. 3—Hillsdale at Andover. Feb. 6—Hillsdale at Coal Valley. Feb. 10—Cordova at HlllsdaJe. Feb. 13—Hillsdale at Port Byron. FUNNY BUSINESS SPORT NOTES Airliner Crash Kills (Continued from page one) to Meet Mr. Roosevelt sUted in his letter that tha full mediation board would meet tomorrow and would be prepared to'consider the dispute continuously until it made its final rtc oumendations. Taylor, who met with Lewis at Mr. Roosevelt's request, expressed himself in favor of the President's plea, but Lewis volunteered no comment. If the board', final recom- itions were against the union'* strengthened belief the motors were pulling. After a hasty check of the wreckage. George Gardner, NWA vice president in charge of operations said: "Until every bit of evidence from th* ship and crash scene are correlated by the various investigators, it isn't even possible to even guess what happened." Uat ef Dead The passenger list announced by for a union shop, it was pointed out, the CIO chief could re* ject them and order the strike continued. One highly placed legislator predicted that if the plea resulted m settlement of the strikt, thert would be Uttb dkpesition to seek apeedy ef way new legislation to combat labor deputes affecting defense production. •ovever, should a stoJemaU occur, be said it was likely that President Roosevelt would send congress a request for enforced mediation of ail cueh labor troubles. Many members of coofress still {mated for immediate action, among them Senator Norris (Ind-Neb) and •tber looi-Ume supporters of or- IWtuMd labor. Norrto said be was under ithe im- preetfea that the President had suf » fWent autttarity to tajke over the taptfre mtuai, M »»y emi»ry, upd thus •« «*e^r*a- . . = .-. "V UM fiHiiiji JM." toad**, t»t -we (M«bt u Northwest Airlines at St. Paul included: Mrs. Jay Packard, 60. Atlantic City. P. B. v Lpw«U, Springfield. Ohio, safes manager for the Superior a>i gine division of the National Supply company. R. W. Ramsey. 47, North Canton, O.. president and general manager Rsms*y Lumber company, Aultman, Ohio. W. A. MeUger. It, Mew York, sates manager. porUble division, Royal Typewriter company. L. C. Carr, Highland Park. 111., em- ploye. NWA Chicago office. A. P. Simonson, 45. Grand Forks, lumberyard operator and farm machinery dealer. C. W. Parup, 45. Orafton. N. D.. automobile dealer and real <«Ute man. Ned Wells. 41, Pargo, N. D.. sales manager. Dakota Tractor and Equipment company. K. A. King, 45, Pargo, N. D.. president Dakota Tractor and Equipment company. Miss Helen Pord, 33. Pargo, N D. Henry G. Klopp. Spokane, Wash.. president of the White Pine Sash company who was on his way home after attending his mother's funeral in Logancport, ind. A. H. Brown, Billings, chairman, ItonUna state Republican central committee and supreme counsel for the Imperior Order of the Shrine. Co-Pilot Alden Onsgard, 36, Minne* poll*. Stewardess Bernice Blowers, Welcome, Minn. Fight* Lost Night (By The Associated Pre££) BO8TON — Jim Robinson, 218 1-2, Philadelphia, outpointed Johnny Shkor, 117 1*4, Boston, <8> aUMMOND. IND. -Buddy Knox, 1-a. Dayton, Qftuo, |M Lou »%, ti), stooped Hew York. OK Prankie outpointed ipglftl, 1H «LI»Airm, N J. ane. llf, Bmsabtth, The sun rises Friday at 6:27 a. m and sets at S p. m. All roads lead out of town Fridaj night. Sterling is slated to meet rather cocky De Kalb team, which has had plenty of pressure put on it by the school and townspeople With De Kalb it's a case of "got to win." With Coach Ted Scheid's Golden Warriors it's a care of play- Ing their regular style of ball with the hope of winning if that brand o ball is good enough. De Kalb is defending an undefeated and untied season. Sterling knows how to take it on the chin and never gives up when the going is tough or there are reverses. If Sterling plays the bal they are capable of playing and don't make costiy mistakes or fumbles we can predict the winner Sterling has the stuff to win and there is no "got to win" spirit to upset them. The frosh-sophs play at 6 and the main game will get underway around 8. Sterling will be well represented along the. sidelines What a spot for an upset. Let's go Sterling. Olsen rolled 213-480. Matousek 162-436. and Watson 174-434 in the Professional Girls' league at the Sterling Recreation lanes Wednesday night. In Wire Mill league play Clark shot 225-564. Bonneville 198553, McAndrews 206-534, and Maynard 188-520, Coach George Quire of Rock Palls high is not worried about an upsel of his team at Rochelic Friday night. He realizes that Rochelle has a good team and has been undefeated in Rock River Valley conference play the same as his team but he knows his boyi will come through They are confident but not over confident. Coach Quire rates this team as the best all around team he has coached since he took over at Rock Palls in 1937. Rock Palls lost to Morrison in the opening game ol the season in 1917. That was the only conference game lost by the team and he doesn't expect Rochelle to make it No. two. It is felt that rtock Palls has outgrown the conslsUnt competition that can be afforded in the Rock River Valley conference. The school is good enough to seek a place in the North Central Illinois conference. Looks like Rock Palls by a couple touchdowns. Baptists won three straight from he Second Avenue Lutherans, and he Christians won .two out of three from St. Paul Lutherans in the Y. Church bowling >ieague. Llnton rolled 208-481, Pine 189-416 and E. Rutt, 184-481. Tlie Sterling Independent basket ball league has been formed with the same lineup of four teams as used last season. Wslz Lunch will play under the colors of the Sterling Lions club this season. Other teams ill be Brant's Sinclairs, Prince as ties and Scheler's. League play will surt shortly. Thede set the pace in the Proph- etatown Major league with 201-231*11. Toppert rolled 210-213-600, Roman 203-674. and WeUekamp 234- "Doc" Spears, former Kewanee high school star, coach at Wisconsin university and other big time col- eges, brings his Toledo university •earn to Blooming ton Saturday for a game with Illinois Wealeyan. Nov. 2, he returns for a game with Bradey Tech at Peoria. Toledo was unbeaten this year until it hit a snag t Western Michigan college and ook down a 34 to 0 trimming. Beward's independent basketball of Rot* Palis is aaekior Uf games with any teams ia this •action. Bob Rakow is the booking manager and may be reached by •ddrestmg him at 1104 West PKtfe tieet. Roc* Palls, or by telephoning him Main S7i»M after 1 p. m. Ohm Moraettt, 4 brother of Tew- Tve been pitying Humorrsque tor th* hM 10 number*— • I couldn't find my music!" Musical Grid Player, Otto Graham, Sparks Northwestern Eleven B.v Earl Hliligan EVANSTON. ILL -- 'AP' — He plays n mean trumpet. French horn. piano, violin, harmonica —and he's n one-man band on the gridiron Step up. you footbs'.l pltterbugs. and meet Otto Graham of Northwestern, who runs the yard lin«><; with as much rhythm n* he dors the musical .scale and is tooting one of the liveliest sophomore football tunes In the school's hlstorv. ! for*, has held its opponents tfl I S3 jvards (tain by rushing. Illinois net- 'tinsf only 16 yards on thf ground last. i week. Leahy has built up a wall of ;.t!(c-h .sf.renefh that no' an lilinoi.s '•arkle or end brokr throvzh the rimble. cordon of linemen and barks | wlirn BTfelit was poised to i This, coupler! with Berte'.'i s :S'rurnrv and his nnranr.'. abs-if. to . judge thf speed of h;* ree^uer. hns r renter! a weapon Mroj;g pf.rv.igi: to rat* tlie Irish fourth :n the r.a'um on forward passing That s the bnr- , rel of woe that Leah-, has primed for .Armv. ' " A* Purdue's Bollerr/iak^.-.- !oc->t oft lor New York toda-, 10 p!s> Fordham. Coach Mai Fhvarti earned h:s boys the Rams have 'or.'- of :he tw-t barkflelds in the ronrtrv He's , especially apprehensive o\rr Ford- He's 19 years old. this specialist IharrLS,Steve Filipovnn:. a power bark. in theme songs and touchdowns HK^ dad is band director at nenrby Wnu-| All I3i? Ten teams are Ki>v this kegan, III., high school. His mother j week, which means Hariy St'ihi- U a church organist and his three drrhrr of Wiwonsin wi". be the only brothers all are accomplished mu- aician,«. RO It's obvlou.- he comes by his musical talent naturally. He'* good at tootin'—and equally as good at bootin'. shootin' and scootln' with a football, as attested by a record of three touchdowns against Kansas State, two against Wisconsin, one against Michigan and two scoring passes against Ohio State. That kind of pigskin symphony conference coach to get n {>eak at RyrftciL'-e's "Y" fonnation n> cooked up by OSMC Solem . Syracuse's appearance at Madison will mark its only trip west this year. Golf Tourney Draws 15 American Players To Mexico City links MEXICO CITY--'Ap> in )h» Vmtrd Ptn'.r-; airplanes fly at R.OOO feet, b'!' Mexico !<. «.tart)f.K I'* ama- fMiv Rnif championship today at 8,» altitude nnd with U. .' Champion Bud Ward al-l f Iffullnp thrent. MIO; a fi7. onlv or.' 1 above the coiner recnirl. in n prnc'icr round o\er the course which lies high above. Mexico Cit\ He is o:\r- of If) l ! niteti Stales. golfers here to loin Mexican-, in one' of the few international coif matches Irft in a warring world. Others include Wilford Wrhrl of Chicago: Johnny Dnwson of IXM Angeles: Hobby Rlepel of Houston, a semifir.allst here last venr and< 000 feet Amateui trnri^ rli Wnid Ward's finalist o|>ponent for the U. S. title. Spec Stewart of Roswell. N. M . and Frrd Perry, the tennis pro who sn>s "teiml.s Is business but goll is sport " Qualifying medal play today will. Indiana carries to Iowa thus week i a record of 73 points voird in five games this year, or four more points be over the Chnpulleprc golf clubf than the Hoosiers scored all !a.n sea- [course, which stretches beside n drill son . . . The Hawkeye squad Is said ! ground where .soldiers sham battle to be In the best condition since jthroughout the day. the opening game with Drake ... Tomorrow the match play will be- backs of the year. If he hits Tlie j Illinois, preparing for Michigan, is at g j n over the Mexico City "golf club right pitch Saturday agaiiut Minne- i ftl " s trrngLh again with the return (COUrs ^ t which was a battle grounds has made him one of the sophomore my Moraetes, who has appeared a number of times in the local boxing ! auna, has been placed at fullbac ' on the East Mollne high school foot ball team.. Billy Sangster. anothe popular amateur boxer plays half back on the same team. Sangster a real speed merchant. Ray Miller of Dlxon rersll* tha he played on one of the first teama In that city to use 11 men. The played'With rule books in thels 1 nock ets. It's time officials begin itudyin the rule* and might be a good ide to *o back to the old practice of car rylng one along in their pocket dur ing a game. Handicap 133 132 133— 39fl oowling T-CHURCH St. Paul Lutherans- Goodnight Fredricks Edeus SUkel Stanley Handicap ToUls Christians— Cummins, Grabill Pine Kreider Wentling Handicap ToUls 125 137 130 129 130 148 182 163 157 130 150 148 100— 407 144— 444 181— 474 lift— 375 150— 430 148— 444 •05 930 839—2574 80 111 162 138 115 206 104 97 154 145 148 20« 100-" JM lift— 324 169— 485 169— 452 170— 433 20ft— 618 Second Avenue— 831 856 930—2607 C. Penner J. Wink L. Fenner J. Schueler N. Fouldj Handicap Totals Baptist— E. Rutt Roden T2 R. Rutt -Norton Handicap Totals 94 144 126 113 102 185 04 121 153 125 100 186 282 134— 399 130— 409 Iftft— 464 142— 343 185— 555 825 778 851—24S8 1S7 136 180 140 TUT 164 164 164—1M- 64 «4 411 118— 401 206— 491 164— 492 154—4C2 64— 193 834 817 870—2521 P-TOWN MAJOR Wheat's Cleaners— Roman Hunt R. Oorathy Toppert' K. Brown ToUls Olivers— Beechel Jorgcncon flollday Wheat Handicap .-ToUls 176 168 211 210 180 201 15« 176 178 155 191— 574 183— 487 178- 559 312— 600 158— 493 945 982 908—2711 153 311 173 117 157 90 171 1M Iff 164 1M 10 lit- 4M 185— in 181— M| 180— 473 501 90 Thede'c Implements— •81 994 tTl— 3M1 ZaehiawtM Ottael Tiber Thede Weitekamp ToUls Walgrens— Lyon D. Dorathy Blair Herald Weber Handicap ToUls 187 190 1ft* m 147 136 177 1M 198 188 I 144 190 114 m 151 117 154 171 199 8 in- 4M 1«-4M 179—4§1 301- 111 1H- Mt 150— 437 150— 484 187—504 147— 514 8- 34 808 840 901—2449 WIRE MOLL Barb Wire Dept. Bare 112 120 Komos 122 121 Curry Book Thomas Handicap Totals 123 145 138 85 113 121 113 86 119— 351 140— 383 177- 413 138— 394 170^ 419 «- 199 703 863 799—31S5 Ten-Inch Mill— Bo»in«vilk 16fi !•» 10«— 553 Brodlne l&l «3 1J3~ 374 A|ue 1M 121 m- 4X3 Wolber 1M lit 170— 4M Clark miM 119— M4 ToUls Nail Dept.— Prickkton Hoaingworth: Reisner Meyers H4 7W W»-XO« 1M iia 190 111 1M lie m 141 1M 191- S02 157— 4*1 10»- 110 It*- 44* H4- 4tS ToUls 1«» 193 Drawing Crawford Anderson B»U % Jam* M M lift 114 m 119 in iii 101- 113 103-391 m-m lit- eff Totals 6«4 720 678—2062 Personnel Dept.— Anderson O'Brien Farnhsm Murphy McAndrews Totals 147 138 154 145 160 186 157 113 141 206. 140— 4S2 132— 427 130— 397 133— 419 168— 534 744 803 712—2259 MeUHurglcal Dept.— Haug Papendlck Zbinden Roman Msynard Handicap ToUls 169 128 133 173 188 2 148 159 123 151 146 2 169— 486 103— 390 96— 352 167— 491 186— 520 3— 6 793 729 723—2245 PROVISIONAL GIRLS ROM Zircons— Mellinger Olsen Brown Cullvn Smith ToUls Emeralds— Waptos Purvianoe fichott Partridge Matousrk . Handicap Totals 126 213 111 100 137 153 143 no 135 168 887 709 140 M 94 115. 153 30 118 98 100 79 121 30 141— 420 104— 460 64— 285 117— 352 115— 420 541—1937 112— 370 98— 294 93— 287 90— 284 162— 436 60 830 538 575—1731 Golden Sapphires— Wolber Clow Polkera Godthorpe Kinlin ToUls 141 110 100 125 135 110 115 97 138 115 142— 393 99— 324 114— 311 113— 366 101— 351 611 56S 589—1745 Turquoise Blues- Lapp . Punk Watson Hall Thomas Handicap ToUU Rubys— PfundJitein Conrad 131 139 143 117 99 9 139 137 117 68 139 9 111— 381 111— 381 174— 434 100— 285 113— 341 9— 27 838 589 618—1835 108 103 125 97 87— 318 139- 3S9 -afeKlfuwy 118-173—W Deppe 93 112 Muliford 119 91 -430^ 300 111— 321 ToUls Pearls— Williams Robinson Partridge Brwne Somnwr Handicap ToUls 536 598 572—1708 137 104 61 89 103 10 150 104 86 138 103 10 115— 392 135— 343 90— 248 113— 328 103— 309 10— 30 514 579 558—1648 Konsot City Six Bows To BjocMtowks, 7-1 CHAMPAIGN, ILL. — <AP)-The Chicago •lackhawks and Ksnsas City Americans, whose exhibition dMymateb last aiftot resulted a ^-1 Kaw1i-Tleta»y, peeked their ja May to have for Chicago where they will rawme their series The Hawks carried off triumphs in bath makhee played her*, having beaten the TJnivwatty of Illinois se«- tet preriously, 11*1. ButtheKanus Catr team, af the Amerieaii assocta- oanied a* m* of Dttnois' star Norbart tterU. wlkoaignad a the Americans and school. BUrle contract with vfll withdraw mi a new follegiaU scoring mark last year with II potnU. A second and third period assault won for the major leaguers night after Pldo Purpur's goal at 17:58 of the first period broke a 1-1 Ue and started the rout of the minor leaguers. Four Bunchtd for Lead In Billiards Tournament PHILAD«LPHIA-(AP> Half of he field of 11 in the world's pocket billiards championship tournament hung priority signs on the two top spoU today with four deadlocked or the lead and two tied for second •eventeen-times Champion Ralph Oreenleaf of Chicago- Defending Champion Willie afosconi of Phlla- pfcia, Irwin Rudolph. Cleveland, four-time \inuer, and Irving Crane of Livonia. N. Y., who has yet to haul down a title, were bracket- at the tep, with Uescooi and Crane clashing tonight. Jimmy Caras of Wilmington, Del. and Andrew postal. Mew Tort, held «B»d place. •Msi»ti trimmed Onofrie Uuri of rawkiyn, It. Y, m to if in 11 ^ttlMS and Peasi delaaUd Caras IV to M to time innings in la* MM's sola, Northwestern likely will caper to a championship key in the Big Ten race. "My mother and lad taught me rhythm through music and if I'm shifty out there it's largely becau.se of the timing I learned through musical rhythm," says this handsome, wavy-haired youngster with an engaging smile. Student Group Suggests Univ. of Chicago 'Adopt' Gridiron Team to Back CHICAGO—fAP)—The University of Chicago, where great football teams once dwelled but minus intercollegiate football the last two years, was asked today to return the spirit of grid wars to the campus by adopting a team—preferably the Chicago Bears, National professional champions. In dormitories and eating places, students were circulating petitions suggesting the Bears as worthy successors to Maroon teams of old, while in a separate move the student magazine, Pulse, offered Northwestern as a suitable adopted alma mater. Chicago has had no varsity grid team since the tnutetn in 1939 decided to abandon intercollegiate football, a wov« approved by President Robert Mayriard Hutchins. Tht Puke aports editor, Demarest Polacheck, declared "members of-the university like the spectacle, the thrill of football." "But, in the same breath, sensible members of the university know full well that to hope for return of the autumn sport in the accepted sense of the word is foolish as long as President Hutchins and the board of trustees control policy. "Remedy there may be: If students express desire strongly enough, reduced rates on season passes might be forthcoming from other schools, such as Northwestern, logical choice as adopted alma mater, of Joe Pawlowskl. Elmer Kneel and.during a revolution Bob Wibon to action . . . They have' been laid up with neck, .shoulder and ' knee injuries, respectively. a Market Wise Races Haltal for 10 Grand In Pimlico Special By Mason Brunson BALTIMORE— i AP>— Two horses that haven't a Hallowe'en goblin's chance of copping any 1M1 championship laurels match strides today in the Pimlico special, a race in which sportsmanship and color compensate this year for the class that marked former runnings. Principals in the non-wagering contest over a mile and three-sixteenths for a $10.000 winner-take- all purse are Market Wise, owned by Lou Tufano. Jamaica. N. Y., contractor, and Haltal. from Royce Martin's Woodvaie farm, Paris, Ky. Market-Wise, three-year-old. where games are big. well-played, colorful enough to satisfy the most rabid follower of the pigskin." Big Ten Grid Notes CHICAGO — (AP)—Notre Dame's football team today scanned the plan of action for Saturday's game in New York, allowed as horn- Army was ju-st another eleven guys in football pads, and vowed to cram rifle bells a la Angelo BerUUi's passes down the cadets' throats. Bertelli, - the boy with 37 successful passes in 62 ,ries this this year, will finger the trigger again Saturday, which means Army will have to be ready to Jump in this meeting of unbeaten teams. But Coach Prank Leahy of the Irish expects Army to explode a few Masts, too, and so Notre Dame has bent studiously over its books on MUSS defense this week. Leahy hadn't planned to scrimmage Notre Dame for this game, protesting he couldn't afford to let anyone get turt. Then came a. chance to see how well the varsity could withstand Army plays as run by the freshmen, and Leahy couldn't rasist. Result: Capt. Paul Lillis, right Uckle, and Jot Laiber. right YuarjL were hurt and the, plates made three touchdowns. Laiber suffered a sprained ankle and probably won't play Saturday. and Haltal. four, haven't gone anywhere in particular this year, bu they alone, of 15 horses given bids accepted issue in Alfred Vanderbilf opening-day feature. Tlie field was left to them becaus Whlrlaway, three-year-old cham pion, and Alsab, top two-year-old passed up the race, while Big Pebble the handicap leader, was injure and others, such as War Relic an Pictor, were given rests. Thus the race lacks the signifl cance attached to the former run nings won by War Admiral. Sea biscuit and Challendon—champion all—but the sporting conditions ar the same. Not only does the owner of th winner get the entire 110.000 purse but he gains the 12.500 Marylanc Jockey club gold cup as well, and th winner's trainer receives 81*500 am a handsome plat«. generation' BRO. when R buttery of 75's In the bunker?; near the fourth hole rhelled rebels in the club house for four days i.nd where cactus now grcrr$ in the nandtraps. The match play goes into the nals Sunday. John Bamum- Edm- burgh. Texas. 1P40 champion here, is not scheduled to defend his title. Roundup of Sports By Hugh Pullorton, Jr. NEW YORK — (Special) — secret of how Oklahoma mam to upset Santa Clara has leaked Last week Prexy Joseph BractLs lifted the Sooners 1 girl cheerleaders 15-year ban . New York hoi- spot operators report that they' more business the night of t Army-Notre Dame game than other time except New Year's eve. . . Latest rumor Is that Northwestern's Bill DC Correvont and Alf Bauman are heading for the Chicago Bears Milt Jannone of Hamil- Kewanee Cross Country Team Defeats Sterling Kewanee's. .strong high schoo cross-country running team had n trouble in defeating the team rep resenting Sterling Towaship high In a run over a course of a mile and three-quarters at the Kewanee high school athletic field Wedjie.s day afternoon Behnke, Nasref. Gur man, Sandoval and De Morest came in a tie for Kewaue* in 9 minute, and 58 seconds. J. Hunsberger fin ished .sixth and was the first Ster ling runner across the finish line His time was 10:13. Jones of Ke wapee finished nexV in 10:33, Tayloi of Sterling, running hi.s be.st of thi season, finished in 10:55. Schelne- man was ninth in 11; We^cesser finished in 11:03; and Ohmteafl, ii 11:03. Wiidman was unable to (In- ish. - " The teams will have a return run at Slinilsslppi Heights next Wednesday afternoon at 4: IS over a two- mile course. Sterling runners promise Kewanee a""much different situation at the finish line next Wednesnesday. Monmouth high also has be«n Invited to participate in this run. Ploying Football Safer BKDAN, KAS.-(AP>-L*st week nas pretty tough on Sedan high school. Tuba Tooter De Arfene Thornhill blew a face ligament. Somebody rammed Kenneth Smith's laritone horn down his throat and knocked out an upper tooth. The In five games that Notre Dame line, of which Lillts is one .of the j football t«am got beat, 12 to 0, but mast unoostrucUve but sturdy mem-' escaped injury 1 . ton college, who plays football, ketball. baseball, tennis, soccer ar wins points for the track men in the sprints, high jump, broad Jump, discus and javelin, picks basketball as his favorite sport. Jacobs Beachcombings Some of the best minds in the ing racket figure PrlUie Zivic i* a good short-end bet against Ray Robinson in tomorrow's fight at the Garden, but they want_the £hort_ end of 9-5 and the odds aren't big ... The take-a-chance dep ment. preferring to string along with a guy who Is just coming up against one who is on the way out, picks Robinson by a K. O. . . . Lou Nova, heading "for a South American vacation, told New Orleans scribes he "over-confident" against Louis The word is "over-matched" . . . Reports say Tony Galento and Pat ComiKkey have been signed for a Jersey City scrap in December. • Today'! Guest SUr Jerry Nell, Hot Springs (Ark.) New' Erar^Comes-word-nowHhat ol- Dean will arrive here about Jan. 1 for a .series of baths billed to lay the groundwork for another comeback try. If Dizzy does make comeback in big-league baseball,! there's .something in the water here which has gone unnoticed thus far." Service Dept. The Great Lakes (111.) naval training station will have one of th« biggest .service basketball teams (1 candidates! as well as one of the best . . . The squad includes Ernie.-, Andre.s and Bill Menke of Indiana, Prankie Baumholtz of Ohio U., Jim Currie of Northwestern and Bob Calihan of Detroit. . . While Purdu Is playing Pordham Saturday, Lieut." Mike Bylene, Purdue star of the paat three hea&ons. will be playing for thf 38th (Cyclone) division, against Pen&acola naval air base. Football Frlri Next Sunday's Chicago Bears/ Green Bay Packers game has been ft sellout for more than a week except for the bleacher scats to be sold the day of the game . . . Jackie Hunt of Marshall college isn't the nation'j leading scorer this year becai Coach Cam Henderson makti him call the signals ... He won't call its own number inside'the ten-yard line. REAP THE CLASSIFIED ADS. 1142 lUTEIS THOMC-AIHt lOMYal $9.95 ler. New One-piece lace* TROPIC AIHC Heeler Heater. Goodyear Service 217 C. TUr4 St. Phone M •lejre M*«r»-i to 8 eslly f«Mve*jr» eyca 'til f p. kf.

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