Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 4, 1941 · Page 6
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

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Tuesday, November 4, 1941
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STEBLWG, ILLINOIS Tnesd ay. November 4,, 1941_ Questionnaires Mailed Today to 109 Registrants Sterling Selective Service Board to Call in More Men Questionnaire. 1 * wen* todn*-' cpnt to IfW more rrs;lstrant.«; bv the fiter- Itns selective .sen ice brvud. the or- dT rr.iriitMT? r-innine from 3.3"! to 3.400. inclu.Mvr. together with a number of "S" numbers The attention of (hav rereivme: questionnaire,*? I.*" railed to thf fact that thf hendquartei.s of thr Inxirri have br-rn changed to the eoll.seum building: al.*-r> tlmt the board 4 >s not allowed to fill questlonnairf.*. Tho'-e to whom q-i^tionnaires were sent, their order numbers and addresses, are as follow.--: 3301. Charles Brown Wmkinson. 411 Third avenue. Rock Fall. 1 ?. 3302. Elmer Orvil Giese. 311 Seventh avenue, Sterling. 3303. Elmer James King. 1(508 Seventeenth avenue. Sterling. 3304. Elmer Vere BrurnWy. care of Albert Vock, Route 1. Lyndon. 3303. Edward Henry Brandt, Route 2, Harmon, 111. 8-3305. Merle. John Wurth. 801 West Third street, Sterling. 3308. Olenn Onke Johnson, Route 3. Sterling. 3307. James Elmer Musgrave. East Twelfth street. Rock Pall's. 3308. James Paul Gribbins. Fourth avenue, Rock Full's. 3309. Clarence Edward Yeager. 505 Twelfth avenue. Sterling. 3310. Raymond Orvllle Rutt. 311 East Eleventh street. Sterling. 3311. Gerard Joseph McGinn. 404 West Fifth street. Sterling. 3342. Howard Stuart Stonebraker. 1305 Twelfth avenue. Sterling. 3313. John Henry Young, 206 Avenue G. Sterling. 3314. Oliver Franklin Spicer. «11 Easi Third street. Sterling. 3315. LeRoy Willard Rowland. 1110 Thirteenth avenue. Sterling. 3316. Carl George Ziesche. 216 Twenty-first place, Clinton. la. • 8-3316. Chester Wayne Smith, 10,04 Wade Park. Cleveland. Ohio. 3317. Kenneth Johnson Allen. 369 Main street. New Britain. Conn. 3318. William Henry Wagenknecht, Route 1. Rock Palls. 3319. Wayne H. Stonesifer. 60fl Thirteenth avenue. Sterling. -~ 3330,-.Asa Earl Thrasher, Box 48, Sterling. 3321, John Edward Wagenknecht, Route 4 337!. A) lie Fen ton Ander^Ti, I/>ai.<T strret. Sterling. S-3371. Rob":' Owen OWUTTIT. 201 Dixon n 1 . rnue. Pork Falls. 3372, Alvin F.iiRen" Brnun. 403 Wf'.t Fifth street. Stalin*. Ha 3373. Raymond L*? 3374, r'a ;'(•!."• I Third avnue. F 337.S. Unrni Jfiiwn A IT, Po-i!f 337fi. I>nir O Har'rv JrnninR. c . 612 Ixv :i.'-! fttf'ft. S 4 or!ins?. 3377. John F.morv Ha!!. 3«8 West Pixth Mrr-f'!. S'Tlnie 337R. Flm-d Oruilr T:nk>r. 512 V,> 4 Fi'-h rtrert. nock FaKs. 3370. John Spender Mooney. Shore Arrr.. Ro,-k Fall.' 4 . "13Ro. ^'•"'a-iviel Richard Walker, Ho,it** 3, Pterlmir. 33R1. \V-.1 :iam J F.m\r . 1108 WeM Sr-pur 4 .-'rer', Rfv k Fail.' 33R2. F.ail Raymond Srhurlrr. BOO \Vr.M .Second f.treet. Rorfe Fail. 6 S-3382. William Brook5 Salm. fill 1-2 FirM avenue. SfrlniE- 33R3. Lawr-M-icr W. Hart. 61P Fo'iith svenup. Rock Ffl'.Ls. 3384. Rnhrrt Wilffin.- 8 En.-*, flix- eivfh street. Sterling. 3385. William Moorr Walter.- 4 . 412 Eighteenth avenue. Sferline. 33B6. Lloyd Elmer Dixon. Drer Grove. III. 33B7. Carl August Oie.<*>. Rmite 2, Sterling. 3388. Vincent Franc!. 1 ; Kuste«, Route 2. Box 4P. Savanna. 3389. Stanley Ronald Plus Cooney, Route 1, Deer Grove. 3390. Arnold Fred Holby. 1004 First avenue. Sterling 3391. Otto Fritz Schmidt, 809 We.M Fifth street, Sterling. 3392. Ralph Aaron Knlttle, 507 1-2 Sixth .street, Sterling. 3393. Wayne Becker Otten, Route 4. Sterling. S-3393. Ralph Joseph Ciskittl. 603 West Fifth street. Rock Falls. 3394. Albert DeGarmo Woodyatt, 1508 Fourth avenue. Sterling. 3395. Dorance Leslie Hartman, 306 South Vine strept. Creston, la. 3396. Jess Wagner, 220 Avenue D. Rock Fails. 3397. Grant LeRoy Btoudt. 1209 Griswold avenue, Sterling 3398. Reynold Raymond Wagenknecht, Route 4, Sterling. 3399. Marvan Edward Knoss, Route I, Coleta. 3400. Gunnar Arthur Benson, 709 Third avenue, Sterling. 3322. John Harold Fairbanks. 1012 Seventh avenue. Sterling. 3323. William Oliver Eade. 308 Eighth avenue. Sterling. 3324. Harold Lyle WeUel. Route J. Sterling. 3336, Charles Franklin Van Drew, Route 1. Tamplco. 3324. Lawrence Allen Wiker. 1109 Vint avenue. Sterling. 3327. Allen Mitchfl OWalley, 301 East Third street. Rock Falls. 8-3327, Wayne Ewood Larson, 608 Ninth avenue. Rock Falls. 33M; Philip Scham. 909 Sixth avenue. Sterling. 33». Olen Otis Shearburu. 803 1-2 East Third street. Sterling'. 3330. Edward Clarence Kelt. 211 Avenue E, Rock Falli. 3331. Robert Harold Clark. 005 West Fourth street. Sterling. 3332, Clyde Howard Lundqulst Bout? 3, Rock Falls. 3333. John Clement Miller, 504 Broadway. Sterling. 3334, Henry Baxton. 610 Weat Thirteenth street, Sterling. 3335, John L. Hungate, 1009 West Third atrwt. Sterling. 233€, Ward Henry Woearter. Route 2. Sterling. 3337, Kenneth Leland Hanson, -Routed. Sterling -.. 333t. Raymond Robison. 710 West Thirteenth street. Sterling 8-3338. Evan Roy Bivin. 1304 Fifth avenue, Sterling. 3339. Robert Joseph Frosco, 209 Fourteenth avenue, Sterling. 3340. Harry Alvin Anderson. 200 East Tenth street. Rock Falls 3341. Floyd Moses Deyo. 006 1-2 Thirteenth avenue. Sterling. 3342. Robert Ralph Robtson, Gait iii. 3343. James Jefferson Apple, 1706 East .First street. Sterling. 3344. John Edwin Elsaaser. Route 4. Sterling. 3345. Elmer Henry Johnson, 508 Cast Third street. Rock Palls. 3346. Kenneth Rusacll Hunter. 1414 Seventeenth avenue. Sterling. 3347. James Albert Phillip*, 830 Montague street. Rock Falls. 3348. Claire LeRoy Gsell, Route 3, Sterling. 3340, Howard Russell Rowbottam, Route !. Rock Palls. 8-3349. Lloyd Kenneth 319 1-2 Pint avenue. Rock Falls,. 3350. Eber Cloid Southard. Deer Grove, 111. 3351. Paul Mather Grennan, 405 West Sixth street. Sterling. 3352. Richard Martin Smith. 109 South California avenue. Chicago. 3353. Sydney Alvin McDanlel, 10 East Fifth street. Sterling. 3354. James Harold Lobaugh, 305 Sixteenth avenue. Sterling. 3355. Lupe Moronez Martinet, 111 Miller street. Sterling. 3356. James Robert Dumphy, 1104 Avenue. A. Rock Falls. 3357. John Edward OverhoUer. }007 East Second street. Sterling. 3358. Maurice Ban Poet, 763 Wai lace street, Sterling. 3359. Joseph fcyle Beauhcamp, 405 West Fifth street. Sterling. 3360. Leslie Bell. 1301 Second, avenue. Sterling. 8-3360, Vernal 8«n Henry Beckstrom. general delivery, Sterling. 3361. Fay Lav ere Hart, Woodburn avenue, Starting.. 2362. Norman George Hickox. 116 1-2 West Second street. Rock Palls. 3343. Charles William Peck. Route 2. Sterling. 3364. John Franklin Malhlas, 202 Eleventh avenue, Sterling. *3f$, Vt-roon Leland Swan, East Twelfth street. Rock Palls. 33H. Lyle Wilter Warklns. 305 Ea-U Seventh street. Rock Palls. •'>*8t7; Harry Glenn Fields. Jr., 1912 1-3 FtairtH ttraet. *t*riinj. t3li. Cufciw ".Vlewr too*, DUton avenue. Rout* J. •terttagv - SiO. C*cil Lt-oial Gammon. 212 *M* gSghtii *tn*t. Sterling. »'H>, Blak iUnuMtOt Oattejr, Rout* Area Executive On Surprise Visit To Boy Scout Troop Troop 90.' Boy Scouts, was given a surprise Monday evening when Arch Stocker; Blackhawk area executive, "who is seldom able to attend a scout meeting, walked in •while the troop was holding its regular— meeting- -at- -Fourth—Strtwt Methodist church. June Davis, the scoutmaster, was busily engaged in instructing the boys on their work at the coming rally to be held In Prophetstown Saturday evening November 22. The troop will compete in start- Ing fires, both by friction and with flint and steel. The boys have been gathernlg their own tinder from the Inside bark of trees, etc., and have reached a high state of perfection. Mr. Stocker praised the boys very highly for their state of proficiency Selective Service Employment Board Meets, Organizes The reemployment committee oi the Sterling selective service board met this morning for the .purpose ol organizing.' Aside from the local members of the board, J. W. McDonald and William Anderson, William Cunnlff, chief clerk, was present. John Phelps. supervisor, will be the reemployment commltteeman while A. F. Heindel has been named by the Illinois state employment sen-ice as veterans' representative. Considerable time was spent in going over the rules and regulations covering the reemployment of drafted men. Mr. Phelps has taken hold of the new position in good shape and is already working on plans for helping the draftees net work as soon as they are returned. Ninetieth Birthday Of Sterling Lady Is Observed at Dinner Mrs. Mary Sheenan and her -ion and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs Floyd Sheehan. entertained at their home south of ..Coleta Sunday in honor of the 90Ui birthday of Mrs Sheehan's mother, Mrs. Catherine 8. Martin of this city which occurred Oct. 30, A roa*t duck dinner was served at noon to the following relatives: Mr. and Mrs. Tforinan Eoarlole and three grandchildren of Pole. Mr. and Mrs John Hayen of Milledgeville, Mr. and Mn. Mike Flynn and daughter Marilyn and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Buhrow and son Merlyn and daughter, lona Mae of Coleta, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer C. Martin, Mr. a-yl- Mn. Ford Kline and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Martin and daughters Mary Louise and Betty of this city. Governor to Return To This Territory Governor Dwight Green is coming back into /his territory again His office has'announced that he will make an inspection of Uw> new state highway between Sycamore and De Kalb as a part of his tour, which starts next Monday. The governor has postponed an inspection tour of the Peoria stale hospital, originally scheduled for ttext Tuesday, to review Armistice day parades o! soldiers of the 33rd division. He hopes to review the troops both in Spring-acid and Chicago on that day. At Camp Claiborne r>vt. Efejwr a, Richard*, known by i many friend* as "Bob," formerly employed to the T-ineolu hotel has been transferred from Fort Beivoir, Va., to Camp Claibornt, La., where tie is on duty with the H. and S. Co of the 711th engineer* (railway). may write nto at that place. Rostov, Sevastopol Pressed by Nazis <ron!:r-.'ir.-3 from nsff' 1 on* 44 ! ; "-s'niri X'nn Ki r i't, •».•«?• attacking rom •••rvrral riir'"•'ion'. At onr pdin*. Hi" Rm<;tnri<: admit-' fd. r!ir German" have Mircfcri'-d in driMnc ft '-i.-prisr '."•\rrsl mil' 1 " long"' into I'frl a;nv, line.--. io^inR 4<X) men <i}}fd. 15 :,ir.ks and 20 flrld pun. 1 !. The t!n;i" v.n---.- has hrr-n halt'-d. the I .ate;.* sri\.'' 1 - pii' thr Orrmans w shin 10 ir.:!*><; nf the big Don river port, a cry of 520000. most of whose civilian pt'p'.iiatlon was withdrawn ,nst week The R-.i-.-.Jn:!'. fiHukl.v aftm(7wl- \K\i\K tlia* 4 ':; p Crimea was in grave danger. a^Tted however that the stratf-Rlr prr.in'-ilB "has no' been conqurrfcl . . FiRhting l.s going on and w ill KO or,." Lor.don advices said ft Soviet 'wmtrr arm>" of approximately 750.000 troop 11 , especially trained in Arctic Sibena. was moviniJi up to (lie IOHR bat:'.••front to bolMT hard- pressed red forces from Moscow to Rostov-on-Don. About 200.000 have already arrived at Moscow, it was reported, and another 200.000 are on their way to 'help out where they most are needed"—presumably In the vicinity of Rostov, the Caucasus gateway below which Use German drive across the Crimea threatens to establish a short cut to the Caucasus Itself. Sevastopol UscleKs to Red Fleet Powerfully fortified. Sevastopol resisted a British-French-Turkish siege for 11 months In 1854-55, but advices reaching London conceded that the Germans already had Immobilized th'e port as a base for operations of the Soviet Black sea fleet. How long It could withstand a siege under the hammering of modern weapons was another question. A bulletin from Adolf Hitler's field headquarters said German troops knifing clear across the Crimea had captured the eastern coastal town of Feodosiya, on the southern side of the narrow Isthmus leading to the Kerch strait, perhaps thereby cutting off the eastern avenue of escape to the Caucasus. German dispatches said the red armies trapped in the Crimea— variously estimated to number from 250,000 to 500.000—faced almost inevitable annihilation, and that the shattered remnants were fleeing headlong to the sea in the hope of duplicating the British withdrawal from Dunkerque. However, the nazis made a similar claim when Soviet troops falling back through the Ukraine took a stand at Odessa, where they__held out for many weeks before wlth- •drawlng. Nazi reports from the front said German dive bombers already had sunk or damaged 26 Russian transports waiting in the harbors of Sevastopol. Kerch and Yalta. Naval action flared overnight in the English channel, with the admiralty reporting that British warships "heavily engaged" strong axis forces escorting a supply ship, which was torpedoed and "probably sunk or beached." One British ship was damaged and five men wounded in the action, the admiralty aald, while "damage and casualties are likely to have been inflicted on the enemy." Elsewhere in the Battle of the Atlantic, the German high command credited nail bombers and U-boats with sinking a destroyer and 14 merchant ships totaling 73,000 tons in a new series of attacks on Britain's vl tal supply lines. Jury Still Deliberating On Chained Wife Case Defense Posts Sought For Sightless Workers As in World War-Doys CHICAGO—CAP)—Leaders among the 130.000 blind persons In the United States have begun to mobilize blind workers for Jobs in defense Industry and civilian defenae. as was done successfully In the World war. Fred Sherman, a sightless Indus trial Instructor, estimated 25 per oent of the blind could c6mpete In private industry with other workerg. He is employment chairman, of the central committee for the blind, which has begun to canvass large industrial employers. In civilian defense work, he saldi the blind make excellent aircraft spotters, as Britain already has proved. He »ays he can reoogniM the approaching motor of his own automobile on a »tmt corner white 30 other cars are passing nearby. The blind even might determine the number of plane* in a squadron, Sherman aakt, by their line aens« of the volume of aound. Some 400 licensed short-wave operators among the blind also could be used in civilian defense, rt* Mid In the World war Wind workers were given job* making bomb fuses, asaembllng shells and electrical product*, operating punch presses, typewriting from dictation machines, sandpapering in furniture factories and packing many kinds of carton good*. Gov. Von Wogontr Quits Taking Khumbo Ltssons LANSING/MICH. — <AP>—Those rhumba lesions are at an end for Gov. Murray D. Van Wagoner. Th« governor shied -away when cameramen sought pictures of him in action as a pupil in an adult dancing class in which he enrolled recently. He said he had not withdrawn from the class, but simply would not attend it. That was all his explanation. Federal Tox Collections Set Record for October SPRINGFIELD, ILL. - <AP> Tax collections in the eighth federal internal revenue district which embrace* 7f (towmUUi Illinois counties totaled $ltf,046.33«J>3 last mouth — au all time record for October. Collector V Y. D»llman aaid la&t tuoBtb'a collections cotnp&red with tU.-M7.Min for October, iMO, and $7J»lMlii few Qctoter, VANDALTA. ILL. -- <APi — A rovinty court Jury of six men and <iv worriTi had <lelih*/atfd more thari n iiiv;r.« toriay with out having sBreed on a verdict In HIP !-;«; <>? Neal Cshnon on a rharp" 1 of falsely imprisoning; his young wife by (haming her in their home. How much longer they would be kept in the j-;: v room In an attempt 10 rearh a i/rdirt was not indicated by County Juder Charle.s R. Myer*. Thr 62-yes>r old defendant and hi* 21-year-old •wif' 1 Rosie. t)oth testified ye.<terdav that Cahoon chained h'-r in bed at her own MigRe.stion to «>•.hi.s fesr.s .«he would run away with another man. Navy Tanker Struck By German Torpedo (Continued from page one) ment announced, but withheld Information for the present on the location of the crash,'-the type of ship and other details. While there was nothing official on the subject, it was hinted broadly, that the plane probably was one of the navy's long-range PBY patrol ships, which have been serving as the eyes for surface fleet operations. Since the United States occupied Iceland and President Roosevelt ordered the armed services to keep the sea lanes open to North America, 12 other men have lost their lives. Eleven 'were killed In the U-boat attack on the destroyer Kearny, and one army flier with the Iceland task force met death when his warplane crashed. If the Indicated Reuben James losses prove correct, the list of men who have perished in line of duty will UHa] 121 since Aug. 19, the day the army flier was killed. The Reuben James casualty breakdown showed that she was carrying 142 officers and men In her crew— a heavier complement than originally believed. The normal complement for a destroyer of her type Is 122, but she was operating under virtual wartime conditions when crews are usually larger. Mtoalng Men Not Uste-i The navy made public the list of the destroyer's known dead—W. H. Merrell. a fireman, first class, of Ardmore, Tenn.. and D. R. Olmstead, fireman, second class, of Olean. N. Y.— and of the 45 survivors. The names of the enlisted men unaccounted for were not released. The names of the seven missing officer* were made public last Friday, when the number of enlisted men survivors tentatlvely-at-M. The Reuben James was on convoy duty when she was torpedoed, and that fact at first gave, rise to hopes that the casualties might not be heavy. It was thought then that many of the men might hare been picked up by other ship* in the, con voy. but that their rescue had not been reported because the ships were observing silence in U-boat Infested water*. Many' times In the past survivors of sinkings have been listed as missing for several days until the ship rescuing them reach ed the safety of port. The whole tenor of the navy's announcement, however, was calculated to dash such hopes in this case. It was considered significant that the communique listed only one more survivor than the number given last Friday in the preliminary report of the torpedoing. Moreover, the fact that casualties had been reported in detail apparently waa evidence that the need for short-wave silence had ended, so far as this particular convoy was concerned. Pair Tied for Lead In Billiard Tourney PHILADELPHIA — (AP) — Jimmy Caras, Wilmington, Del., and wln Rudolph, Cleveland, both , former title-holders, are -tied for leadership in the 1941 world's pocket billiards championship tournament as the competition goes into its iast two days. Caras and Rudolph, two of four experts deadlocked for first place when play started yesterday, ran their records for the 110,000 round- robin contest to seven victories and two defeats. Willie Mosconi, Philadelphia, defending champion, and Irving Crane Livonia, N. Y., who shared tr» top rung with Caraa and Rudolph, suffered Mtbackc and dropped Into four-way tie for third place, along with Ralph Orwnteaf, Chicago, 17- tlme winner of the crown, and Andrew Porui. New York, with aix triumphs and three defeats. Hutson Cinch to Beat His Record of 1940 CHICAGO — (AP) — Don Hutaon Green Bay's pass-catching (tnlus, needs only five more points to eclipae his 1MO scoring total when he tod the National league with 57 points The leaden in tht acortnt parade: G.TdJPatJfu.Tp Hutson, Green Bay 14 Hlnkle, Graen Bay a McAfee. Chi. Bears 0 Cuff, New York . 11 Kavanaugh. C. Bears 1 Gallavneau. C. Bean 0 J. Hall, Chi. Bears 7 0 Reagan, New York C 0 41 M 12 II 44 M 14 Fights Lost Night (By The Associated Press) CINCINNATI — Lenn Bennett. 144, Chicago, outpointed Herschel Joiner, Cincinnati, 145, (10). CHICAGO — Harvey Dubs, 145, Windsor, Ont, outpointed Tito Taylar. 14«. Chicago. (10). NEWARK — Freddie Archer, 134. Newark, outpointed Vincent Dell 'Oroto, 112. New York. (10). prep Footboll (By The A**c<tat*d Prau) LawrenceviUe 39, lit. Camel I. Sdwar&rtile «, Alton 0. Ltacate It, Sprlngfkki 0. Jackuanvilie I, 9**rd*town 6 <Ue). Cerlinvtt!* *S. MUiaboro 7. University high (Normal) Jl, Uae IS. Wa*hiafton U, Ki Peao «. Camilii Declared Top»Nof(h Player If! National League Baseball Writers Pick Dodgers' 1st Baseman As the Most Valuable Most Valuable Player By Judson Bailey NEW YORK — 'AP>— Thr most •aluable player in thr National eague this year was Adolph Camllll, hr siege sun of (-)(¥• Brooklyn Dodfi- M-S, ft commuter of t v ie Bmsebn!) Writers Association of America announced today. The stocky first basrman. Tvhtve blasting bat and skillful deffiulve play led the Dodger* to their first [x-nnant In 21 years, carried off the highest individual honor in hla league without a route-it. Of the 24 members on the committee. 19 voted for Camllll for first place, two listed him second, and he received -one vote each for third, fourth and tenth. Pete Rel««r Second Of 14 points for first, nine for second, eight for third, etc., he received a total of 300 point*, compared with 183 for hi* closest rival. Pete Reiser, and 151 for Whitlow Wyatt, both teammates and also outstanding figures In Brooklyn's success. Camllll led the National league in home runs with 34. In runs batted in with 120. &nd pushed the Dodgers over many humps along the pennant trail. •But hi* batting average was only .285 and It is rare—almost unheard of — for the most valuable player award to RO to a hitter below the .300 bracket. Therefore the universal recognition given Camllll was a tremendous tribute to his leadership and all-around play. The 33-year-old Californlan, who owns a small ranch near Lay Ion- ville, Calif., and Is the proud father of five children, la a veteran -of nine years' service In the National league, and always has been considered one of its leading first basemen. He batted .315 and .339 in 1935 and 1930 for the Phillies. ReWr Roekie of Year ReUer was the rookie of the year In the National league. He became the first freshman in history to win a major league batting crown, and besides hitting at a .343 clip, he also led the league In triples with 17, in doubles with 40 and total hits with 1S4. • Wyatb, a genlaL32Tyear r sld_jca.st- ofl from the American league, was .Brooklyn's pitching ace with 22 victories and 10 defeats. Altogether, seven Dodgers were given ranking somewhere in the voting for the most valuable player and five others were Included in the honorable mention list. Twelve of the St. Louis Cardinal! received a point rating. ; frank, McCormick, first baseman of the Cincinnati Reds, who was chosen the most valuable player in 1940 for hU help In lifting the Reds to the world championship, did not 'receive a single-vote this year. The ranking for the players receiving 20 or more points: Camilii, 300; Reiser, 1§3; Wyatt, 151; Brown, St. Louis. 107; Riddle, Cincinnati, 98: Ernie Whit*. St. Louis, 77; Klrby Higbe. Brooklyn. 64; John Hopp, St. Louis, 61; John Mize. St. Louis. 48; Dixie Walker, Brooklyn, 34; Billy Herman. Brooklyn, 27; Terry Moore, Si. Louis, 26; Stan Hack. Chicago. 26; Elble Fletcher, Pittsburgh, 22; and John Cooney, Boston, 20. Bow/ing MAJOR CITY Eclipse Lawn — Adam! 198 Tate 209 Brown 178 De Mey 181 Fredericks 143 Totals 909 Pontiac Sales— j. CoaU 181 C. Smith 213 Otto 181 U CoaU 130 O. Coats 209 Handicap 00 190 170— 564 178 217— 004 105 179— 522 200 214— 595 217 205— 505 950 985—2850 108 170 203 180 211 00 190— 539 171— 554 150— 550 108— 484 260— 086 198 Total* 998 998 1017—3011 Blahop Print Shop— Bick Landea Stevens Rein McPalls 212 206 195— 612 207 161 158— 526 158 212 201— 571 150 217 175— 548 Handicap 193 214 178— 585 10 16 10— 40 Totate r 942 1025 923—2880 Middleton's Coca Cola— Bbtrhardt 194 147 205— 546 SeotU 123 180 168— 447 Haak 147 140—149^ 442 ' Nixon 140 303 205— 554 Worky 111 182 213— 584 . Total* 790 834 940—2573 Weaver'* Sheet Metal- Hauf Weaver Yeater O. Wenk Handicap 1W 159 121 137 173 159 133 181 179 193 23 33 182—470 151— 409 204— 530 178— 492 157— 529 23— 09 Totals 784 852 Bogoft'a Wekier*- Bendewald 169 234 Carlson i« 179 Andreas 144 156 Howard 176 107 Ekirenkamp 140 205 875—2511 163— 560 100— 482 208— 508 182— 525 180— 537 Totals Klocke'*— Melvtn La-adman HaiBinett Overhoker Pra*ton Handicap ToUte 778 941 899—2618 104 154 223 171 143 165 159 183 177 185 20 20 151— 469 194— 588 180— 494 232— 574 180— 542 20— 00 Rh0d* Wal*rbury 880 878 903—2721 201 195 206— 002 100 131 108— 515 170 180 203-~ $33 232 17 i 812— 006 J. *. AdJUM lit 1W 194— Hi 88f M»-~378f •noi.rn CAMILU Strong Minnesota Line Is Reason for Victories By Gophers This Year MINNEAPOLIS — <AP»—The rea- wm punchless Minnesota wins Ls that the line docs a job for itself and the backs, too. Since the crippled backflelrl lacks the zing to get thofp touchdo\vm. the massive line simply digs in and holds the other side to the necr.ssary few point 1 ;. In five Barnes, three touchdowns have been .scored again-st the Golden Gophers, and only one of them was checked against the line. Actually it was an end run from the five, tried b\ 4 Washington after failing to dent Mlnne-sola's forward wall. Northwestern hurled the greatest aggregation of badcs In the country at the champions' line and wound up with a net of 32 yards in trying to rush the ball. The 'Cats got a touchdown by pawing. The rushing record against the Minnesota forwards to date in the more important Ramrs Ls: Washington 85 yards, Michigan 135 yards and Northwestern 32 yards. Possessing ft great last barrier like that. Bierman makes his fragile backfleld do the business with a few points. But he was get-ting plenty desperate against Northwestern and finally hud to concoct the hocus pocus that put over midget Bud Hlg- glai on a play minus huddle and shift. By Tom Slier CHICAGO — (AP) — Jim Masker, dean of mldwestern football officials, has seen lots of freaks in 39 years of officiating, but none more unusual than an Incident in last weekend's Missouri-Michigan State game. After Missouri'! first touchdown, Bob Steuber kicked off to State, booting the ball high and into the teeth of a gale-like wind. The ball sailed upfield about 30 yards, then the wind caught it and carried it back toward Missouri. Tackle Norville Wallach caught the ball, giving Missouri a first down on Michigan State's 43. Thus the klckoff actually covered 17 yards and no member of the receiving team ever had even a chance to touch it! "In all my years of officiating I never saw that happen before," said Masker. "Just one of the breaks,, you know." Indiana's sparking sophomore, Billy Hillenbrand, has another disciple. Dr. fiddle Anderson, Iowa coach. "I never saw anything like him," Anderson said. "He stops and starts and stops and starts, and he does both.. *at_ the _samt_time J !L JUllen- brand returned the favor in a measure by saying Iowa's pass defense was great. "It was the best I've ever seen," Bill declared. "Every Indiana man was covered on every play when "I went back to pass." The round-robin battle for s«c- ond place in the Big Ten will begin Saturday between Wisconsin, Michigan and Ohio State. The Badgers will battle.the Bucks at Columbus Saturday and later Ohio State will take on Michigan. The winner doubtless will be the team which winds up with only one conference loss. Michigan having the inside track, because it hat only the test with the Bucks left on iU conference •late. Michigan is idle this week and will play Columbia a week hence. Indiana will try to take advantage of • Northwestern's natural letdown after the Gopher battle and Iowa will invade Champaign to play Illinois. Minnesota probably will get a chance to rest many injured, players against Nebraska while Purdue is host to Michigan State. King Philip IV of Spain wai wen to laugh in public only three time* during hi* entire life. T«day'» Gueat Star HirrynDTJbnnel Star-Gazette: "Joe DiMaggio 1 * becoming a father provoked a 400- word editorial in the Sporting New*. . . . What if Ollva Dionne had been a first baseman?" SAVE... , . . «• fwl, akk- neaa, eoldt and doctor UN* by . door* oat of your SCREEN door*. No trouble at all wit* one ol tk»*e a*u. B-L-S Screen Door Covering Set includes every thief you r" J Choice of black or brown color. Our pric* .,.",21.' Fi«xofla«c Ser**a Door Cover wit* 12x l£-i«ca Umaa-pareait ; f« JS window .Price c-wiplct*."„ I Freak Spare Made by Balls Thrown from Adjoining Alleys Ronr-thine new find •ir.h r '»rd of :n bowling circles occurred Saturday afternoon Rt the SterlinK Recreation lanes. It is certainly ''one for the bftoks." and will b* recorded a,s one of (lie rr«l freak hspprn!nR.<;. The. action was ».s follows: MLS.S Marrla Boffflard -xa.s bo*I;nil on No. three lane, and Bert Waterbury was bowling on No. four lane. Roth got ready to deliver the ball. MI.SS Bo- naard started first and the ball struck her knee a glancing biow ran.-.me the ball to hit the right ha rift Riiit/fi" of her lane so hard that It jumped the division and bounced onto the No. four lane. Waterbury being too far advanced to .stop, delivered hi.* ball, which pa-^vd Miw 4 . Bogaard> ball about 25 feet from the the foul line. WaUrbury'5 bull mi/vsed the head pin and picked up MX pin.s. Miss Bogaard's ball, traveling slowly but accurately, with a big hook, followed Waterbury'" °*" pifk- Ing up the remaining four pins. NOR. one. two, four and seven to create a spare. Among the witnesses to the freak event were Misers Connie Doerman, Madilyn Cles and Mary Lou Goulds, who were bowling with Miff Bogaard. and H. Maske. who was bowl- Ing with Waterbury. What 1* the correct scoring on this event? ! the best urnmes etery ye*r. The (ketrmlj tram finds it convenient t/> (schedule ft game In ft "Bowl* city | nbout January 1 ... In 3P40 •sere in Dallas and saw the bowl Eame. Last January It wa« Pasadena and the Rose bowl. NfTt New Yffr'.s day the pros.rft.-n fall* for * visit in Mtnml and the Orang* I ! Deon Hanover's Foals To Go on Auction Block At Harrisburg, Pa. Roundup of Sports HARRISBURG, PA. -- 'AP> — "Hie first foals bv rx-an Hanover, famed trotter, who smashed nine world records In three years of campaigning, will be put on the market at the third annual Harrisburg auc-j tlon wtilrn opens tomorrow More than 300 other trotters and pac*rs are scheduled for the block during the three-day event, but the yearlings by the great harnew champion from the Hanover Shoe farmt hate stolen all advance Interest. The Harrisburg sales were start* In 1939 to replace the traditional Old Glory sales of New York, and from the auction here have come such horses as BIJ1 Gallon, originally a Hanover Shoe farm colt who won this year's Hambletonian. the 1M1 champion two-year-old, Colby Hanover. Dean Hanover was retired to stud in 1939. two year* after hl« most noteworthy triumph In which 11- year-old Alma Sheppard drove him to his mile trotting record in 1:51-*! Other stallions represented In the Hanover shipment are Mr. McE- wyn. Calumet Chuck, Peter th« Brewer. Guy McKinney, Lawrenc* Hanover and Red Ace, all champions. By Hugh Pullerton, Jr. NEW YORK — ( Special (—Local sports writers are whooping It up for a Ford ham vs. Texas bowl game now that they feel aure the R*ms won't lo«€ a gome . . . The reason isn't that Jimmy Crowley has enlisted their aid In getting the bowl dough (as one western paper suggested) . . . They really think the Rams are good and they'd like to spend New Year's day in a warm climate ... It cost Steve Owen a free lunch when the Giants lost to the Cards Sunday. Instead of making his usual appearance at the grid writers' gathering, where he's on-the-cuff, -Steve called tor the season's first Monday practice . . . Ditto for Prank Leahy; who promised to give the Notre Dame boys a day off If they beat Army . . . Eddie (the Mouse) Munzel. the White Sox publicity director, has resigned to become a sports writer on Chicago's new morning daily. Jaeeta Welterweight Champ Red Cochrane writes Jersey pals from the Newport (R. I.) naval station: Thl* is a swell place. Having a bully time" ... Is It swell because Ray Robinson isn't around. Red? . . . Lew Jenkins Is spending his tune writing songs while his cracked neck is in a brace . . . New private office of Pinkie George, Dec Molnes promoter, is stall No. 1 in the butterfly restaurant in the Iowa capital. That's where he does his deep thinking about where to dip up a new heavyweight hope. Fvtore B««k Instead of talking about his Penn State varsity, which licked N. Y. D., 42-0. Bob Higgins does his ravine about a couple of freshman backs, Dave and Harry Alston. Dave, he says, is about the greatest kicker and passer he's ever seen. . Bwutdup sophomore fullback, has averaged 45 yards on his 22 punts this season and booted one 74 yards on the fly. That Un't a record but he hasn't booted over the goal line once — which probably is ... Another soph, Emery Nix. pacied for 317 yards and three touchdowns for Texas Christian against Baylor Saturday. The previous high mark for a T. C. U. pitcher was Davey O'Brien'* 259 yards against Centenary in . 1938. The New Mexico School of Mines doesn't have a football team, but the athlete* manage to see some of Harder Far in Lead As Big Ten Scorer CHICAGO — (AP) — Pat Wlsconnln's brilliant sophomore, busily engaged in non-conference activities Saturday, but none of hii rivals seriously challenged his rank- Ing as the leading Big Ten scorer. Harder has 32 point*. Otto Or ham of Northwestern is second wj 18 points. John Petty of Purdue li third with U point*. ' Ten others are tied at 13 point! —DaYC Schreiner, Wisconsin; BJ3 Green, Iowa; Billy Hillenbrand. Indiana; Bruce Smith, BUI Daley an* Bud Hlgging. Minnesota; Bill DeCar- revont and Bud Haase, Northwestern; and Tom Kurana and Westfall, Michigan. SPORT NOTES The sun rlM-i Wednesday at 0:1 a. m. and seta at 4:54 p. m. Most high achool football will come to * close this weekend.. There are still a few late gamec faot for the most part the grand finale to close at hand. Sterling froah-aopha play at cftnton next Friday afternoon and the varsity teams play night. Rock Falls entertains that same night. Community waita until Sunday afternoon to play U» final game with the sensational Bede'i team of Peru. Pontiac Sales rolled 1017-3011 fa_ high team game in the Major City league at th? Sterling Recreatiom lanes this season* BUhop Print Shop had a 1.025 game. Ouy Coats act the new high single with a 200 and hit* series with 209-211-200 for 088 new high series for league play season. Other high series were 205-212-012, Maske 212-222-805. Tate 208-217-804 and Rhode 201-200-089. Other football gamea this weekeoi include Amboy at Morrison, at Neponset. Rock Island at Moline, Mollne atJEvanston, Sheffield at Walnut, Rochelle at Mo Morris, Buda. at Wyanet and Titkil- wa at De Pue. Don't forget the cross-country _ between Sterling and Kewanee higa achool teams and possibly Monmoutfc high at Slnnlssippi Heights Wednea- day afternoon at 4:15. The count will be two miles in length. Everyone Is cordially invited to witness event. There is no charge. Mount Morris high defeated Pofe 12 to 0 at Polo Monday night. It ww j a postponed Rock River Valley ference game. i Oil W* wHI •* FMlOU. I* take MM *f h either grate el PNINE II Si 01 J. B. DILLON

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