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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, October 25, 1943, FINAL EDITION, Image 5

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Next Saturday’s Grid Affairs Match Topnotchers
0, NAVY AND
NOTRE DAME ARE
STILL LEADERS
^e-Georgi3 Tech Fracas
is Outstanding South
ern Clash
u YORK, Oct. 24—(#)—The
Saturdays bring the 1943
sejsoti to an early cli
foc:3SU
%5 v,eeit-enQ the schedule pro
'fotle Dame vs. Navy at Cleve
■s,^rmy VSi Pennsylvania at Phil
^ymnesota vs. Northwestern at
Georgia Tech at At
'^Southern California vs. Califor
• U Los Angeles.
r' T,jlra vs. Southwestern Texas
.. Tulsa.
°\m having only seven days to
; :e, from that array of thrill
rV the football fanatics will have
Tti from which to pick the
lasers on Nov. 6:
Yavv vs Pennsylvania at Phil
1 Xou’e'Dame vs. Army at New
' Georgia Tech vs. Louisiana
c.a:e at Atlanta.
" southern California vs. San Di
«o Navy at Los Angeles.
“Purdue vs. Minnesota at Min
neapolis. _
Southern Methodist vs. Texas
i i- M at College Station.
'jhe schedule thus tosses the
;;iir’teams which have been hcv
ri.tg near the top in the Asso
■i'te°d Press' weekly polls—Notre
•'^e, Army, Navy and Pennsyl
■;:a—into a round-robin and pits
>:)■ one of the remaining highly
red elevens against a worthy
ie Irish. Quakers and Cadets,
lying well within themselves,
an easily last Saturday but Navy
ha to go all out to defeat Georgia
;reht 28 to 14. with Hal Hamberg
assing for three touchdowns and
icoring the fourth himself.
Pennsylvania found Columbia’s
ire-draggled Lions even easier
:han the 33 to 0 score indicates
vhile Yale's ends hemmed in
trmy's Glenn Davis but the re
mainder of the Cadet backs took
ip the burden for a 39 to 7 ver
iict.
Notre Dame topped w points
lor the fourth time this season
in downing Illinois, 47 to 0, as a
hometown farewell for Angelo
Rertelli who is listed to report to
the Marines at the end of the
month. Michigan pasted Minne
sota’s worst deleat in history onto
the record book with 49 to 6, scor
ing the first seven points in 15
seconds.
Purdue got three touchdowns in
the iinai quarter to put down a
stubborn Iowa outfit. 28 to 7. and
Otto Graham personally shepherd
ed Northwestern to a 13 to 0 de
cision over Ohio State's fuzz-faced
lads. Indiana passed Wisconsin
dizzy. 34 to 0.
Nebraska registered a mild sur
mise by downing Kansas, 7 to 6.
for the thirtieth straight year but
'he upset in no-wise compared to
me -i) to 7 setback Colgate dished
fJUt to Cornell with freshman
■'tank Muelhauser in the hero's
rale. Penn State’s 45 to 0 triumph
•er Maryland and Pitt’s 18 to 0
conquest of Bethany also were
-mild eyebrow lifters.
Southern California, Washington
■ma Colorado College all moved
mgiitr in sectional consideration
m their respective areas. The
'tojaiis, with George Callawan
’ossing to brother Howard for the
■me score, downed College of Pa
' “S- 6 t(J 0. and Washington dump
j Mitch Field among the defeat
■Veams’ 27 t0 7- Colorado Col
■eSe. with its best elevens since
r’e, days of Dutch Clark, trimmed
wmrado University, 16-6.
• he Southwest's roughest game
'as played under the lights and
“rat the wounds all had been
■e-sed, Southwestern Institute oi
Oussiana, with Alvin Dark in the
-mti s seat, had knocked off
southwestern of Texas, 27 to 6.
raws drubbed Rice, 58 to 0, and
•"‘h Texas Aggies held Texas
T to a scoreless -draw.
Wmsiana State, with the 200
wT"steve Van Buren in front
.Pta.ed its early season ovei
v t?13- 21 to 6. Tulane sneakec
y southern Methodist, 12 to 6
ton orest measured VMI, 2(
,ai^ Georgia Pre-Flight out
20tod7N°r,h Carollna Pre-Flight
CUTE TRICK
24 ,,'^CVIDEO, Uruguay, Oct
dent®* 7ArRentine university stu
Gen" p Cordoba, striking agains
are' 0 Ramh'ez' government
mnnnts’ng marbles to break ui
then-: eQ< po'ice forays, throwini
h0„ ln 0 the streets to make thi
er , SK d and unseat their rid
“ W;:s reported here today.
be,.^eS«s ;u’e urged to leav
ev 'L ” ;>0 and 60 pounds of hon
J j. " p njves for the winter, b;
ento,m!i°n iVlaxwell, in charge c
% °l0gy PXtensi™ at State coi
‘Mr. Five By Five’ Is Here
fJWvy.-.v.-... .... ,
. . -' "" -•••' - y ~ . —«.
Mr. Five by Five came into
town Sunday afternoon and is in
readiness for his bout with Jimmy
Corti, slender young Army ser
geant, here Monday night at Le
gion Stadium.
Cliff Smith, nearly as broad
across the shoulders as he is tall,
could well carry the appelation of
the well known character so com
monly mentioned m the song of
the same name, as he stands just
a bit over five feet tall and sports
a pair of arms that could do credit
to any devotee of physical cul
ture.
Winner of the most coveted hon
or in amateur boxing. Smith is
recognized as the most outstand
ing amateur flyweight in Ameri
can ring books this year. When he
meets Jimmy Corti, it will be a
fight that could have well taken
place in Madison Square Garden.
as Corti was runner-up for the
honor at the National finals in
1943.
Supported by an all-amateur
cast of ring stars, the main event
is expected to get underway about
9:30 Monday night after four first
rate matches have been presented,
beginning at 8 o’clock.
Corti is favored with a longer
reach than that carried by Smith
but the little veteran of 106 fights
(and winner of 100 of them) is
expected to carry things his way
due to his ability in the pinches.
The brand of boxing slated for
the show is first quality, Promoter
Plunk Mooring pointed out, and
the public was warned that seats
near the ring-side were selling fast
as everyone appears anxious to
get a closeup glimpse of the first
champion to hail from North Caro
lina.
Devils And Tar Heels
Continue League Play
RICHMOND, Va„ Oct. 24—(A>)—
The big guns of the Southern Con
ference football forces—Duke and
North Carolina—will open up again
Saturday after a layoff for exam
inations, the Duke Blue Devils ex
changing fire with Georgia Tech
at Atlanta and the Tar Heels blast
ing away at North Carolina State’s
young eleven at Chapel Hill.
Duke’s powerful Navy-manned
squad is leading the conference
championship struggle with wins
over Richmond and North Caro
lina in as many family tests. Also
on the Blue side of of the Duke
ledger are one-sided triumphs over
the Camp Lejeune Marines and
the Carolina Pre-Flight Cloudbust
ers .The Blue Devils' only setback
was administered bv Navy, 14-13,
in a night game at Baltimore.
North Carolina opened with a 20
7 loss to Georgia Tech, then de
feated Penn State and Jacksonville
but dropped a 14-7 decision to
Duke. North Carolina and Duke
meet again later in teh season.
One other game will count in
the loop standings Saturday, Wake
Forest at Clemson. The Deacons
have won twice in loop competition
defeating N. C. State and V. M. I.,
the latter by a 21-0 margin at
Lynchburg yesterday. Maryland,
Camp Davis and Georgia Tech
have toppled Wake Forest in close
games.
South Carolina, which like Duke
and North Carolina had Navy V-12
athletes, walloped Clemson 33-6
last week in its first conference
start. The Gamecocks, also win
ners over Newberry and Presby
terian, were tripped by a surpris
ingly tough 176th Infantry squad.
They are scheduled to meet the
Charleston Coast Guard team at
Orangeburg, Oct. 29.
Maryland, walloped by Penn
State 45-0, goes to the Greenville
Air Base and V. M. I. will meet Vir
ginia at Lexington in the other
games carded for Saturday. Rich
mond and Davidson have open
dates.
Davidson bowed yesterday to
Camp Davis, 27-0, and nosed out
the Greenville Airmen, 7-6.
The Standings W L PF PA
Duke - . 2 0 75 7
Maryland .—.■ 1 0 13 7
South Carolina —1 0 33 6
Wake Forest —. 2 1 82 19
V. m. I. . 2 2 25 55
Richmond .... —.— 1 1 27 61
Clemson —.— 1 2 52
Davidson --—•• 0 1 0 13
North Carolina - 0 1 7 14
N. Caro. State - 0 2 13 73
RUSSIANS FLOOD
DNIEPER SECTOR
(Continued From Page One)
tempts to break through German
lines between the Sea of Azov and
Zaporozhe were frustrated in bit
ter fighting,” the German com
munique said of the savage fignt
; in lower Russia.
A broadcast by the mysterious
underground radio station At
lantique also announced the evac
uation by German troops of Dne
propetrovsk, metallurgical city in
the upper corner of the Dnieper
loop. The city already has been
flanked by Soviet forces on the
west. Other Soviet units reached
its east bank suburbs weeks ago.
The Berlin bulletin announced
' belatedly that German troops Fri
day night had withdrawn to new
' positions in the western outskirts
of Melitopol. Moscow announced
1 the city’s complete capture Sat
: urday after an 11-day street fight
: which opened the way to the Cri
’ mea, 70 miles to the south.
The Russian newspaper Izvestia
said: “Not one live German re
- mains in the town* The dead ones
■ can be counted by the thousands.
t A German broadcast used the
f word “steamroller” for the first
- time in describing the massive
Soviet onslaught inside the Dniep
1 er loop, and the German high
command also disclosed that an
other Soviet army on the central
front far to the north had been
attacking German lines before
Vitebsk and Orsha for the third
successive day.
Allied military men in Moscow
termed the Soviet break-through
at Melitopol one oi me iiueat xvuo
sian feats of the war. The guid
ing hand of Premier Joseph Sta
lin, as a master military strat
egist, was detected in that
stroke, as it was in the great
Stalingrad victory of last winter.
Moscow reports said the Ger
mans already were getting pan
icky' in the Crimea, and that the
German high command now is
compelled to make a quick de
cision whether to order its men
to stand or flee from that penin
sula.
The Crimean garrison has been
estimated at 100,000. Its exact
strength is not known because the
Germans sent thousands of wound
ed soldiers there to recuperate
and also sapped the garrison by
dispatching whole divisions north
ward where they were overwhelm
ed at Melitopol.
Should the Germans try to hold
the Crimea they will be surround
ed, then exposed to both land as
saults by Col. Gen. Feodor Tol
bukhin’s army hitting across the
Perekop isthmus and to amphi
bious optrations on all sides by
the Soviet Black sea naval forces.
Even if the Germans decide to
abandon the Crimea their dilem
ma still is a black one. They can
try to hold the lower Dnieper from
its Black sea mouth n.ear K1^‘
son northeastward to Nikopol. Bu
that is an extremely dangerouspo
sit;,,,, in view of the Kussian
scythe swinging down behind them
inside the Dnieper loop.
The next alternative is> a re
treat on westward to theBg
river, much less tenable th<m the
broad Dnieper which the Germa
failed to hold._
Salt Lake City, Ulah. wa^s
founded by Mormons on July
1847.
Camp Davis “B” Team
Edges Air Base, 6-0
WILMINGTON, N. C. Oct.
24—W)—With two and a half
minutes remaining, Alf Nede
lecki wafted a 25-yard pass in
to the waiting arms of Russ
Baltz, end, and the Camp Da
vis “B” team won 6-0 over the
hard-scrapping Bluethenthal
Air Base Fliers in a football
game today at the base before
3,500 spectators.
Only once prior to the touch
down was there a scoring threat
Then Camp Davis failed to ad
vance beyond the Airmen’s 15
yard line in the second period.
PIEDMONT LEAGUE
IS TO CONTINUE
Ralph H. Daughton Is Re
elected President
Of Loop
RICHMOND, Va„ Oct. 24—(A»)—
Ralph H. Daughton, of Norfolk,
president of tiie Piedmont league
since 1938, was reelected to that
office by a unanimous vote of the
directors at a meeting here today.
The class B minor league cir
cuit, one of the few leagues to op
erate despite wartime difficulties
last season plans to keep right on
going in 1944, according to Daugh
ton, who announced after today's
meeting that all six clubs voted to
play next season, if at all possible.
After discussing various busi
ness in executive session for sev
eral hours, the directors received
and called the next meeting for No
vember 30 in New York City, on
the eve of the annual major-minor
league baseball meetings there.
Frank Lawrence, owner of the
Portsmouth club, was reelected
vice-president, also by a unani
mous vote. The nature of other
business discussed was not dis
closed.
Clubs represented today were
Richmond, by Owner Eddie Mo
oers; Portsmouth, by Lawrence;
Durham, by Branch Rickey, Jr.,
head of the Brooklyn Dodgers’ mi
nor league interests; Roanoke, by
S. R. Radke; Norfolk, by H. P.
Dawson, and Lynchburg, by proxy
with Daughton.
The two suspended franchises in
the league, Charlotte and Winston
Salem, may be represented at the
New York meeting next month,
Daughton indicated. These two
members dropped out of the form
er eight-club circuit last season,
but may return to the fold if the
manpower and transportation sit
uation improves before next year.
■.-v--r
Washington Redskins
Beat Cardinals, 13-7
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.—(iP)—
The Washington Redskins, with
Stingin’ Sammy Baugh and Andy
Farkas in the starring roles, struck
twice for scores in the third pe
riod today to turn back a stub
born Chicago Cardinal eleven, 13
to 7, before 35,540 spectators.
Held at bay throughout a listless
first half, the champion Redskins
started rolling shortly after the in
termission to register their third
win of the season and protect their
position at the top of the profes
sional gridiron standings.
Farkas, the old-time Detroit
University flash, took the second
half kickoff in the end zone and
dashed 86 yards before he was
knocked down. Farkas fumbled
but Steve Slivinski recovered for
the Redskins. Baugh promptly
passed to Joe Aguirre for a
touchdown. Bob Masterson split
the uprights for the extra point.
-V
Don Hutson Leads Packers
To 27-6 Win Over Detroit
DETROIT, Oct. 24.—<#>—Age
less Don Hutson scored 12 points
today as the Green Bay Packers
rebounding from a crushing de
feat to Washington, whipped the
Detroit Lions 27 to 6 in a Nation
al League game before 41,461!
spectators. Hutson scored one
touchdown, set up another and
booted three extra points and a
13 yard field goal.
With Tony Candeo, their league
leading ground gainer, stopped
cold, the Packers turned to the
air with devastating results. Roo
kie Irving Comp personally con
nected on 14 of 18 tosses for 201
yards, and the Packers totaled 21
completions for 326 yards through
the air.
Conversely, the Detroit passing
^game backfired as the Packers
turned nine interceptions, a leag
ue record, into scoring opportuni
ties. Aside from Hutson’s scores,
Lou Brock dove over twice from
the one-yard line and Chet Adams
kicked a 22-yard field goal.
-V
WORKERS WARNED
ON JOB RELEASE
(Continued From Page One)
/legion 4, consisting of Virginia
West Virginia, North Carolina,
Maryland, and the District oi
Columbia, no longer grants a con
ditional state availability as was
formerly done so a person could
start to work here while waiting
for his former release.
BAINBRIDGE WINS
OVER LEE, 49-0
Naval Training Station
Notches Fourth
Victory
UAlVii' 1-iILIL, va., UCl. 1 ■—
Notching its fourth victory in as
many starts, the Bainbridge, Md.,
Naval Training Station eleven
rode roughshod over the Camp
Lee Travelers by a 49-0 score be
fore 12,000 fans at Lee Field here
today.
With Bill De Correvont, of
Northwestern fame, pitching, and
A1 Vandeweghe, and Charlie Jus
tice catching, the Sailors unleash
ed a devastating aerial attack. On
the ground Harvey Johnson and
Jimmy Gatewood paced a driving
attack from the “T” formation
with which the Leemen were able
to cope only in the minutes of
play. Vandeweghe and Johnson
were stars of William and Mary’s
Southern Conference chantpions
last season.
A 15-yard clipping penalty that
put the ball on the three-yard
marker played an important part
in-the first Bainbridge touchdown.
Another drive a few minutes later
was halted by stubborn defense on
the part of the Lee forward wall,
and Johnson kicked a 38-yard
field goal.
After that, however, the Sailors
were able to register six-pointers
almost at will.
The battered Lee squad was vir
tually impotent on attack except
for some effective hurling of for
ward passes by Generoso Laluna,
and line-bucking by Earl Rowe.
Howard Groat was outstanding
defensively for Lee.
After taking a 10-0 first-quarter
lead, Bainbridge tallied again be
fore the end of the opening period
when a 52-yard drive was climax
ed by a touchdown pass from Hil
liard Cheatham to Howard Hick
ey.
-V
Powerful Great Lakes
Downs Marquette Club
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 24.—UP)—An
outmanned Marquette team which
stopped Great Lakes cold for one
period went down without a gurgle
today when the Sailors turned
loose a third quarter punitive ex
pedition, administering a 41 to 7
drubbing before 15.000 homecom
ers at the Hilltop Stadium.
Bewildered by a powerful ground
assault, led by Steve Lach, Duke
All-American, Marquette saw the
Sailors push two counters across
in the opening minutes, but then
dug in and held the Tars without
a first down in the second period
while piling up six themselves.
Hal Eigner put them into the scor
ing column with a plunge of 25
seconds before the half ended.
On top at the intermission, 13
to 7, the Sailors tore loose with
Steve Sitko, Steve Juzwick and
Dewey Proctor spearheading three
touchdown marches, while pinning
the Hilltoppers offensive efforts
behind the midstripe.
-V
Keever And Painter
Win Bowling Prizes
ATLANTA, Oct. 24—UP)—Art Kee
ver, Charlotte, N. C., and Mrs. Val
Painter, Atlanta, won first places
in the Southern Bowling Tourna
ment held here yesterday, and
each was awarded a gold'medal.
Keever’s score of 1,218 netted
him first prize of $25 in the men’s
division and Mrs. Painter’s 1,123
gave her first place in the wom
en’s division and first prize of
$18.75.
W F. Lowry, Atlanta, rolled 1.216
for second place in men’s compe
tition and Martha Cleveland, At
lanta, 1942 women’s champion,
grabbed second place in her di
vision by rolling 1,117.
-V
Southern Lalitorma
On Road To Victory
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 24— Iff) —
There will be no. stopping the
mighty Trojan warhorse from now
on in.
“ Jeff Cravath’s Southern Califor
nia eleven has met and conquered
the best opposition it has to face
this season. College of the Pacific,
giant killer of the Far West under
the guiding genius of the old old
master, Amos Alonzo Stagg, could
n’t quite handle its. big assign
ment.
Stagg’s amazing team bowed, 6
to 0, in Saturday’s premier attrac
tion but 75,000 cheered Stagg and
his boys to the escho as they troop
ed out of the stadium.
-V—
Ossie Bluege Signs New
Two-Year Sen Contract
W ASrllJN U-TUJN, ua. in— —
Ossie Bluege, who guided the
Washington Senators to second
jlace in the American League in
his first season as manager, has
signed a new two-year contract
the first two-year agreement grant
ed a Senator pilot since 1929.
Bluege, former Senator coach
and third sacker, also received
a boost in pay and the praise of
Owner Clark Griffith who said
Ossie got “the most out of the
club.” The amount of the salary
increase was not disclosed
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MEET THE WASP:
WOMEN AID ARMY
(Continued From Page One)
flying to give searchlight crews
practice.
The girls demonstrated more
hazardous duties—towing targets
for actual anti-aircraft gunnery.
Towing requires special flying
skills—precise flight in turns,
holding altitude and speed in a
prescribed pattern over the guns.
Two kinds of targets are used
here—cloth sleeve targets about
33 inches in diameter and 25 feet
long, and flag targets 35 feet long
and six feet wide.
An enlisted man usually goes
along in the plane to unreel the
target, attached to the plane by
a tow-line usually 3,000 feet long.
Shot-up targets are brought in
by the tow-reel and replaced with
new ones so it isn’t necessary to
return to the base during prac
tice.
"We get a thrill every time we
leave the ground,” says pretty
Eileen Roach, of Phoenix, Ariz.
“The Wasp are doing a man’s
job, and a good one,” an attrac
tive, blonde, brown-eyed woman in
trimly tailored slack suit of blue
told visiting newspaper women.
A celebrated pilot herself, she
had trained them for their new
war tasks.
a-ne is jacquenne uocnran, wno
last July was designated director
of women pilots for the Army Air
Forces and special assistant to the
assistant chief of air staff.
Originally 50 Wasp came here
last July on a sort of experimental
basis at the suggestion of Gener
al Henry H. Arnold, chief of the
Army Air Forces.
Miss Cochran told him the girls
should be able to do three jobs
well—target-towing, tracking mis
sions and instructing. They work
ed with the air forces and the
ground forces under guidance oi
Col. Lovick L. Stevenson, com
maning officer of the Third Tow
Target Squadron. He was sympa
thetic.
“He considers the experiment
a great success,” Miss Cochran
told new newspaper women, “and
within the next 60 days there will
be a total of 50 Wasp in target
tewing.
“The Wasp are doing essential,
unglamorous hard work. We are
here as a small cog m an extreme
ly important wheel of the entire
army.”
Of the first 50 Wasp who came
here, 15 have been transferred else
where—and two have been killed
in crashes.
Miss Cochran (in private life Mrs.
Floyd Odium) first worked with
the Army in 1941 when she was
asked to join the staff of the Army
Air Forces ferrying command to
analyze the problems involved in
use of women pilots for moving
trainer aircraft.
She was familiar with the work
’ of women pilots in England, hav
ing recruited a group of 25 Amer
ican women pilots for Britain's Air
Transport Auxiliary.
By the fall of 1942 the way was
cleared for two experimental pro
jects for women pilots in this coun
try, one in operations, one in train
ing.
Pilot training was carried under
AAF Flying Training Command,
with Miss Cochran in charge. Fer
rying operations were under the
Air Transport command and the
First Women’s Auxiliary Ferry
ing Squadron was based at Wil
mington, Del., under direction of
Mrs. Nancy Harkness Love, also
well versed in ferrying operations.
The first school for training wo
men pilots was opened at Houston,
Tex., and the first class was grad
uated last April. This training takes
about six months. Since April a
new class has been graduated and
a new class enrolled each month.
Later a second school was open
ed at Avenger Field, Sweetwater,
Tex., and now training of women
pilots is concentrated there. The
school is operated by civilians un
der War Department contracts, and
its graduates, although under Army
regulations, are civilians.
The Wasp have Civil Service
status. Trainees receive $15G a
month base pay, the graduates
$250 The standard $6 per diem is
paid them on assignments away
from bases. At their base they pay
for their rooms in barracks as
signed to them, and for their
meals at the officers’ mess. Most
of their approved uniform apparel,
now in production, will be furnish
By the end of this year there
will be about 600 Wasp, with 500
more in training.
There are about 4,000 women
in the country who have more
than 35 hours’ flying time- not
counting those in process of log
ging that total required of a Wasp
applicant, or those coming into
the age range of 18 1-2-34.
Camp Davis is a bleak Army
post about 30 miles from Wilming
ton, N. C. There isn’t much in the
way of diversion except a couple
of movies and the officers' club, to
which the Wasp, though civilians,
are admitted.
So the Wasp’s spare time is spent
fixing up their rooms with their
beaverboard walls in the unpainted
barracks. On every door is the
Disney Fifinella (female gremlin)
designed especially for the Wasp.
Inside one finds chintz md cre
tonne drapes, bright cotton rugs,
mirrors, bows, bookshelves and,
everywhere, pictures of airplanes
and maps.
The girls wear the zoot suits
when they go up, but generally
they wear sleekly tailored khaki
trousers and shirts topped with
leather jackets.
The women pilots have their
own lounge which they call the
“Wasp's Nest.’’ A sign on the door
warns:
“Drones keep out or suffer the
wrath of the queen.”
-V———
MOSCOW PARLEY
IN VITAL PHASE
(Continued From Page One)
today at the British Embassy.
Definite word came from the
separate talks with Premier Stalin
and Molotov “related to purely
Anglo-Russian affairs.”
Mpanwhile, the plain-spoken
publication, “War and the Work
ing Class,” citing lend-lease aid,
the unconditional surrender of Ita
ly and other events, said that Al
lied collaboration already had pro
uced “positive results” an now
"has entered a new phase in the
tripartite conference.
The conference, it said, “will
have to overcome difficulties which
are not minor” but “will fulfill
its important mission of breaking
down the enemy’s calculations for
prolonging the war as the Allied
nations have joined efforts on the
grounds of common, friendly co
operation for the solution of post
war problems which already have
risen.”
The “first real problem,” how
ever, is to work for shortening
the war, it added.
The magazine reflected an ap
parent growing Russia:’ thrust 1
her allies.
-V
If a car skips while being ac
celerated, the cause may be a
water leak around the hose line
from cylinder head to radiator.
L. S. U. CLUB IS
HOT AFTER FLAG
Georgia Tech Still Thread
In Southeastern
Loop
ATLANTA, Oct. 24.—(JP)—As.
sured of at least an even break in
Southeastern Football Conferenca
gridiron competition, Louisiana
State's Tigers today caught an
over-the-shoulder glimpse of only
two teams with a chance of catch
ing them, then looked in the di
rection of the post season bids.
The Tigers, boasting a sprinkling
of experienced men, principally
big Steve Van Buren, their point
packin’ papa, enjoy victories in
the only two conference games
played this season.
Both were scored over the ex
clusively teen-aged Georgia Bull
dogs, whose suprisingly early-sea
son bite has now been reduced t»
the size of their bark. Yesterday
at Columbus. Ga„ the Tigers
made the Bulldogs yelp with a 27
6 beating.
Georgia Tech in a twilight bat
tle with Navy at Baltimore, Md.f
kissed some of its own Navy
trainees goodbye after they and
the boys they leave behind, still a
threat, had suffered a 28-14 defeat.
Tulane, for whom five trainees
also were playing their final game
before scheduled transfers, sent
this off with a 12-6 victory over
Southern Methodist. It was the
Green Wave's second win in a row
after dropping the opener.
The remaining conference slate
of the L. S. U. Tigers, whose rec
ord shows four wins and one set
back for the season, pits them
against Tech a week from Satur
day and against Tulane later. Tu
lane also has an engagement with
Tech, now defeated twice in five
starts, and the annual battle be
tween the two Georgia elevens will
wind up the conference program.
Vanderbilt’s Commodores, play
ing a pickup non-conference sched
ule, won the second straight game
of their late-starting season yester
day at Nashville where they ran
up 40 points to down Camp Camp
bell’s 26th Ordnance Bombers who
were able to score only 14. Full
back Harry Robinson duplicated
his first game feat by tallying
three touchdowns against the star
studded but unorganized soldier
team.
-V
New York Giants Take
Phil-Pitt Club, 42-14
NEW YORK, Oct. 24—OPI— The
New York Giants exploded for two
touchdowns in each of the first
three periods and then yielded two
in the last quarter as they squared
matters for the season with the
combined Philadelphia-Pittsburgh
club, won a 42 to 14 decision at
the Polo Grounds today.
Opening their National Football
league home season before 42.681
fans, the largest inaugural crowd
in the Giants’ history, the New
Yorkers rolled up their biggest
score since they smothered the
Eagles 56-0 in 1933. They complete
ly dominated the first three quar
ters, letting the Eagles get past tha
midstripe only twice, but were un
able to hold off tha visitors’ last
quarter drive.
The first and fifth New ybrk
touchdowns came as the result of
blocked punts, the second and
fourth on passes and the other two
on runs in which Rookie Bill Pasc
hal was the big ground gainer.
-V
Chicago Bears Defeat
Brooklyn Pros, 33-21
CHICAGO, Oct. 24.—<JP)—Sid
Luckman completed 15 cut of 22
passes for 230 yards of gain and
pitched two of them for touch
downs today as the Chicago
Bears defeated the Brooklyn Dod
gers, 33 to 21, to remain undefeat
ed in the National Football Leag
ue. But it was an epochal day for
the Dodgers — they scored three
touchdowns, their first points in
five games.
The Bears scored only two
touchdowns in the first half, but
Bob Snyder booted a pair of field
goals and one point after touch
down to boost the western division
leaders to a 19 to 0 halftime lead.
In the third period after the
Bears had run their edge to 26 to
0, the Dodgers scored on a 25
yard pass play from Ken Heine
man to Cecil Johnson — their first
tally of the year.
---V
Boston College Chalks
Up Win In Their Openef
BOSTON, Oct. 24—VP!— Boston
college, sparked by Ed Doherty,
its only veteran, opened its in*
formal football season by crushing
a hard-fighting team of soldiers
from nearby Camp Hingham by a
42-6 margin today before a 4,000
crowd at Fenway Park.
-V
Grapefruit get their name from
the habit of growing in clusters
like grapes.
FLASHLIGHTS
WITH BATTERIES
AT
PICKARD'S
m Market St

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