The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 4, 1931 · Page 35
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 35

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Sunday, October 4, 1931
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WORLD-WIDE SPORTING EVENTS RACE RESULTS BASEBALL BOXING SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1, 1931 earcats Cross Ohio Slate's Goal Line While Losing, 67-6 TOO MUCH "PEPPER" MAY SPOIL MISTER MCGILLICUDY'S ANNUAL FEAST! GRIMES EAGER STRAIGHT MM Sport Summary Is Employed By State; To Run Up Formidaltle Seorr On Cincinnati University. Williams Shows Best For King's; Team Fitzgerald Displays Good ! Work At Kicking And Passing, j PE'-IU. DISriTIB T lire ENSM-.H. J Columbus, Ohio, October 3-Ohio j State's squad went into action for the ! first time this season to defeat the University of Cincinnati by a score of 67 to 6. The Bucks as the dope indicated would trim the Bearcats, and they did, but the game little Cincinnati souad. swept off its feet for three quarters, came on to score a touch- ; down in the third quarter. Cincin-; nati played valiantly in the last half, i but could not match the heavier, i speedier Ohio Staters. I Ohio S;ate's first game uncovered ' a wealth of scoring potentialities. It brought but a backfield well bal-j anced, a charging line and adequate j m trpni?th. all of which will be needed by Coach Sam Willaman In facing the difficult schedule. Ohio State used straight football to beat Cincinnati, tried a few passes for good measure and found both departments in good working order. True, Cincinnati was a weaker opponent than might have been picked for the first game, but a much stronger team might have found the well-organized Ohio attack distasteful. Backfield Is Strong. The backfield which started the game for Ohio State is the strongest used by Willaman in the first game In his three years as head coach. In Captain Stuart Holcomb and Lew Hinchman, the half backs; Carl Cramer, the quarter back, and Mike Vuchinich, the driving full back. Ohio had a team which functioned smoothly nine-tenths of the tlme- Cramer, a sophomore, dazzled with his clever twisting and open field running. Cramer failed to score in his first college game, but he picked up yardage here and there all after noon. The few flaws which might have appeared in his generalship were lost in his brilliant all-round performance. The Dayton youth did most of Ohio's kicking, usually from quick formations. ' To Vuchinich, another sophomore, went the honor of scoring Ohio State's first touchdown of the year. He plunged over from the one-yard mark slightly less than 10 minutes into the first period. He played a steady game, both in backing up the line and in going through center for extra yards. Veterans At Peak. The veterans, Holcomb and Hinchman. were at top form. Holcomb led Ohio's scoring with three touchdowns. Included in his day's work were jaunts of 47 and SO yards through broken fields and over the goal. Hinchman was called upon frequently to carry the ball and scored twice. His first touchdown was a 40-yard race around right end. Cincinnati furnished a few thrills with its doggedly determined play. The Ohio River team surprised the Ohio State team ana tne ian gainer- j ing on the opening play of the game, when Merle Williams, Bearcat half j back, retirned the Ohio State kick-off ; SS yards to Ohio's 45. Cincinnati nar- j rowly missed making a first down following the spectacular return. Cincinnati again thrilled in the j third quarter by scoring its only j touchdown. j Coach Willaman rushed in his first-stringers after Cincinnati had recovered a fumble on the 12-yard mark. In two plays the charging Williams scored from a deceptive reverse play, outrunning Ohio's left end. Mctz failed in his place kick attempt. Williams Shows WeU. William3 was the bright spot of Cincinnati's play. He not only did i most of his team's important gain- j ing but broke through several times l to make hard tackles. Fitzgerald, who did the major share of Cin- . cinnati's kicking and passing, was a good defensive player. He had two kicks blocked which were i turned Into touchdowns, but he did some good kicking in the face of j Ohio tackles. Ohio's only outstanding weakness i was at the ends. Junius fcrrall and Howard Rabenstein started the game, later giving way to Fred Conrad, Bert Nasman, Bill Hosket and Don Russ. Ferrall showed aggressiveness at times, scoring two touchdowns in the last period after sir blocked kicks. Rabenstein and Bell broke up the kicks that were turned into scores. Rabenstein looked good defensively in the first half. The Ohio State line was almost impregnable. Ted Rosequist, the giant Cleveland sophomore, and Bob wauDricn, a senior, DroKe up piay after play. Haubrich scored five goals after touchdowns. -Joe Gallus, a sophomore, and Marty j Varner, who played in the backfield last year, shone as guards. Dick 1 Smith handled the pivot position i capably. j Sophomore Shows Well. Marshall Oliphant, a sophomore quarter back, did some ground gain- i ing and passing. He ran back a Cin-; clnnati kick 54 yards in the second I quarter. He followed this perform- j ance with a pass to Tom Keefc for I a touchdown. Lewis Peppe, the dropklck special- j 1st of Ohio State gave fans a major i thrill. He was sent into the game I to score tho extra point after one j ""intlnucd On Next Page. The Bull wins Breeders' Futurity at I-atonln. Canfli wins Covington Handicap. Ohio State squads swamps University of Cincinnati. Notre Dame defeats Ilndiana, Northwestern brats Nebraska and Pittsburgh rips open Iowa line. Sun Beau, world's greatest money winning horv, beaten at Hawthorne White Sox defeat Cubs In Chicago oily series. Rochester defeats St. Paul' In little world series. Harvard, Yale and Frlnceton, all winners in their opening games. Proposal of gamo between Ohio State and Noire Dame, at Cleveland, for unemployed, frowned on by Ohio State Athletic Director. Ohio Wesleyan aienges defeat of a year ugo by trouncing Heidelberg. National Boxing Association Orders Maxie ltosenblooni's light-heavyweight title declared vacant. Valenciennes, filly, wins $20,(100 Havre de Grace Cup. Grimes and Walberg loom as world series pitchers for tomorrow. fred I'errj- and Ellsworth Mnes to meet In finals for Taclflo Coast tennis tltlo. Johnson Is Puzzled At Failure Of Stars Walter Johnson is still pii.zled at the failure of his stars of 1 L3(t to shine In 1931. He says: "There Is a lot of mystery about the boys today. In the old days if a player was good this year he would be good the following season and several seasons to come. Not so now. A star today may be down and out tomorrow for no apparent reason." INDOOR WRESTLING SEASON To Get Under Way At Music Hall Thursday Night. The winter season of wrestling will officially get under way next Thursday night at tho Music Hall Arena, when the Galbralth Athletic Club stages the first of the season's cards. An unusual amount of talent has been arranged for tho double headline attraction consisting of two finish events, Bobby Samson, .sensational flash of Seattle, Wash., who won a slashing victory over Leslie Fish-baugn. will return here to battle Joe Parelli, dynamic Italian, and Walter Achiu, clever Chinese grappler of Dayton, has been rematched to tangle with Des Anderson, of Los Angeles, in the two top events. Both bouts will be for one fall to a finish, with no time limit. Achiu and Anderson wrestled to a draw in one of the most sensational matches ever staged here last Friday at, the Taft Auditorium. Both men possess many of the same qualities, both are exceedingly fast and scientific in their tactics. N. B. A, LIFTS TITLE. rr.eui. urKrATi n ro thk KSyi iiiek. Milwaukee, Wis.. October 3 -The National Boxing Association today ordered Maxie Rosenbloom's title, of light heavyweight champion vacated and asked for bld.s from promoters to conduct a tournament to select successor to Maxie Tho N. B. A. also announced the following matches for the middle weight elimination tourney in Milwaukee for October 12: Gorrilhi Jones vs. Frankie O'Brien; Gary Leach vs. Young Firpo; Angel Clevllle vs. Raoul Ro-jas or Odonne Piazza. BE Ol JR See the WORLD SERIES Games Reproduced on the Magnetic Score Board By The Cincinnati Enquirer The games will cost you nothing except careful observance of the police regulations to prevent traffic interruptions and for your protection and comfort. Help th? police, yourself and everybody else to complete enjoyment of the games. The great electric scoreboard is erected on the second floor balcony of The Enquirer, directly opposite Gano Alley. Next game is scheduled for Monday, at Philadelphia, 1:30 P. M., Cincinnati time. EVERYBODY IS INVITED. ( ooe -tVtey oon't ) ' "4R"8w t V ' ' ' ' we Tv- """i I, NEED TO LOflli ) A . aO ' . VY I I ' A! ' ' :i A' JXSFU-- ' fi " 1: ZZol7 Aft H fff 1 tCMi " ) S . A BALL PEPPER MAVi'i'lN S -1'HE LEAOiKfr W??1 "- f - toi .'. I CANOlOM-E FOI? -THE 1931 HEKO JOB -r-"-. IN EKA6 PtPPtft. DROVE ftNVEKifl'j- . .. '.. ' I -w n eo -tvu imooNO keeper, MANtcoteE -the.. , ' . . ", tl'ry 1 -i ,v- DIAMONO BtrORli PLAVIN6. J-vy twe.Al ,uii I Csrr-.- -yrzr - ' r 1 i KfMw i BRDI!!E-0NES LOSS AVENGED ! MaWi Wi By Wesleyan Bishops, Who Win Over Heidellierg. Aggregation 20-G Uesult. Delaware Outfit Scores In Every Period Penalties Totaling 120 Yards Slow Up Victors. Selhy Field, Delaware. Ohio, October 3 (VP) Ohio Wesleyan's football team avenged last year's defeat by winning from Heidelberg. 28 to 6 "c lma' its own territory except for its one , touchdown thrust In the fourth Per - iod. r,ugar nmuu, ui iiu.., .1 nntA 4inIr i the role of chief avenger for Ohiofchoo,s haye met on g footba) Wesleyan. Wesleyan drove to He!-j Former Governor Harry L Dav,5 delberg's 5-yard stripe in the flrs-J w.h(j ,s mak)ng tha arrangemen(s few minutes, but was unable to score. , has sugges(cd ,he game p,aved After receiving a punt on their i December 5 in the new Cleveland own 47, the Bishops scored. Westfall i s.adlum 0 cxpressPd thf bclef ,t passed to Ginaven for 11 yards and 1 would draw mw per5ons and pro. then ran the field for 42 yards' and vjde more than t2Mfi00 for charjt. a touchdown. 1 able pui-pos,;S. The Ohio Wesleyan second team, scored the secona touchdown late in I Sl6n hl first. the word the second quarterwhen thty recov-j f rom Harper when he was reached ered a fumble and u.aiched 32 yards, j by telephone today at Blocmington. Art Belt caugnt a pass iron, rvouc.t:jnd whcre Not Da . d . Ginaven and went over the line Westfall came into his own again in th.- third period. Frequent penalties kept him from scoring, however. Finally he ran back a punt 28 yards to Heidelberg's 2-yard spot and plunged over on the next. play. Heidelberg's one big threat came at the close of the third quarter Field, fullback, gained eight yards. . Then began a passing attack which i resulted in Johnson flipping one to ; Brandy for a 15 yard gain and then ' tossing one over the goal to Yourist , 212-pound end, for a touchdown. ! Wesleyan's second team made another concerted rush and Munson scored on a pass from the five-yard i line. i A total of 120 yards In penalties : slowed up Wesleyan's attack. Wes I leyan gained 203 yards by rushing to 20 for Heidelberg. The Bishops com-' pleted 11 of 23 forward passes for a total gain of 112 yards. Heidelberg i completed three of six passes for 40; yards. Line-up and summary: OHIO WESL'N. PnsllWn. HEIDEI.BKRO. Fcntt I.. E Vmlri! : Barber L. T Rlunr, ! J.n.uz L. G Efhack C.rit .n C Taylor RailHh H. G FeaslPf ; H.iff R. T H'lflnnrt I Henn'Mt R. F W. Br.inrt: j -stfRlI Q B Johnson i Olckfirson L. H. B Wi'.cos j Campbell (C.) R. H. B Ihn.v Ginaven F. B F:eW I Period 1 2 3 4 ! Ohl Wctleyan 7 8 7 2n Heidelberg 0 0 0 6 B Touchdowns Westfall 2. Bett 'aubstltutc for Campbell), M insoa (substitute for Ginaven!, Yourist. Points After Touchdowns Ginaven (plac.-kiek). Vandervort (pars from i Glnavenl. Officials H. P. Swain (Dlckin- I son). Referee: C. J. Gr if (Ohio fitate). L"m- ; pire; F. 8. Ham n (Kenyon), Field Judge: j C. L. Spald (Findlay). Head Linesman. GUESTS i average - if m , iiz: ! JJA Jli iVV W i. HE'6 (STOLEN -TWO SA5E6 F COCHKAME OOESK'T LOOK OUT MARTlM VvtLL 5 WIPE HIS 6LOVE 'FORE "THti 5EES OVEfi. Ohio-Irish Clash Is Urged; Sign Ohio, Harper's Answer Cleveland, October 3 (AP) Plans to match Notre Dame and Ohio UniVrsiUe8 for foot hall tram. thl fr.11 eamft this fnll wer in the making tonight, and already had re- an cncouragjng welcomc from Jesse No(re Dane,8 dlrecter I of athletics. R . . diana University. narper said Notre Dame always is glad to receive an offer from a city the size of Cleveland, and I think it Is possible that all the dif ficulties In the way of such a game may be Ironed out." . Other efforts for a Notre Dame- FOOTBALL OHIO. 00 state 6. Cincinnati 6. Ohio Wesleytn 26. Heidelberg 6. Ohio University 10, B'ltler 0. Ohir Northern 9, Bluf:.n 0. Miami 47, Ball Teachers' College 6. Case 6, Baldwin Wallace 8 (tie). V. coster 21, Ashland 0. Oberlln 12 Kent State Normal . Hillffdale (Mich) 9, Penlson . New River Stale 44. Wilmington 0. Capital 0, L'rbana 0 (tie). Rio Grand fi Marietta 0. Oiterbsin 1'8. Hiram 0. Dfliance C. Olivet 0. Bowling Green 6. Mount Union 0. BIG TEN. Notra Dame 25. Indiana 0. WIsci nsln 33, Bradley 6. Minnesota 20, Oklahoma A. & M. 0. Purdue 2S. Wesiern Reserve 0. Purdue 19, Coc 0. Illinois 20. St. Louif fl. Pittsburgh 20, Iowa 0. Nortnwesiern 19. Neoraska ?. Michigan 54. Michigan Mate Normal 0. Michigan 27, Central State Teachers 0. INDIANA. Host Poly 14. Earlham 0. DePauw 27. Manchester 14. Wabash 27, Evansville 2. hKNTl KT. Kentucky 19. Marysvnlle 0. Centre 28, Western Teachers 7. Richmond Te"h 31. Sue Be irrtt 0. Murray Freshmen 67, Fretd-Hardman Jr. College 0 WEST VIRGINIA. Marshall 31. Bethany u. EAST. Boston College 1 3, Dayton 0. New Hampshire 6. Boston Unrverslty 0. Yale 13, Maine 0, Harvard 28, Bates 0. Princeton 21, Amfier6t 0. Cornell 37, Niagara H. Pennsylvania 32. owarthmore 7. Army 67. Knox 6. Navy 13, William and Mary 6. Columbia 51, Union u. Kordram 20. vVest Virginia 7. Colgate 45. St. Lawrence 0. Georgetown 25. Western Maryland 7. Bucknolt 14, Geneva 14 (tie). New York University 12, West Virginia Wesleyan 0. Washlrgtr.n-JerfTsoo 10, Carnegie Tech 7. RutgT3 2V Drexl 6. Lafayette 2'i, Muhlcnburg 0. Fenn State 19. Lebanon Valiey 6. Villanova 13. G'Uyfburg 6. Manhattan ST. Ba.timore 0. Wavn?sburg 6. Grove Civ 6. Lowell Textile 14, Middlebury 7. Dickinson fi. Juniata 0. Loyola (Baltimore) 72, Galludet 0, Williams lib. Kersselaer Poly 13. Trinity 19. New York AgRles 7. St. Bonaventure 21, Tlnel 0. Franklin-Marshal 19. St. Joseph 0. Westminster 19, Adrian 6. Urslnus 24. Havrrford 0 St. John's 3S. Vermont 0. Catholic University 53, City College of New York 18. Moravian 7. Up?ala 0. Springfield 33, Colby 0. Fulton 7. Rrne Free Academy 12. MaF'achinM A r-r! Rfiu r .in Cook Academy 69, HarUtck bemmary 0. Ohio Slate game have been made in Previous years But the teams nevei nave been able to meet. I Notre Dame for several years has ! i ; i football team of the entire country j Ohio State several times has brer, a ranKing learn in tne western i;un-feronce, and a Notre Dame-Ohio State encounter would be one of the highest of the high spots of this fall's sport calendar. Davis ald he would confer with Ohio State University officials in Columbus Tuesday. Columbus, Ohio, October 3 ( API ; L. W. St. John, athletic director at Ohio State University, said that no! offer for an Ohio State Notre Dame post-season charity game fiad been made to him by Notre Dame officials or anyone else. F.umors that such a game would be played at Cleveland's new Munici pal Stadium were denied by St. John. J "We plan to play a post-season charity game, he said, but, accord . Ing to the recent Western Confer j tnce ruling, it has to be with a Big j Ten school. If we take oi Notre Dame besides that it would give u' la ten-game schedule, which is too much." RESULTS Pennsylvania Mi.ilary Acalemy 0, Lehigh i:; George Washington 43. Elnn 0 Coast Guard Academy 7. Worcester Tech fl. Delaware 27, Su.squehanna 0 National Farm School 20, Baltimore City College 0. AH Marines 14. St. Thomas 7. Dartmouth Freshman 34. Clark Prep 0. Arnold 13. Wagnet 6. Indiana Pa.) 7. Fairmont 0. Brown 13. Rhode Island 0. Holy Cross 28, Providence 8. SOtTH. Alabama 55, Mississippi University ft. Florida 34, North Carolina state 0, Furman 3fi. Wake Forest 6. Duke 13, V. M. I. 0. Maryland 7. Virginia 8. Randolph-Macon 7, Guilford 0. Hnnipien-Svdnev fi7, Bridgwater 0. Vanderbiit 13, North Carolina University 0. T:'i:nfc6ce 44. Clem son 0. Mercer 23. Stetson 7. Davi ison 7, Washington and Lee 0 Mississippi Collet 6. Mississippi A A M. ?. Millrapa 19, Mis:ss!rp! State Teachers 0. Hen 'nx 0. Arkansas 19. Tulane 7, Texas A. and M. 0. L'.r.coln Mkmonel Ur'v. 5, Kings College 0 Citadel 12 F.rsklr-e 6. Lvnchburi; 12. American University 0. T'.'xaa Christian 0. Tulsa 13. Bay!, r 23 St. Edwards 6. Georgia Tech 25. South Carina 13. Centenary 40. Oklahoma Teachers 0. Southern Methodist L'niveraity 21, Simmons College lft. Car;;on-Newman 20, Tennessee Poly 7. Wofford 74. Birmingham .Southern 21. Texas 31, Mfeeouri 0. Catawba 6, Atlantic University 0. W EST. Montana State C, Utah Agglea 21. Univ. of Utah 52, College of Idaho 0. Detroit Tech 44. Concordia (Fort Wayne. Ind.) College 6. Carleton 13, South Dakota Unlversiiy 12. Crncor.Jia 26 H'bbinst Junior 6. MacAlester 19. Stout d. St. Johns 7, Hamlin 0. Cretghton 3. Wyoming 0. Michigan Stat 47, Cornell College 0. Oshkosh 6. North State 0. . Hope 19, Ferris 0. Kansas Aggtes 28, Pittsburgh (Kansas) Teachers 7. Oklahoma 13. Rice . Albion 7, Detroit City College 0. Bngham Young Id. Nevada 14. Texas Tech 7. New Mexico Aggies 0. Utah Aggies 21, Montana stats 6. FAR WEST. Stanford 6, Santa Clara 0. Orep'-n 9. Idaho 0- Wiuhir.cton Stale 13. UnlV. of California Washington 25, Montana 0. St. Mary's 14. California 0. Southern California 30. Oregon State 0. HIGH SCHOOLS. Xavier ?4. HirVllton Catholic T MidolelOTvn 51. Washington C. TJ. 0. FRANKIE GENAR0 WINS. Paris, October 3 (AP) Frankie Genaro, world's flyweight champion In the eyes of the National Boxing Association of the United States, outpointed Valentin Angelmann in a hotly contested 15-round bout here tonight. Win Over Sun Beau. ('Iiamiiiin Money inner Out 01' Monev At Haw Ilionie j In Hamiicrp Race Kilmer Hurr Folds Up After Gettim; In The Clear-Event Worth $3,250. irr.-iAi. pifni n to tut. rviit-t Hawthorne I'.ace Track. Ill , Or t,,K ! n.. w-iiii. sh,r. ' Kilmer's chr.mpion and heralded as , the prohable winner of 'he Haw-; thorne Gold Cup, wont down to in- irlorloiw d.-f:.t before an -ordinary Held of handirapper livsea in Mid wi st Ptir.te lit Hawthorne today, j F'lounrlerinK In the stretch, the ! big IIolic' dropped back to sixth1 place In a seven horse field and pulled up well nigh cxhnusled. . Uncommon Gold was the winner, while. Jim Dandv. Ihf Menace of ' j cnampions was a close second ano i Kinchcn nosed out Tanneiy for third place. 5nr. hail nn u. , " . ,. , ,," ' ., . . ,n v.i.n vj,, .... the early running and almost w-as on top of the leaders after making his move at the stretch turn, but when the r-val te; t came he did as he , did in the Aqua Caliente and Haw thotnc Handicaps, folded up. Tho race was at one and one-six- tetnth mile and Jim Dandy was the i first to show in front. cloMy t-l lowed by Uncommon Gold. The lat- ter took command after half tha die - tance and It was a battle between the p.ilr to the wire, with Uncommon Gold wliTlnc by a half length. The race was for a $5, 000 pur?e and was worth $3,250 to the winner. Uncommon Gold was ridden by Jocltey Haniord, and paid $67.72. He ran the distance in 1 4tis. The Chlcapo-owned Calf Roper showed Improvement to tak the measure of Hot Shot, the favorite Continued On Xext I'age. HAVRE CUP ;Goes To Valenciennes Whon She Closes With Burst Of Speed In Stretch Run To P.eat St. Brideaux I!v Head. rr.'r, P'ffATrH TO the rv-jnti. Havre de Grace Race Track October 3 Valenciennes, the daughter of Stefan the Great. , Md., grey that races for Mrs. J. D. Hertz, accounted for the $20,000 added Havre de Grace Cup this afternoon. She came from the rear In the stretch run to get up in the final strides to beat the Greentree Stable's St. Bridcaux a head. Frank Grossman's Water Way finished third a head in front of Pies-ton Burch's Tambour. There were nine starters In the cu; and St. Brideaux and Tambour were the ones fancied by the public. The field was sent on their journey to a splendid break with Coltil-etti pulling up, Water Way wjs rushed to the front and in the run tho fleet turn nnfn.H lin a 1p;tH r,f length and a half. Clock Tw was second and Spinach third. Tambour was seventh down on the inside and unable to get through. There was no change in position; until rounding the far turn, where St. Brideaux moved up into third place. Valenciennes was sixth,, swinging Into the home stretch. Steffnn brought Valenciennes to the outside and when called on the latter responded w-ith rare courage. . Gradually wearing the tiring lead ers down in the final furlong. Vakn-cirnnes just managed to get up in the final stridot. OOH LEOM 3.78 BRU-5H S.&Z OANN had -two ONE 6ECONO ANO fOOeZ i t ORoPPliO ,-7 QU. SS.TuCCAV' i BUT IT'S UST AM 4VE:6TMFisC , i'LU T ALL Jfcir I BACK. WIT ri (j'y Rest To Aid "Hack In Comeback Plans, Baseball Men Say ' The opinion that li.irk Wilson will stae a comeback next year is by no i mennf a minon'y opinion. 'l'lioro are munv men in busehaU lvho lhmk he wU, be ba(,k m ,h(, limelight next season. A man with sui'h ability just dT'' "' j' away in on, short siason. l.Xil.e Kuth and I.nu delvric al0 Uun., ,hm So aulck hlfin. The ball is less lively, yes, but not mourn Ui arrnunt f"r a com J'1' collate b waa the rase with ' 'T'he troublc ,,1(.ul on tne inuidr. With the quiet of a Marllnsburg " ",l'r l" l""'K " ul er- 11 ls 1'rooaon 1 ll.'irlf will r.'l..-.!-! fnr rlnlv Rnmpivhrrr ; nxt fpr,R witn pPrly ot ,he 0jd f ,i n and determination. j The flop has been rather expensive 1 tit him. He not only loses about ! S.".0l in salary but he loses a chance ; lo land another bl contract. When he st.-rts in m.xt spring he'll he drawing much less than half of i the money he drew this summer. VANDY'S GAME , Jl UillO IS UUtS ulllUlllg' i 1 a i r i t s i i t On Wet-K's Football Program -Throe Konlncky Tcanis Arc To Play On Hurko.y Soil. l BY UMTf.D I'R-Sl Ohio football teams will participate in five intersectional games next Friday and Saturday. Four South ern teams, three from Kentucky and one from Tennessee, will Invade Ohio ' gridirons. ! The most colorful game next Satur-t day will be plaved between Ohi-i State and V'anderbilt, of .Nashville Tenn., In Ohio Stadium. It will he the first boot ball contest between the two universities in 22 years. unio Mate won me ?ames played with V'anderbilt in WS and Tha Buckeyes won the first meeting, 17 to 6, and the fucond, 5 to 0. Th third game is expected to draw be !"'e?n 3'xm and 40'000 fns t0 hic oiautuui. Wittenberg will be host to Centre College, of Danville, Ky., at Springfield next Friday night. On the same night Georgetown (Ky.) College will play Xavier at Cincinnati. Kentucky State will play Ohio Northern at Ada Saturday. Ohio Wesleyan's team will travel East to meet Syracuse on Saturday. ine inst Geneva tnterconterence game of the season will be played on Saturday, with Ohio University meet - ing Prison at Granville. Dcpauw. probationary member of the Buckeye, will play at Cincinnati, and Wabash, nUo in the league on trial, will play Miami at Oxford. Six Ohio Conference games will be played. Muskingum will battle Mount Union at Alliance and Kenyon will play at Ashland Friday night. On Saturday Heidelberg will have Otterbcin for its Dad's Day opponent at Tiffin. Hilfdale (Mich.) College will play at Oberlin on Saturday. At the same time Case and John Carroll will clash In Cleveland's Municipal Stadium. Yale Will Be In Air, Declares Eli Coach Mai Stevens, coah of Yale, suggests the fans watch Yale's passes this year. He says: "We'll fill the air so full of footballs that It will resemble a swarm of grasshoppers over a wheat field. Furthermore we'll throw passes to all of the backs, the ends and the tackles." To Get At Those A's. IN'.nlv To Hurl fiame Of His I. ilV. Declares Veteran. If Nothing Else, "Series Is Likely To Trove We Have More Tlum Two Pitcher?," Foxx Says. By Burleigh Orimeg, IMl.htT i t thr M. 1 tOovyriM.!. by foil ml f arillnaK r. at Sen ice. Inc. Fn r.oulc To Philadelphia, October 3 1 figured before tho aeried .started that Grove and Earnshaw were tlic only pitchers who had a dinnce to s'op us. I As Mack is expected by many to .tart WaM.ritf M.mduy, I figuie wo aie prime fnvruites t win the third K.iiiie. Having hit Grove bald anil beaten F:irn-!mv, tliincri look mot promise Ir.g for a National League wol Id champiin.-.liip as we Fped east to the city of Hill Penn, Benjamin. ' Franklin, P.e!.;y Ross and the best ice cream In the world. Because I bclli-ve that any one of our first line pitchers can stop tha A's, it looks as thoirgh we should be . heavy favorites to take the series. Johnson was effective in the bn f , shuv.lni; he made against the world s ' champions In the first game and m ty i be ne of the aurpricea of the Kcriea. ; if we l ave to travel back to St. I..0U1S. Grimes Says He's Ready. ; As fur myself. I have completely recovered from a late season lndispo .it ion and am ready to give eveiy. thing I have if Street sends me to i tha muiind. Naturally I hope I get 1 I he chance as those two games I lost i to the Athletics last year still get ' under my skin when I think about : them. As for Derringer, tha criticism I ' have to make against his work n the first game Is that he was ob-1 viously trying too hard especially in i the pinches. That is due, 1 would ; say, solely to inexperience, and wu'.i j the expei lence fie has gained, I lo j not think Paul will be guilty of that error again. Mote than anything else, the two games showed clearly that we ar aggressive, something some. folks had accused us of not being. It was this aggressiveness, so sen.' satlonally expressed by Pepper Ma-.', tin, that gave us our victory In tha second game. It Is a funny thing, but I never considered Martin a really great bass runner before this series. By Jimmy Fox. I irt Rivnan of (lie l'lnl:idHl,!i .Ihfltlr'. iCuiiyiiKtu. 131. by Lmvcrsal S?rvtc. lni:. I Enroute To Philadelhpla, October 3 Looking back over those two garni s in St. Louis, I am mora certain than ever that Connie Mack is on his way to a third straight world's championship. The reason for this Is that Grove and Earnshaw are just as good now as they were in the 1930 series. All smart baseball men admitted that our two aces practically were unbeatable then. If then, why not i now? I It was not poor pitching by Earn-I shaw which lost us that second pame in St. Louis, but rather a combination of unusual circumstances. Martin came from nowhere to steal the spotlight of the series and to lake the game right from under our tys. 1 honestly think that if Jim Bottomley hadn't made that miracu- lous catch in the ninth. Inning we. I would have won. Hallahan wa I weakening, and any kind of a hit j would have tied the score, J guess It Just wasn't to be. j Mack Is Undecided. But I Right now, Mack is undecided whether or not to send Grove against the Cards Monday. As is his custom, he will not make his selection until a few mtnutes before game time But Philadelphia well-wishers net d have no worries If Rube Walberg is elected for mound duty. He is in mighty fine shape right now, and figures to be Just as effective as Grove and Earnshaw have been. Many ball players will tell you that Walberg is harder to hit than Grove. If nothing else, this series is likely , t . that we nave more tna!l : tw0 fjr:)t.ciaSg pitchers on our club. ; JUST MADE DUMB PLAY, Jimmy Wilson Says In Explaining His Not Throwing To First. St. Louis. October 3 (AP) Jimmy Wilson, Cardinal catcher, whoia ninth-inning blunder yesterday afternoon gave the Athletics an extra chance at victory, and forced "Wi!d Bill' Hallahan to pitch to another batter with the bases filled, when the game should have ended, had ro alibi this morning.' "I just made a dumb play," the Red Bird backstop said in explaining his not throwing to first afti r stopping the third strike on Pinch-Hitter Jim Moore, batting for Pitch-, r Earnshaw, of the A s. "If that play were to come up i 1.000 ' times, I believe I'd make it I right every time. But this time was the thousands and first, and I ju.st made it wrong.'' "I know I should have tagged Moore or thrown to firet base. I could hava done that and have done that many times on similar plays. But I booted this one, and that's ona for the error column. I Just made a dumb play, and ,1'm big. enough to take some abuse for it." r.

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