The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on October 20, 1935 · Page 67
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 67

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Sunday, October 20, 1935
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6 B THE SALTJ^AKEJTRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 20, 1935. NOTRE DAME CROSSES IRISH TAKE 9-6 BATTLE FROM PITT Kick by Peters Provides Margin of Victory in Last Period By PAUL MICKELSON SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 19 UP) —Notre Dame's Fighting Irish have crossed their River Styx of football at last into the world of the living, and the sun shines once more on the old golden dome. After four long and weary years of fighting and trying, they made the crossing today, when they came from behind, to smite down the treacherous Panthers from Pittsburgh, by the breath-taking margin of 9 to G, before a delirious throng of 51,000 spectators. It was the largest crowd to watch a Notre Dame home game since tho men of Troy from Southern Cunifornia snapped their 25-game winning streak after that IG-to-ll drama four years ago. Twenty-three of tho Fighting Irish—and how they fought today— were heroes of Notre Dame's victory hour tonight as campus and, town went wild, but it was Martin Joseph Peters, the six foot three 205-pound giant from Peoria, 111 who was the toast of toasts. Provides Throo I'oints It was Peters, the same basket ball star, who provided the procloui 3-point margin. With the game deadlocked at G-all and with bu three minutes to play, Big Marty dropped back on Pitt's 25-yard strips and booted a perfect placement to win one of tho most grueling gridiron duels in all Notre Dame's football history. , The Panthers, threatening: and biting all the way to run their victory string to four straight over Notre Dame, had sent the Irish back on their heels, aa they piled in with their final threat, and the outlook for victory ;was dark until it was decided to try for a placeklck, with Wally Fromhart holding tho ball Peters swung his trusty shoe and the ball sailod squarely through the uprights, as if Marty had been trying for a basket. The spectators were breathless until Fred Solari broke up the Panthers' last deaper- ato passing attack by intercepting along throw by Sub Randour aa tho final shot acmnded. •Pitt scored Us. touchdown on u 37-yard march,.early in the"secohc period, with , ; L,eon>-Sh.edlosky, Bill Stapulus and Frank Patrick smash- Ing the Irish line into bits and ripping tho enemy ends ragged with spectnculajvruns. Patrick .carried the ball over for the score on a 2- yard smash through his left tackle Wayno .Mlllner, ,a Gibraltar on tho defense, all "day for the South Benders, broke through to block Patrick's attempted place-kick for the extra point, Kicks'Open Road Two kicks opened the road for Notre Dame's .tying touchdown. After a 15-yard penalty for holding had put the Irish back on their own eight, Bill Shakespeare punted tho ball 86 yards out of danger Then a fateful, strange . bounding kick stepped in. Arnold Greene got off a nice kick, but the ball hit on the Pitt 40-yard line and bounced back to the 21, giving Notro Dame first down. Fred Carldeo and Shakespeare supplied ,the other "breaks," hammering tho 'PJtt.-Jine into Bub- mission with Shakespeare going over from four yards through tackll for tho tying score. Bill's trying for the extra point was a dismal fall- RIVER STYX Redskin Poloists Prepare for Interesting Campaign ure, the ball skidding along ground into his own holding the „ _ ... w v*»i it iiLriuiu^j Uiiu Soon the battle raged on, with spectacular runs and plays, until a basketball player named Peters ended • Lineups and summary PITTSBURGH NOTRE DAME it Eouchak . .. AiBii.il H i»? 1 Ji lll 9 r Qlaasford .. . ir Pfcfforlo KH«lf^v '*• I.RUt . Solari ..Martin ..'... Peters .. . Fromhart . Shakespeare Wojclhovskl .... Carldeo -Kliskey Dalle Tczzo ".".'."." " ' i a " " Detzel .'.'. rt '.'.'.' Mlcheolson ..... | * ^ qb ." " ' Lanic° UI !.'.'.'.'.'.""' fh Patrick ...•.•...•.'.•.•. fb "• Scoro by periods: N^ u ff ah me-:.::: 8 i 8 »« •S-% buD ^.^ 0 'ar4:^!Ss^§^ KSS- F ' el " «««> «"SS tem5rt)l± 3lSK.&^l®$flSSSS' i Michig igan Downs Wisconsin, 20-12 .MADISON, Wis., Oct. 19 UP)-Employing a brilliant aerial attack in the f,«t half. Michigan ran up three touchdowns, which proved too great a handicap for Wisconsin to overcome and handed tho Badgers their fourth successive defeat by a 20-12 score here today. .Bill Renner and Chris Everhardus took turns in emulating Benny Friedman, whoso passing was the major factor in Michigan's victory in the last Wisconsin-Michigan contest at Camp Randall stadium 10 years ago. Renner heaved tho ball for tow touchdowns, while Everhardus' throwing arm accounted for one. The Badgers came out in .the second half looking foi- a different team and outplayed the enemy for th« remainder of the game. -H-^torVJH 1 UAUJLOIO 1. 1 tatqgMvt "*<^*>H>*»»t*>st*^^"a*te'**M»*vaiM<isw sis*"-* !>•?"*•*< "'/; ,**».'*£'"'?'-'''',• ,-' ' '*•.&.<•*'>%', 't^y-m--- • • , *$*'»•%^: V-. ^f-f--^ "i\v-'. ^^*4W'7- £» ••<,^t$&^ i ¥,': '\::-' if > , -**'^$^* ££i,, ."TV->>",<v5; -A x»«i*i vv >'-*£,•}? -< -; , <t» &« ^ WSfeifc&SKsij*: s&i,, ' , ' ^' i>>* ia^fe-^r^^'^t Polo is proving a popular sport at the University of Utah this "all, with a record number of candidates trying for team places. Two intercollegiate games are on the tentative schedule for tho season. In the group, at thu top, lelt to right, are: , Deck, A. T. Larson, Jay - * Williams, Gordon Christensen, Kent Cannon, Arthur Pratt, Charles Wilcken, H. D. Jensen, Wayne Johnson. At the lower left is Lowe, a strong candidate for a regular place in the lineup, on "Belle." Stanford Rossiter (lower Nebraskans Held To Scoreless Tie By• Kansas State MANHATTAN, Kan., .Oct. 10 CUP) — Shifty, little Leo Ayers passed and punted Kansas State to an upset scoreless draw with Nebraska, today In a Big Six championship game. ,' A homecoming crowd of 10,200 jammed the stadium to watch Kansas State outplay, the vaunted Huskers from'the drop ,of the hat in defending the title', they won last yenr by surprising Nebraska. It was Ayres, swift 1-15-pounder, aided by Injured -Maurice (Red) Elder, all-Big Six fullback, who supplied the dash and power of two State scoring threats, while a crippled line silenced the big guns of the Huskcr attack, Lloyd Caldwell i.nd Jerry Lanouc. After an unmarked first half, State cut loose with an overland and overhead offensive that moved :o the one-yard lino before Nebrns- ta braced and broke through the State forwards to dispel the threat. Midway in the final period, after llder intercepted a Nebraska pass, Ayers took Ted Warren's pass on ho Husker 37, squirmed his way for 30 yards before being brought don on tho seven. A pass failed, Ayers^plunged for two yeards, and back and The kick .hen Warren dropped rled for a place kick, vas wide. Starting lineups: NBBKASKA Higami, Ted Christy Meet In Friday's Mat Headliner Two Roiriub Will Be With Jackets; Kunkcl and Grimes Share Top Number; Three Prelims Tustab Hieami, Japanese grappler, and Ted, Christy, young Cali- formari will clash in Friday's final wrestling bout at the arena, iwo of the rounds, m the match will be "with jackets," after the Japanese style of wrestling. The other, to a fall/will be at American style. The Japanese method is 6ne of subjugation. Pin falls • whenheconcedes- defeat. hlrlcy V'lllltims lehrlnp lolmbeck... tcDotmhl... lowvll. KAN. STATE. ...... Churchill rt re YCT.: ::::::& ....rh Holland Flcnthorpe DmiRlns Score by periods: tansas Htate Nebraska ... Substitutions: . . Kirk Warren . . Killer 0 0 O 0—0 ... 0 0 0 0--0 Kansas state—Hcmi>hlll, H««i. j\ruepcr. Hnrrison, tackles- Partner, guard*: Harrison, center .levelflii<l. quarters; Conwoll, Fleni- jACks; Warren, fullback. Ncnras- -n77 n h . r ™ a ""- Klchardson, ends; Doyle, -Us, Jlelclt. tactilea: Peters, Ruard; Morrll oil, center; Cardwcll. Benson. Andrews, 'f^-ncks; Francis, fullback. o? lals ~ K - c - Quistey. St. AJ,iry'3..rero- D..' h - c JL c . ° Roiirkc. Holy Cross, umpire: Reeves PMcrs. Illinois, field Jin!|;c; Jack CraiiRK'. Illinois, head linesman. Kansas Runners Win MANHATTAN. Kan., Oct. 10 UP) —The Kansas State college two- mile team deteated Nebraska, 18 to 37 (low score winning), In a race between nalves of the football game here today. Louisiana Triumphs SHREVEPORT, Ln., Oct. 1Q (UP) -Louisiana SUto university, the late Senator Hucy Long's pride in pomp nisd circumstance, handed the University of Arkansas a 13-to-6 de- Christy was at the arena times last season. He is a brother of Vic Christy, and is a husky lad with a good repertoire of wrestling tactics. Upon his former appearances here Tod was given to roughing it, but ho wrestled several matches without the rough edges, and earned quite a high place in public favor here. The coheadliner will find Del Kunkel and Los Grimes in action. Grimes, Australian champion in the light heavy class, mnde his first Salt Lake stand last week when ho met and conquered tho roughhousing Max Glover. He impressed the spectators favorably, and gave evidence that he is a real wrestler. These two bouts will be at two in thrco falls. Frank Taylor, a newcomer from New York, who has been wrestling on tho Pacific coast, is slated for a set-to with Leo Papiano, recently returned to Utah. Ashley Smith, prime Salt Lake favorite, who is attending the University of Southern California, will be on the card in a match with Jack Domar, the rough, tough Texan, who lost last week to Hy Sharman on a foul. Sharman ia scheduled to meet of no promise. The last three matches will be onc-fallcrs. Buzz Reynolds, a local lad Httle promise. Texas Gels Revenge To Defeat Centenary AUSTIN, Tex., Oct. 19 (/PI—The University of Texas today avenged a stinging defeat of last year by turning back Centenary college, 19 to 13, in a bruising game. Centenary made u gallant goal line stand late in tho fourth quarter, and, In three attempts from the three-yard line, big Jay Arnold. Texas juggernaut, was able to crash through only to tho six-inch line. Pitzer took !t over by a few inches for the winning tally. Creighlon, Drake Tic OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 19 (/P)~ Creighton university's Blucjays and the Drake Bulldogs battled to a 6 to 6 tin before a crowd of 11,000 fans at Crcighton's 57th jinnual homecoming here today. It w.\s a Missouri valley conference game. , b Brown Eleven, 41 to 0 PROVINCE, R. I., Oct. 19 (£>)— Dartmouth's fleet and shifty Indians, still untested despite their mad rush for the national scoring lead, boosted their season's four- game total to 3SG points today while overwhelming one of the weakest teams in Brown's long history, 41-0. Dartmouth piled up a margin that was exceeded only once in the series, by the 1003 Indians, who gained a 62-0 triumph over the Bruins at Manchester, R. I. Ute Malleteers Seek Places on Varsity Outfit University of Utah poloists are looking forward to a banner year in the sport, with a record turnout of 50 students for tho team. Captain Robert Cannon, polo coach, is in charge of this activity.- At the present time the Utes are arranging for intercollegiate games with -tanford university and the Colorado Agricultural college. The Stanford game'may be played this fall if .arrangements can be made, according to Captain Cannon. The Colorado, Aggie contest has been definitely scheduled for some time in the spring of the year, the date to be decided later. Several practice- tilts will be played with members of local polo teams. Many freshmen turning out for the team have proved excellent prospects and seem sure to give some of the more experienced men plenty of competition for varsity posts. Lettermen from last year's squad reporting for fall practice are Arthur Pratt, last year's team captain; C. H. Wilcken, H. D. Jensen and Deibert Walker. It is around these four men that Captain Cannon will build this year's first team. Other experienced men returning are John Lowe and Stanford Rossiter, both of whom saw plenty of action in last year's games. These men will make strong bids for team positions. Oklahoma Victor NORMAN, Olda., Oct. 19 (UP) — The University of Oklahoma jumped into the thick of the Big Six football conference race today with a 16-to-O defeat of Iowa State before a crowd of 17,000 on Owen field. British Football Results LONDON Oct. JO <AD— Football K ame.i playcil In tho nrltlsh Isles today resulted Aston Villa 0. West Brnrmvlch Albion 7 Hollon Wanderers 0, Liverpool 0. Hrcntford 0. Stoke City 0. Derby County 1. nlackburn Rovers 0 Kverton 5. Chelsea 1. Hnddcrsfield Town 1. Grlmsny Town 0 MtdrtlcsbrouKh 1. Leeds United i Portsmouth 2. Arsenal 1. Preston North F.iul -I, Manchester City 0 Sheffield Wednesday ;), Birmingham 1. Wolverliampton Wanderers 3. Sunder- inna 4. Second JHvlnlon Bnrnslcy 1. miry 1. Bradford City 2, Swansea Town 2. Burnley i. Notts Forest 0. Charllon Athletic 1, Blackpool 1. Jlilhnm i, Norwich city 3. Hull City 2, Doncastcr Covers 3. Manchester United 3. Sheffield United 1. Newcastle Unltcrt 3, Leicester City 1. Plymouth Arpylc 4. Wcstham United 1. Port Vala'O. rfonUiamplon 2. Tottenham Hotspurs 4 Bradford 0 Northern Section—Third Division AccrlnKton Stanley 3, Havtlcpools Harrow 2. Darlinr/ton 0. Chester 0. Kothorham United 0 Chesterfield 0, Tranmore Rovers 1 Crcwe Alexandra 2. Carlisle United 0. Lincoln City 3. Wrcxhain 1. New HrlRhton 1. nnleshend 0. Hochdalo 2. Oldham Athletic fi. Sonthport 3. Mansfield Town 3. Htockpon County 0. Walsnll 1. York Clly 2, Hnl'iritx Town 2. Southern Section—Thlnl Division Bournemouth 1. F.xelor City 1. Bristol Rovers n. Watford 1. Cardiff Clly i. Coventry City 0, Clapton Orient 2, Bristol City 0 Crysf.nl Piilnce 2, Aldorsliot 1. Gllllnxhsm :i. Newport County 0. I.iilon Town 2, UrlRhton 1. Northampton Town 2, Torquay Dinted 1 J.otti County :i. Queen's Park"RajiKori 0 LcndlriR 2. Swlndon Town 0. Southern! United fi. Mlllwall O .SCOTTISH I.K.Atil'K First Division Aberdeen 2. Quern's Park 1 Alhlon Hovers 2. Qnrrn of .Sonlh 0 Ayr United :(, Fanick Thistle 1 Celtic J, Atrdrlconlans 0. Dunfermllne 1, Mothcrwcl! 3 Hamilton Academicals 3, Kllmarnock 2. Hibernians 2. Dundee 1. J^anrjers 1, Honrts 1. Kt. Johnstone '& Clyde \. Third Lanark 1, Arliroath 1. Mrroail Division Alloa H. Brechhi City 1 Dumbarton 1. Foifar Athletic 2. Dundee Unttcrl .|, East Fife 2 Frtlkirk 3. Edinburgh City 0. KliiK's Park 1. Cowdenbcath 4. Montrose n. East Stirling 1. Morton 1, St. Mlrrvn 0. Raith Hovers 2. Le!th Athletic 4. S'.. Bernards 1, Stcnhoiisermilr 2. ENf.LISH R1TGI1Y LEA<iUE Bailey 16, Hull 1G. nets'"?' rt Norlhcr " ll - Kochdala Hor- Bramlcy 7, Dewshury 4. Brou»;hton Rancors y. s>vli)tnn 0. Costleford 11, St. Helens Rccs O. Hull Klngtlon 4. Acton and Wlllcsdcn 2. Jlunslet 10. Hilddcrsfield 0. Liverpool Stanley B. Warrington 0. Oldhnm 17, Leigh 5. Streatham and Mltcham 44. Feathcr- srono h. Wldncs 10. Barrow 8. Kxni.isii luicny UNION Combiner Services 5, New Zeatandors 6. Yorkshire IS. Ulster 3 Harlequins 20. Cambridge university T. London Scottish 13. Blackheath 6. Old Merchant Taylors 0, Oxford university 0. Itosslyn Park 3, Richmond 16. Aldershot Services 8, Bnth 3. Abnravon n. Guys Hospital 5, Bedford 18, St. Dart's Hospital 3. Bradford 0. Blrkcnhcad Park 0. Bristol 14. Plymouth Albion 5. ItrlRend 10. London Welsh 11. Cross Keys 10, Ahertlllery 0. Gloucester 14, Llannlly 10. Leicester 3. Newport *. Northampton in. Ponlycool 8. Nc.nth 27. Penarth 3. .Swansea 0. Cardiff 0. Portsmouth Services 0. Dcvonport Services 11. Wesiou-Supor-Marc 13. Coventry 0. Olasf-ow Arii.-lnmfrals Itt, Edinburgh in- sillmlon 3. Herlotonlan.'i 11. Gala fi. fOI'NTY rMAMI'IONSHll' \\Arivlckdhlri! 32, NottinRham-Llt-coln- Dcrby a (at Coventry). OHIO STATE WINS FIRST LOOP GAME Northwestern Falls Before Buckeyes by 28-7 Score COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 19 UP)— Ohio State university hurdled the first obstacle today in the path i hopes will lead to the Western conference championship, by upsetting a surprisingly rugged Northwestern cloven, 28 to 7. The score fails to tell the story of tho Northwestern efforts, for several times the Wildcats clawed their way into scoring territory, only to be frustrated by a fumble, penalty or an unbreakable Buckeye line. .Coach Francis A. Schmidt of Ohio used 31 players, and he needed al of them to stave off the repeatec threats of the invaders. Takes Early I-ead The Ohioans hopped into the leac early, scoring a pair of touchdowns in the first period on passes from tiny "Tippy" Dye to Dick Heekin and Frank Boucher, the starting halfbacks. The third Ohio touchdown was a personal masterpiece manufactured by "Jumping Joe" Williams, sensational sophomore from Barberton. The speed merchant went into the game just before the first period ended, as Ohio took the ball on its own 30-yard line, wher? a Wildcat punt went out of bounds. Williams started J.iis touchdown parade with a 23-yard jaunt around right, end, just as the period closed. On the next play he cut through tackle for fivo. Johnny Bettridge helped out with a jaunt to the 35, when Joe went over right tackle for the 35 yards and the touchdown. Northwestern got its first chance late in the second period. Heap, stellar halfback, took Boucher's punt on his 50 and romped right back to the 26, and then followed with a 24-yarrt toss to Kovatch on the two- yard line. Holds Three Times Ohio held for three downs under :he shadow of the goal post, but on :he fourth Heap took a lateral from Duvall and went over the ieft side of Ohio's land standing up for the icore. Through the third quarter, the :eams battled on even terms, neither being able to get deep into the other's territory. Ohio's last marker came in the final period, the Bucks taking the ball on their own 32 and never re- inquishing it until it was over the ast white line. The contest was viewed by 42 355 paying customers. The lineups: OfllO STATE n^™! b l™•'•"•'.v.Y.Y.'jt; :::::•;.• Hamricl 1 iff Harchcr «ci Q r 1 ;,- Jo " cs Snrnett ..'.'. ft'.'.'.*.".".'." '. ............. . Score by periods: Northwestern ... 0 Ohio Stuto ......... 14 Boucher AntcmirM A.IUCHUCCI _ 0 0—^7 Ohio State scoring: Ton'chdowns—Hec- •cln, Boucher, Williams, Atiteiniccl. Points rom goal after touchdown—Beltz 2 Buslch *£ (pmcclciclta). Northwestern scoring: Touchdown Heap J?^V, from E ° al after touchdown—Duvall' Officials: Referee, Lonrle. Princeton' umpire, Hedges. Dartmouth; field judco '• ijjorton Michigan; head linesman, Gardner, ntiols Indiana Downed By Bearcats, 7-0 CINCINNATI, Oct. 19 (.£>) — A rugged defense that beat off five In- Jiana goal line thrusts in the Jast lalf, and the long distance punting of big London Gant, negro back, jave the University of Cincinnati Bearcats a 7 to 0 victory over the 3ig Ten eleven from Bloomington today. Outgained from the scrimmage ^e in the last half, the Bearcats 'ive times were backed up against heir goal line by a fast Indiana offense. As many times the Cincin- lati line and secondary smothered the best that "Bo" McMillin's team could offer. Minnesotans Reduce Tulane's Green Wave To MerejEttpple, 20-0 Victors Score Twice in First Period, Once in Second; Coach Bernie Biernian Uses Subs Freely During Second Half MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 19 (AP)—Tulane's Green Wave was only a ripple on the football seas today as Minnesota's powerful dreadnaught sank the boys from Dixie under a score of 20 to 0. Thirty-five thousand spectators witnessed the intersectional gridiron battle in which only the generous use of second and third string reserves by Bernie Bierman prevented the score 'tbeing greater than it was. The victory proved a costly one for the Gophers, however, as Minnesota's car-tain and quarterbyack, Glenn Seidel, received a broken collar bone late in the game. Trainers Purdue Topples Chicago; Stamped Ten Threat Boilermakers Victory 'Over Berwanger and His Mates STAGG FIELD, Chicago, Oct. 19 (UP)—The Boilermakers of Purdue university established themselves firmly as a Big Ten champion threat today with a 19 to 0 victory over the University of Chicago. Purdue won, but not without a battle, waged mostly by Captain Jay Berwanger, left halfback and mainstay of the Chicago attack and secondary defense. But Purdue had Cecil Isbcll, McGannon, Drake and Decker in its versatile backfield, to flip passes, to skirt ends, to slither through line and to combine in deception :oo deep for Chicago. Purdue got started in the middle of the second quarter and scored :wo touchdowns, plus a conversion, before the half ended. McGannon started the Boilermaker surge by running one of Berwanger's punts from his 14-yard ine to Purdue's 40. From there Mc- 3annon and Wright advanced to the Chicago 30 on a series of spinners and off tackle slants. Drake advanced to within 15 yards and McGannon thundered to the one-yard line. Drake then knifed ;he Chicago line for the game's first ouchdown and Sandefur place- ticked the conversion. Berwanger Fumbles Minutes later Berwanger fumbled. 't was recovered by Sandefur, and Purdue turned air-minded. Isbeil started flipping passes to Powell and Stnlcup and finally to McGannon, who scored from the 15-yard ine. Isbell failed of the placement said he would be out of play for the rest of the season. Strike Suddenly Flashing form closely akin to the c • T r\ r\ national championship Gopher team Score iy-U of 1934, Minnesota struck the invaders with surprising suddenness at the opening whistle, sailing up and down the field for three touchdowns in the first half, and toyed with Tex Cox's eleven for the re- :onversion. Berwanger's best efforts were veil covered by the Purdue secondary and finally McGannon intercepted one of his long tosses and •eturncd it to-the Chicago 40-yard ine. McGannon lunged through the mainder of the game. Then, to show their class, the Gophers made a brilliant stand on the 1-foot line in the last five jjiin- utes, repelling three thrusts at the line and knocking down a forward pass over the goal. When Tulane lost the ball after that, their one and only scoring threat, the oval rested on Minnesota's 5-yard stripe. Attack Broken Up A last period passing attack was broken up in convincing manner by Minnesota and the game ended with Tulane still struggling with the ball deep in its own territory. Minnesota gained 192 yards from scrimmage to 159 for Tulane, most of it in its own territory. The Gophers made 12 first downs and Tulane six. The lineups: MINNESOTA. Ruckner. .... . Ary Prelsser. . . . Page '-".'.rib Johnson Jh - -c .... re rt ..ro lb Mint: (C.). Andrews Score by periods: Tnlanc . . Minnesota? . ..rb .fb . . Svondson . Willslnsoii . . Wldseth ivliiK Seidel (CX> ... . Ro7coo .... Levoir 0 1-t 0 0— I' 0 0—20 Minnesota scoring : Touchdowns— nelse, Wilkinson, Thompson (sub tor Levolr) Points after touchdown— ievoir 2. Officials — Referee, Jamca Masher, N&rth- steni; umpire J. j. Mschommer, Chicago; fl'ne'srn^'l. Pkr 3 Oh,o I1 S 11 t°a\ S e : . "^ Split Second Wins Feature at Laurel LAUREL, ' Md., Oct. 19 UP)— Split Second, owned by King Ranch, won the ?10,000 added Selima for 2-year-old fillies here today. Beannie M. was second, and Reminding third in the mile feature. Split Second, which paid $6.30 for $2, came up to the front with a rush at the home stretch and went ahea,d steadily all the way to the finish line to win by four lengths. Beannie M., owned by E. R. Bradley, saved ground, but 'could not the 27 and Berwanger stopped Decker on Chicago's 8. • The Chicago line gave up six yards and McGannon, fading back to the right, passed over the goal line to ?owell. - , no d ° W " withstand the rush of the winner. Reminding, Wheatley stable and Belair stud entry, shuffled back going into the first turn and closed with good courage. Beannie M. paid 53.20 to place, and Remin'din" paid 52.80 to show. HUNTERS I Stand Pat Wins Handicap Event BOSTON, Dot 19 (.T)—Stand Pat, gallant chestnut of John P. Gricr, lying the black and yellow silks of he Canadian-owned stable of E. F. Seagram, smashed down in front in •ccord-shattering time today in the .1'assachusetts handicap, $5000 added feature of the final program at Suffolk Downs before a crowd of 30,000. The Seagram colt turned the dry- ng out strip in 1:37.1, three-fifths of a second better than tho mark et by Ebony Lady on the opening lay of the current meeting. The stout-hearted horse received a sterling ride by George Woolf. Stand Fat took command n fur- ong out and scored with half a ength on Ajaccio at the finish to pity §6.60 in the mutuels. Ted Clark was badly placed during the early running, but finished strong. Roustabout was another that closed well, although not in the early going. James J. Braddock, heavyweight champion of die woild, is reported to have earned mo™ than $100,000 since winning the crown from Max Bacr. How /or should you. lead a mallard? What effect cloea the wind have on tho placement of decoys? Where is the best place to build a blind? What is tho proper size shell for decoy shooting? ' Youl! Jind the an- Bwor to these and many other similar questions, together with scores of hunting tips, in "Hunting Hints," by Newell B. Cook. Utah Fish <S Game Commissioner and Amos H. Eckerl. Jdabo State Gamo Warden, 40 Pages About Hunting 81 illustrations How to hunt ducks How to hunt geese How to hunt pheasants How to hunt quail How to hunt deer How to hunt elk How to hunt rabbits Idaho game laws Utah game lawo Duck and geese laws Points worth knowing First aid hints Ask for a Free Copy Utah Oil Refining Co, Service Hundreds of Service Stations and Dealers In Utah and Idaho Distributors of Alias Tires and Balteriei and Stanolind Products fi

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