The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on November 22, 1931 · Page 18
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 18

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 22, 1931
Page 18
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B SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1931. Seven Stakes Openl93i-32 Title Combat Liberty Begins Monday; Lincoln Off to Flying Start in Granite Champions of last scJison arc inak Ing- their power felt as play \>ra gresses In the seven Salt Lake di Vision M men leagues, which now arc threshing out their schedules. Inaugural games in two slake, last week brought the total to seven now competing, and by the end ol nest week at least eight of tho twelve in this sector will bo active Liberty stake opens its schedule on Monday at Westminster gymnasium. Only Oquirrh, Tooele, Kast Jordan and Grant staUes have yet to fire their opening- barrages, but alj of them expect to have their schedules prepared this week. By tha last part of December, the entire twelve stakes will be in the heat of title warfare. The Lincoln juggernaut of Granite stake, which has ruled the Salt Lake division the past two seasons, is off to another strong start in Granite stake. ' It has won two straight gamea to date, and has a week of rest before it meets its traditional rival, Sugarhouse, Thurs- Colorado UEnds R. M, C. Race With Win Over C. C. Boulder Men Put Over Two Touchdowns, Another Doesn't Count BOULDER, Colo., Nov. 21 (iV)~ The University of Colorado c!o;»ed its Rocky Mountain conference football eiison today with i 17-to-7 victory Jver its traditional ivals, the Colo- ido collegfj Timers. Cold weather nd a .snow-laden 'eld worked a se-, ere hardship on he players, but -he game was re- n a r kably free 'i'om fumbles. Reverses and louble reverses, day, December 3.' No games scheduled in Granite stake are this week on account of the Thanksgiving holiday. Meanwhile, 1930-31 leaders of Salt Lake. Pioneer and West Jordan stakea are undefeated thus far, while the champion club of Ensign stake. Eleventh ward, has lost only one contest Poplar Grove, Pioneer champion Twenty-sixth and Sixth-Seventh are deadlocked for first place in this loop, and at this early dato it appears that the title winner once more must be the quintet which can defeat Poplar Grove. Seventeenth ward, champion of Salt Lake stake, got off to a victorious start last Monday, while Fifteenth and Twenty-second, wards, yearly leaders In the second division, each has two victories to its credit. West Jordan, champion of West Jordan stake, triumphed In its opening: skirmish last week, and enters the second round tied with three other teama, namely, Bingham, Rlv- erton Second and Bluffdale. While Bountiful First, champion of the stake last season, has drooped one of two games, Bountiful 'Second, with, two straight victories, has asserted leadership In South Bountiful stake. Twenty-first and Eighteenth have jumped into the van of Ensign stake teams as the champion Eleventh ward -dropped to second place Jn last week's games. Cottonwood and Taylorsville again loom strong in Cottonwood stake Y. Drills In Mat, Ring, TrackSports Excellent Prospects Ahead iu Wrestling; Distance Run Tim Week ± Team Standings in M, /. A, Leagues ., ENSIGN STAKE Stan dine of tho Trims Won. Lost. _^ n p. TWenS-Hrrt".".".".';.'.'.'.'::.' 2 o Hevenkb .. i ¥ Twentieth'.. ......;.."." i J 1 \ 3 a ............... . •Veldmnn .......... re. -« rbllck ....... « - r! ?« rllck ....... « ............. Sawyer •fries... ........... re ............ White XSfJSiv.l .......... -? b ........ Mlddlcmtsl Twenty-seventh. Tweua-Thlrteenth ".'".'.". 6 University 0 Wedne»dajr'f Schedule ltr v«. Twelfth -Thirteenth. Eniltn vs.- Twenty-seventh. Eighteenth vs. Twenlr-Iirst. / Twentieth TI. ElsvenUx f ODTH DAVIS STAKE tan die r at tha Team* Pet. 1.000 l.OOC .BOO .500 .500 .500 .000 .000 jzer. 3eutic&... Beuntlfal second ....... Fsnnlniton ........ ..... 1 ul " BountUul First ....,..... i West Bountiful ....... I"" 1 Centenrtlle First .......... l CenterTiUe Second ........ 0 1.000 .5DO .500 .500 Boutfi"BounT&"u"f"..;"";*; 5 5 ;§8o ' ThU W«k'« Schedule Bountiful First vs. Centtrvllle Second, yarmlnaton vs. West Bountiful Eojitn Bountiful vs. Bountiful Second. QEANTTE STAKE (DIVISION ONE) S Unite or the Teams XJncoln .. ...,..,,4. 2 0 1 000 SusarhoUM 1 o' llooo aSSK.".•::::::::::::::: 5 i :888 Nltley .. .................. o 3 .000 STAKE (DIVISION" TWO) SUndlnr of tbe Ttam> Won. Lost. Pet. 0 1.000 0 1 .500 1 .000 a .coo .. j P»rk 1 Hawthorne 1 Emerson O yorsst Dale ,..• o No games thle w«t .PIONEER STAKE SUndlni ol the Teams Groro Slxth-Serenth Won. Lost. TPct. 1.000 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .333 .33.1 .000 .000 TTrentr-tUth .. .....I"." l Thirty-setonrt .. l Caunon 1 ruth . t •..*"imii!!i*ir* o Tblrtletli .. 0 ^^ Wedneailay't Sehedafe Twenty-itxtrt vs. Thirty-second. FItth n. Poplar Grove. Fourth vs. Thirtieth. Twenty-fifth vs. Cannon. Sfcrtn-Seveath, bye. SALT LAKE STAKE (DIVISION ONE) S tin die r et the Teams Seventeenth ....... . Twenty-ninth ...... Twenty-fourth ..... Sateenth . Center SALT IAKE STAKE St»oiiai of HTteeath Won. Lost. Pet. } 0 1.000 1 0 1.000 I 0 1.000 C 1 ,000 0 1 .000 0 J .000 (DIVISION TWO) -he Team* Won Lost. Pel. Thirty- fo-jrth Nineteenth ...... Cspltol HHI ........ Fourteenth .. ....... •WEST JORDAN Btandtax of the Teami Blasts* Won. Lost. W«t Jordan '. i HJTtrton Second 1 Bloffdale .. ........ t Lark ; f, Harrlcian , 0 £o3ib Jordan ...... 0 Hlverton Km I 0 1.000 1.000 .500 .000 .000 .000 .000 Pet. first touch- j» tne opening- period. Nelson, Pleasant and Middlcmist alternated in carrying the ball to the Tigers' 14-yard mark, whence Bradley on an end-around play, circled his right end for a touchdown. Tigers Tie in Second The Tigers came back fighting and put over a touchdown to tie the score in the second period. The Colorado college backs kept plugging away at the university line until they had workec i the ball to the 16-yard line. Bu »y Van DeGraaff's Bengals executed triple pass plays several times and then caught the university secondary napping when Ownes shot a long diagonal pass to Dcatech, who was not brought down until he was a foot from the goal. Owens went over on the next play and 'Captain Leon Starbucfc tied the score at 7-all Colorado was late reporting on the field in the second half and the Tigers got the ball on State's 33-yard line. This advantage turned out to tie a boomerang, however, as the C. C center made a bad pass over Martini head on a kicking play and the university had the ball on tho Tigers' 39-yard mark. Then Middlemlst shot a high, arched pass to Pleasant who cut in behind Deutsch over the goal for a. touchdown. Touchdown Falls Colorado scored another touchdown in the final period, but Newton, who took a pass from Middlemist and raced over the goal, stepped out of bounds in his rush. As it was fourth down, Colorado had failed to make the necessary yardage and not only lost the touchdown but also the ball. The last points of the game were contributed by Stenzil, substituting for Nelson, hard-smashing Colorado fullback. Stenzil placekicked from the 20-yard mark after Pleasant had intercepted a pass irom Owens, who was firing them often In an effort to knot the count. Colorado College Colorado PROVO—Wrestling, track and boxing are coming in for attention at the Brigham Young university. It is preseason for all three sports, but one vUh aii occasional w° ul( l «ot think so, to see the activ- .' o r w a r d pass lly a <" our id the Cougar school. Brought Colorado! Coach Aubcrt Cote, who developed Teets Peate Newto Colorado College o 7 0 0— Colorado U 7 0 7 3—17 Summary: Colorado touchdowns. Brsd- 1' Newton. Point after, toucndown. Neuron 3 (place kick), Stensll (sub. Jor Nelson). Point alter touchdown, Leon Starbuck. Utah Cities May Organize Hoop League A new state amateur basketball league, consisting 1 of two teams from Salt take and one each from Logan, Provo, American Fork and Lchl, may be organized, It was announced Saturday by Bill Kaufman, who la connected with the local fives. A meeting has been called for Friday In TI»e Tribune auditorium, beginning at 8 p. m., for the purpose of crystallizing the purposes of the league, and perhaps to draw the schedule. The two local fives will consist of former college letter men, according to Kaufman. Dttfri Copper. li in S. L. Callfes '.'.13 10 Brown Wins Over New Hampshire PROVIDENCE. B. I., Nov. 21 (UP) —Brown came from behind In the ast three minutes ol play today to break a 13 to 13 tie and score a 19 to 13 victory over the fast New Hampshire State eleven, New England small college champions. Gilmartin, rangy halfback, scored on a 20-yard end run to win the jame. The game ended in darkness, a team which won the western division wrestling championship last year, has 21 bone crushers, including lettermen, going through their paces daily. Eight lettermen of last year's championship outfit are available. The following are lettermen: Captain Robert Yorgason, Neff Smart Ray Haddock, Vard Johnson, Silvan Stephens, Iman Hales, Cliff Rutherford and Red Richardson. These candidates are working out along with the veterans: George Gillespie, Ken Bassinger. Kylan Clark, Dell Young Wllklns Nuttall, Merrill Hammond, Hap Nlsonger, Wayne Peterson, Reed Thornton, Joe Swenson, V/elmont Berry, Blaino Allen and Earl Jones Wlikins Nuttall, the one-legged wrestling candidate for the team Jn the 115-pound class, is the sensation of the season. This boy appears to be not hampered in the least by his loss, and he is rated an excellent change of making the club. . " Wednesday afternoon some two score long distance men will get a chance to perform in the annual Thanksgiving marathon, after being in training two months. Ralph Nelson, last year's track captain, won the event in 1030, whi5e Marvin Skousen sensational fuUback on the Cougar football eleven, was second. The winner of the race, whi:h Is over the two and six-tsnths miles course is awarded a track letter. The race this year promises to draw a record field. Starting Monday, Coach Ott Romney will introduce a boxing class at the Y school. He has procured the services of Glenn ("Bud") Tucker to handle the class, and already several students have signed for the sport The fall tennis tournament, which had progressed into the third round has been postponed until weather conditions permit nlaylng. Sherman wing is the only player who has won his way to the semifinal round. Fort Douglas Again Elects Erayton Head IMPRESSIVEL Dean F. Brayton Military Course President Begins Sixth Term Next Season Dean F. Brayton, prominent Salt ake attorney, was reelected president of the Fort Douglas Golf club lor a sixth successive term Saturday afternoon at the annual meeting of the board of directors. Stanley A. Roberts was named vice president; Thornton D. Morris treasurer, and L. K. Nicholson, incumbent secretary, at the session. .... , „, „,_ Qillalcul President Brayton was first named 5 lv «s'on as Dean held when going to o the Fort Douglas board of direc- the University of Utah. ;ors in 1925, and at the annual meet- Promoter McCuUough is anxious ng in 1D26 he was selected president io , bri ng either Godfrey of Baccinni for the 1927 season. He has held the a ^ l5 -P°und Italian grappler, for the post since, and next year begins his m ?tch with Dern Friday. Baccinni is el Vft-i FAvn* ** 'C^Trlt'nl-in.Au._ _£A> . •••»-** Godfrey May se Dern On Mat Card McCullouyh Also Seeks Frieberg, Demetral, Buc- ciiini for Matches George Godfrey, ranked during the time of Jack Dempsey's reign in the ring as one of the leading heavyweight title challengers, may be one of t^ie next headlir.ers at McCullough's arena, according to an announcement made Saturday bv Promoter It. Verne McCullough. " Godfrey, v/ho now is upholding his ring reputation arno;ig leading heavyweights of the mat, is expected f. accept the offer made by the local promoter and likely will be pitted against Ira Dern in a wrestling match. Several other heavyweights, including John Fneberg, Bill Demetral and Joe Baccumi, are being considered for the top spot Friday night. Regardless of the heavyweight chosen to meet Dern, Promoter McCallough has rematched Jim Lind- £ey. Toledo light heavyweight, and Dean Detton in a best two out of three fall match, as the other headline attraction. Last week Lindsey an(i Detton grappled to a drav/ in a time-limit match. Tho winner of the Delton-Lindsey match will clash with Hugh Nichols, recognized light heavyweight champion of the world, in a match at the local arena early in December. Lindsey was billed to meet Nichols in Seattle, but Promoter McCullouph has persuaded the champion to journey to Salt Lake to risk his title against Lmdsey, providing the latter is able to dispose of Detton Friday night Two other matches already have been lined up, featuring Alexis Kaffir and Bill Longson in a special event and Reed Detton, Dean's younger , -- ----- | — *.U*»LJ » VJLtlltCl brother, and Arthur Hedin, Reno, Nev., welterweight. It will be the first professional appearance for Sn?r?-t !L OUn{Jer almost as many Suburban Basket Teams Begin Drill in Earnest COUGAR HOOP CHIEF NAMES FIRSTJ3QUAD PROVO — Seventeen basketball players were selected as temporary members of the Erlgham Young varsity squad, following Saturday's practice. This selection will not be absolutely fixed, Romney announced, for players may be added to it or dropped from it as the Y chieftain sees fit Two other squads, to be known as the junior varsity squads, will continue their workouts and any player of these groups who merits it, may win promotion to the first varsHv club. J George Cooper and Vic Taiifer will coach the junior varsity squads which seek games with junior colleges throughout the intermountain region The Cougar cagers leave December 8 on their barnstorming tour of the middlewest. Following is a list of those working out: Floyd Millett, Joe Johnson Glair Toone, Ernest Jensen, Huron Nelson, Kay Hart, Malcom La Suer Don Chambers, Frank LaComb, Jay Whitman, Brad Jensen, Floyd Kotler, JIcRae Magleby, Ross Webb Dick Ball, Dick Evans, Max Nlson- jer, Bob Stratford, Melroy Luke Farlell Peterson, Ike Hart, Lynn Webb, Jim Francis, Peter Jensen Ernie Shober, Grant Hutchinson Tata Anderson, Wilson Boothe Wayne Simper. Floyd Merkley, Fred Bonomo, Fay Evans, Cowley, Willey Lowell Peterson, George Fawcctt, Bano Kirkham, Ereckson and Crawford. The following players were named on the squad: Captain Bomney, Garn, Millet, Joe Johnson, Erickson, Robison, Fay Evans, Toone, Nelson, Hunger, Jensen, Ferd Evans, Whitman, Chambers, Fawcett; Nisonger and Lou Johnson. Cougars' preseason schedule folows: Murray, Granite Schedule Preseason Contests; Jordan Strong Jordan, Granite and Murray are expected to trot out strong babketbali -ives when the opening league games are initiated on January three schools fonified with seasoned players, and in addition ;ome stroi :ervcs back last year's first and second siring play- Reed holds December 11—Wisconsin at Madison. u in the amateur en Team s Game To Germania FAUt, SOCCER LEAGUE Team SUnJIut Crus Basket o. !». .... .„..«. 12 kinw ....... ::::::« den ................ 13 Germnnla .......... jj U S Mine. .. * I'. ".13 Bluo Start ....... . "I.13 4 9 3 o 3 9 o 1J 1 1 37 8 21 2 a 25 15 IB 3 1 47 19 17 0 34 43 1 38 39 0 14 50 0 7 45 Q»nnanl» 10, Ogden Sundii'i Schcdalo South Junior hlsh— Blua Stars rs. Blncfc - Haw ' h °«": » •••*>* <«- tlcfc-ott. S:30. Eight plucky Ogden aoccerltes uraved the blizzard raging on the state highway to meet Germania at Jie state fair grounds Saturday to ;ake the worst defeat ever charged against a Junction City eleven. The score was 10-2. Playing on a hard, snow crusted ground, the full-team Teutons soon assumed the upper hand, scoring through Centner, Nestman and Newman to lead 3-1 at the half. Danny Stewart scored for Ogden. The second half saw Germania ndmg roughshod over the depleted ranks of the Ogdenites. Newman ma j jc i three goals, Weherfritz two and Nestman two. Stewart again scored for Ogden. Captain Lynch and Stewart combined well together out the going favored the Teutons' who played their beat gams of the season. This win moves the Ger- manians into sixth position in the league table. Lineup: Shooters Earnest Practice MAGNA— With the close of the interclass series Thursday, Coach sel Magleby officially started basketball practice at Cyprus high here Friday. Led by Captain Harold Harkness, forward, 25 boys answered the call Besides the captain, three lettermen of last year, and also four reserves who did not make their letter, were ta togs again. The lettermen are Claron Aldrldge forward; John Rigler, center, and Hy Duckworth, guard. Tha reserves are Darrell Dlmond and John Papanick- olas, forwards, and Jerry Vaculin and George Pehrson, guards. ..From the showing of t Kal«r.. V.'.V.V.V. V.Yrb neither team nor spectators being y, R ''v'-'-J"'-'-'-'".'.V.ib .\*:::::::::."<Sibm able to follow the ball. *'£»£££'." JtltJ Laundry Employes SJ?«^'::- : ::'??/:::":::V:'.:*swS Laundry Employes Hold Hare Drive Employes of the Pslacc laundry will hold a rabbit hunt In Rush valley, Tocele county, Sunday for the benefit of the needy. The group will leave the laundry plant early Sunday morning and will devote the entire day to the hunt. Two teams will be formed, to be headed by A. W. Drancy, manager, nnd E. T.i ;ixth term. He also is active in civic and legal affairs of the state, for he no?/ holds ihe presidency of the Utah State Bar association. Morris/who filled the unexpired .erm of Dr. H. P. Kirtley on the >oard of directors, was reelected to hat place November 14, when Brayon also was chosen a member of the board of directors again. Two directors are named in odd numbered years and three in even numbers. The other officers and Robert B Porter complete the board of directors. .. these boys In me interclass series, Coach Magleby's first year of coaching win bring to the school one of the best teams to "present Cyprus In many a year Other players to report were- For- 1 "^ 1 Wendall Hibler, Leo Brown, Bob Jorvls, Mario Turpln, Jay Richardson and Walt Deland; centm.La- ^ Sandall. Harold Richardson and Klchard Marsh; guards, Waldo Littlefield, Billy Clarke, Lewis Athii. DonTomblin, Grant Baker, and Jerry „ JL° i w . Cosuih Russell Magleby has arranged five practice games. They are: December 15, Granite at Cy- December 21. Davis at Cyprus ' said to be one of the'most recent ring sensations on the Pacific coast. Ten Quints Assured for City League Assurance that at least ten b'asket- ball teams will enter the Industrial league this winter was given Joe Christtnsen, loop director, at a meeting of hoop managers Saturday evening at the Deseret gymnasium. The circuit will begin first round games Thursday, December 3, at the Deseret gymnasium. The teams whose applications for membership have been accepted are Wolfe s Department Store, Z. C. M. L, N. o. Nelson. Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph, Utah Power & Light company, Auerbach's, Professional club, Farrington Garage, Antlers (Junior Elks) and O. S L. Five other clubs are still dickering' for membership—Utah Gas & Coke, Cudahy Packing, National Biscuit Western Telegraph and D. & R. G W The matter of admitting to membership these five teams and the schedule will be taken up at another meeting of team managers Wednesday in the reading room at the Deseret gymnasium. Joe Christensen, who will direct the league again this winter, urges all managers to attend the confab In the meantime, prospective members of the accepted teams should attend to their membership at the Ueseret gymnasium, he said. Jordan Out gains Provo Prep Club Saturday Tilt r n . ypn Coach Magleby expects to arrange some , pref erablv with East or South Wgh'£hoo£"or the Utah or B.Y.U. reserves. Coaches Arrange Sophomore Loop Marks, secretary-treasurer. Referee. Peterson; SO-mirmte halves. Alabama Preps Seek Charity Tiltp TUSCALOpilTXla., Nov. 21 (&>— Tuscaloosa high school, undefeated Coaches of Murray, Jordan. Bing- nam and Cyprus schools have organ- ted a sophomore league for the Jordan-Tooele division, with the open. mg games scheduled for Januarv 8. In Statistics th8 »f w t. -o state high school semifinal game Saturday afternoon In the Unlver" f, ity »2? " tah 5tad 'um show that the Beetdiggers outplayed the Bulldogs in most departments, eleven com- Coach Eddie Kimball's rotal of 393 yards with the 89 of Provn * . f . . ^ * »"»u. .jutuau .e losers StdOWnSt0thefoUrof Provo was not penalized once during the entire game, but Jordan lost 35 yards m that manner Following are the statistics of the |for seven years In 63 dava hasis- , oV\ •» * -&- — —- w-r w t u**.^t i * •»* — ^ lu.-v* uf i*-n aims , . 22, Jordan at Murray, Cy-i N!Iral '" nl Ambles 3ingham; January 29, Cyprus' NnSbrr W aV e ?on^ta T inJnj '' 51 Bingham at Murray - "Feb- lv '"~ > '—* —-•"-•-• ^,,o^,r y> Jordan at i • of ro>i I"TOTO. Jordan. *J^i ton 0. '• At ( necembtr IS—Loyola at Chlcato." December 14—Maromette at Milwaukee. December J5—low* SUle at ACKS December 17—Nebraska at Lincoln. December 10—Crelchton at Omaha. December It—Wyomfm at Laramle. Becember 22—Wyoming at Laramle. December 2S—Olsen's Swedes nt Provo. December 29—Olsen'i Swedes at Provo. December 31—U. C. L. A. at Provo. January 1—U. C. L. A. at Orden. January 2—U. c. L. A. at Ocden. January 8—Henry's CloihJerj at Provo. January S—Henry's Clolblers at Provo. HUSKERS WIN TITLE, DEFEAT IOWA STATE LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 21 (UP)— Undisputed claim to the 1931 Big Six conference football title was established by the University of Nebraska today in the defeat of Iowa State college by a 23 to 0 score. A meager crowd of 10,000 spectators, 3500 of them "free gate" Boy Scouts, shivered through the afternoon to watch the conference battle. In piling up the overwhelming score in a game in which the teams were regarded near even, Nebraska demonstrated ability in every department of the game. An 80-yard run, a line plunge, a place kick and a long pass accounted for the Nebraska scores. Lewis Brown, stubby substitute quarterback of the Nebraska team who last Saturday streaked 70 yards for a touchdown against Kansas Aggies, demonstrated today that his feat was not an accident Brown, who had been sending Paul and Kreizinger into the line in smashing drives, took the ball on the Nebraska 21-yard line, 'cut through tackle and ran down the sidelines SO yards for Nebraska's first score. Three Cyclone players were on his heels, but Brown out- sped them. Iowa State's running attack was powerless against the Cornhuskers On passes alone could Iowa State make the necessary yardage for first downs. The Cyclones, backed up in their own territory, passed recklessly when they found the going Sausr f Substitutions: Nebraska—Pell fo Grefe .. Scha'rolh D^usenbers be we:. Ada; I< for !nncy rt. B. «. B«,«n-Yo>-^anSl n l ll iL5r w fS- §S: ^%^^ar«SffiSfetSSs»ia: for Scbmitt wife * • t.v.v\.iii »ur imp.on. WCiW i*r SiSS".";'" J?",?,* h i?~ Baumann. Etiel for Saddorls, fcoltc for D ion. Scobada lor Tempieton. Rasajnssen for Grefe He-lSt for Rasmussen. Stradcl fnr n,,..S;£V~ ,, T^I fOLtEGE SOCCER " " Varsity Pcnn 0. 13. »""*»-"»• *u*i-« •M-b.f-o 21S (OTertCnol. *i At Columbus. Ohio: ;;3i£.te_uTi!vers!tj 4. Tale 1, Harvard West Polat 1. Beetdife'gers, on the last lap in the race for state scholastic football champions, are expected to follow ._ _ _ sport with gooS prospects" for vision and possibly state honors. With four regulars back from last year, Larson, Jensen, Peterson and Lunnen, and with the addition to their ranks of Rt-x Beckstead, former L. D. S. letterman, they will be ready for a promising season. The prolonged football season, which will not be concluded until December 5, is not expected to handicap Coach O. D. Ballard's team a great deal. All of the boys will be in good condition and should lose little time in devel-i oping into a smooth-working combination. Prospects Bright Gerald Lunnen and Stcrl Jensen, guards; Delmar Larson, forward, and Peterson, center, should be ready for a good year on the waxed floor. Add to this quartet Rex Beckstead and it makes prospects for a winner at Jordan mighty bright, Coach H. Cecil Baker at Granite also has a number of last year's regulars back for another try for the state title, which they relinquished last year to Murra3". Sid Kramer and Marvin Parker, two regular guards, Reports Findings at A.AJU. Meet Dr. Mumi Q. Cannon Recommended for Olympic Swim Judge Post William E. Day, secretary-treuH- urer of the Intermountain A. A. U , returned Saturday from Kansas ; ity, where he represented the as sociation at the national convention of the A. A. U. He brings good tid- ingrs. Dr. Munn Q. Cannon, chairman of the Intermountain A. A. U. swimming committee, has been recommended to the Olympic association's Jxecutive committee as a swimming ludge for tha Olympic pool events at Los Angeles naxt summer. The Olympic association's exec- Hive committee, which convenes at New York November 29, will undoubtedly pass upon the recommendation for the Salt Laker, Day said. Three years ago, Dr. Cannon served as an official in the national A. A. U. meet at San Francisco and his experience, both as a swimmer and a judge, makes him a desired official for the big meet. Of interest to crack Utah track and field athletes is the announcement that a United States track and "ield team will oppose a picked British Empire squad at San Francisco next summer, following the Olympics, said Day. Nate Long, Ute ace of sprinters, will likely be a member of the Yankee team. Two vears ago. Long represented the United States against Great Britain and last year the Ute was on the United States track and field team that invaded South Africa for a series o£ exhibitions. " Other Utah track performers, such as Levi Myers of Utah Aggies, who was a teammate of Long's in the British races, and Byron Grant, Ute hurdler, may win places in the Olympics and hence upon the U. S. are back and leave little io be de-| t( ; am( . whlch faces tno British Em- sired on the guard line for the Farm- p s team - ers. Kramer has rated all-state guard for two years. Two other lettermen back are Harold Miller and Dave Cox. Both of these boys will have to work plenty hard to land as regulars. Bill Pendleton, who stood out on the second team five a year ago, and who had been given a good chance to place as a regular, had he been eli- ;ible, is out, to make a place on the Parting five. Ke can be used at center or guard. His younger brother, Stewart, showed good form in the class series games, and will likely make the squad. Ralph Crowton and Robert Bunker, brothers of former Granite basketball stars, are out for :he team and 1 , should make good. Everett Wood and Frank Mackay, both !rom the Plymouth junior, are about the best looking recruits from the second-year candidates. Champs Lose Regulars With a state ttUe to defend and with the.loss of two regulars and one srong reserve, Joe Johnson, Gene Wood and Joe DeNixp, Coach Reed Swenson at Murray is going ahead to develop 'a team which has hopes of making another title march: At present Coach Swenson is sending all candidates through a series of class games and hopes to uncover some good material. He will be handicapped in the matter of size of his players. Alma Erekson, -who played sensational ball in the final games of last year's tournament for the Smelter team, is the only player who will stack \jp in size with players of the othor schools. He will likely be used at center. Sammy Oliver, guard, and Johnnie Pearson, forward, although aoth small, are almost sure starters 'or Coach Swenson's five. Webb Snarr, forward; Earl Linnell, forward, and Earl Mathews, guard, all made their letters last year, although none was used regularly. These three boys are all small for high school players. Both Coaches Swenson at Murray and Baker at Granite have arranged a full schedule of preseason practice games. They are as follows: December 4, Granite at North Summit; December 5, Granite at Park •ity; December 9, Cyprus at Granite; December 11, Murray at Pleasant Grove, Granite at South Summit; December 15, Granite at Cyprus; December 18, Murray at ProvoaDecem- 23, Granite at Murray; December 29, Pleasant Grove at Murray; January 2, Murray at Granite. Arizona Noses Out De Paul, 14-13 TUCSON, Ariz.,*Nov. 21 (UP)—Depending chiefly on straight football, the University of Arizona surprised De Paul university of Chicago to score a 14 to 13 victory here today. Carlson, Wildcat fullback, was the scoring threat for the university, plunging two touchdowns and converting one placement kick. Leary converted on the second for the extra point Matt Steffen continually threatened the Wildcats, scoring one touchdown. Dea passed to Engle for the other :core. Conversion was made on a 'pass. Hartman to Dea. While in Kansas City, Day, who is supervisor of physical education of Salt Lake City schools, visited the schools of Kansas City, renewing an old acquaintance with Dr. James Naismith of Kansas university, inventor of the game of basketball. Day also visited schools of Denver. where William Grimes, Rocky mountain conference grid official, directs the general schools' physical education department. The Utah delegates issued. President Avery Brundage, Chicago, of the national A. A. U., an invitation to atop over at Salt Lake upon his return from Los Angeles. Badgers Defeat Maroon; McGuire Plays Brilliantly CHICAGO, Nov. 21 (UP) _ The University of Wisconsin defeated the University of Chicago, 12 to 7 ia the thirty-fourth renewal of their rivalry today. A crowd of 20,000 persons saw the hard fought game. Wisconsin won because of superior punting. Russ Rebholtz' iong and well placed kicks continually drove me Maroons back to their own goal line. Wisconsin's touchdowns came in the second period. Rebholz punted outside the Chicago 7-yard line, and after Birney, Chicago, kicked back to his own 32-yard line, a lateral pass, Rebholz to McGuire, was eood °r29 yards and a touchdown. Tne second touchdown was scored a few minutes later. Rebholz' punt was downed on Chicago's 8-yard line Sahjin punted back to his own 38- vnrd line, where McGuire caught the ball and raced over the goal line. Kabat missed both attempts for point Chicago scored to the first quarter after Wein recovered EUiker's fumble on the Wisconsin 19-yard line 8 "k* «-' McGuire's spectacular cures spectacular runninir which ended in two touchdowns, was the feature of the game. The lineup: Wisconsin. Thurner Mahoncy...".".".'.'.".'.'.'.' . u „ .Score by quarters: Wisconsin ft 11 « Chlcaso i. f *J 2 ., -^ i^h«>^? i tr^&:S 0—13 Qb. Chicago— Zcaner. cf; StiiE ' oh - ^1 ' rccr. Ihb.: ol " s> " D " zim ~ . . rccr. Ihb.: Temple, rhb. |POLICE PLAY SING SMG TEAM ^j *+* *•*•* *+* #+* »Officers Cannot Wear Their Uniforms FORT COLLINS TUSSLE GOES OVER—STORM FORT COLLINS, Colo., Nov. 21 —The Rocky Mountain conference football game scheduled today between Colorado Aggies and CoJorado *leachers was postponed because of a heavy snowstorm. The game will be December L . Eahl!n, SfcOulrt 3 touchdown: HamberiT Officials: Referee. pr e< s Gardner fCor- Carbon-Emery Sportsmen Call Annual Election PRl'CE—Newell B. Cook, state fish and game commissioner, will be the principal speaker at the annual meeting of the Carbon-Emery Fish Coach Al Clemens s would accept a parne [actual traveling expcn; Holy Cross Gets san Stale Th" reviewed, that i , „ _ - — "~ —" --01* v»cie plant- !sd in Caroon and Emmery counties, jaa well as several hundred pheasants. , i ^"! S clubs wi ^ with tha game association..

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