The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on December 3, 1940 · Page 28
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 28

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1940
Page 28
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TWENTY-EIGHT Want Ad Headquarters, Court 4900 THE PITTSBURGH PRESS. Other Press Departments, Conrt 7200 TUESDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1940 Alan Donelli Classed District's Foremost Among Gridders 'Gigolo Forces Way Up From Obscurity To Fame Harris, Kayoed By Zivic, Beats Fritzie's Conqueror r Ri?nt By EDDIE BEACHLER , , . v . shock of unruly black hair and! J e, . . fa. . . . , . . a pair of dark, flashing eyes top!n&ure oul onc OI 4U1I n uoxing ousiness. ftna, if they come to anything dehnite, Ussie Again the rsulldog Harris would like to know the answer. Fritizie Zivic, now welterweight champion, beat Harris leo-pounds of stocky touchdown iPower that hasn't been ef fectively bottled TIME OUT! By Chet Smith and Jack Berge Yh 'J&- rmJ- fS Marshall Gold imm ttt berg and others Alan Donelli in a long chain of backfield greats. He doesn't look at all like the standard powerhouse back standing a mere five-foot-seven and his name's been hidden much of the time these past three seasons among one of the niftiest collections of ball carriers in the game such fellows as Bernie Semes. Phil Ahwesh. Joe Chadonic, George Gonda to mention a few of the Dukes who given an inch of daylight are likely to step out and grab the lead role. Young Alan, sometimes known as "Gigelo" for he is reputed to cut as fancy a step in the ballroom as he does on the gridiron, operated pretty much in obscurity throughout his sophomore year in 1938. But it was significant that he plunged for one touchdown and passed to Johnny Kirklewski for another in his first varsity game against Waynesbure. Makes Fine Start In the West Virginia Wesleyan game that same year, he swept around end for the first score and also combined with Geno Onder on a 42-yard touchdown drive. He didn't get much chance to show his wares in the Mississippi State and Detroit games, but down in Dixie when the Dukes were in the midst of their worst losing streak in many years, he was inserted and was a key figure in Duquesne's only sustained drive of the day that was just a few yards short as the Gamecocks walked off with a 7-0 verdict. In the dismal finale with Miami, lost by 20-7, young Alan completed his sophomore year by scampering up in three sea-: twice, knocking him out on one of these tries. Last night in Sf? kI rh Gardens, Harris, fighting better Alan Donelli, senior Duquesne halfback, who stacks up as the local "back of the year," a worthy successor to Carnegie T e c h's Merlyn iCondit, Pitt's Conn's Nose Knows When to Hide Away Pride in one's looks sometimes leads to embarrassing moments. Last night in The Gardens, Billy Conn, wearing a plaster cast over his nose, broken in his brawl with Lee Savold Friday in New York, shied away from being introduced from the ring. The announcer called Fritzie Zivic and Billy but only Fritzie took a bow and shook hands with Johnny Barbara, who had beaten him twice, at Buffalo, Dec. 10, has been postponed indefinitely. Sammy Angott of Washington, Pa., NBA lightweight champion, will fight Don Eddy of Buffalo, at Miami, Fla., Dec. 18, in a non-title bout. Buff Considers 'Em, But Can't Pick 'Em He's only lost one game in two years, but yesterday Duquesne's winning coach, Aldo T. "Buff" Donelli made his second annual trip to the hat store to pay off a pre-season bet. Fireman Clarence Teresi can thank "The Buffer" for keeping him in new headwear for the past two years. In 1939, "The Fireman" bet that the Dukes would go through undefeated and so at the end of that season the "hats were on Donelli," as on making- the purchase he decided to get a new one for himself. Yesterday, the Dukes' head man wa3 making his second annual trip to the hat store. Teresi bet that the Dukes wouldn't lose more than one game. 38 yards for the lone Dukes' score, making a total of three touchdowns for the season, 252 yards in 51 plays for an average of 4.48; and two punts for 75 yards, an average of 37.1. Then came the undefeated 1939 campaign, and Alan, still playing an "under-cover" role, flashed in every frame; one touchdown against Illinois Wesleyan; a 23-yard scoring dash against Waynesburg; a 34-yard run for the lone score against Manhattan; set-up one score with a pass in the Pitt game; flashed 30 yards for one score and set-up another against Texas Tech; scored twice against Marquette; passed 35 yards to Chadonic for the lone score against North Carolina State; knifed 23 yards for touchdown to recapture lead from Tech; completed five of six passes against Detroit. Pirates Buy Stu Martin (Continued From Preceding Page) the plate for his worst season in the majors, .238. Martin is a six-footer but of the string bean type. He weighs only 160-pounds but still is rated one of the fastest men in the league. He was 27-years old, Nov. 17, and lives in Rich Square, N. C. On June 6, 1936, Martin equaled the modern record for second basemen with 11 assists. Frisch certainly can find a place for this fellow. Although he isn't considered varsity material at the moment, what with Frankie Gustine improving and Debs Garms owning a potent bat, Martin will come in mighty handy as a slick utility man. He can play all four infield positions, and move to the outfield when called upon. His full name is Stuart McGuire Martin. Giants Sign Hartnett By The United Press ATLANTA, Ga., Dec. 3 Gabby Hartnett, who had been with the Chicago Cubs for 19 years as player or manager, has signed a one-year contract with the New York Giants as pinch-hitter and relief catcher, Horace Stoneham, president of the Giants, announced last night. It is the first time Hartnett ever has been with any other major league club other than the Chicago Cubs. Hartnett recently was released as manager when P. K. Wrigley, owner, began a reorganization of the Cubs. Stoneham did not disclose the Impressive Record Added up, the 1939 total read: 258 yards gained in 79 rushing attempts to rank 16th in the East; completed 10 out of 20 passes for 181 yards with only one interception; ranked eighth in the East in kickofi runbacks, with 124 yards in five returns for an average of 25 yards; and was seventh leading scorer In the East with 42 points, the result of seven touchdowns. And the past season, in his final I campaign, he rounded out a dazz- j ling three-year parade by: rushing for 96 yards in 16 attempts in the Waynesburg game; scoring a touchdown and rushing 33 yards in five attempts against South Carolina. He continued his amazing six-vards per attempt pace against Manhattan, with 87 yards in 14 trips, and kicked twice at an average of 40 per boot; injured for the crucial Mississippi game, he still ran 23 yards the first time he got his hands on the ball in his brisk-appearance; rushed 30 yards in seven tries and kicked out of bounds on the five and 17-yard lines against Marquette, along with running back a punt 27 yards to set up the clinching touchdown. Decoy In Curious IMay Donelli was at his best in the toughest game of all St. Mary's passing to Rokiskey for 19 yards to the two-yard line, which set up the Dukes only touchdown, kicked out of bounds on the three and again on the 12-yard stripe to keep the Gaels In the hole, and was easily the outstanding player on the fiela. In the semi-final game with Vil-lanova, he was used chiefly as a decoy in Duquesne's ball-hiding backfield and it was his perfect fake that allowed Chadonic to score the Gabby Hartnett Bill Killefer salary specified in Hartnett's contract with the Giants. Hartnett was the third veteran signed by a club today, as prelimi nary maneuvers were started in baseball's annual trading fest. The Milwaukee Brewers of the American Association signed as manager Bill Killefer, veteran major league catcher. Killifer, who has been in professional baseball for 32 years, was released by the Brooklyn Dodgers organization so he could accept a one-year contract to manage Milwaukee. Killifer's brother, Wade Killifer, recently became manager of the Indianapolis Club, also in the Amer ican Association. The Brooklyn Club signed Red Corriden, former Chicago Cubs coach, as a coach. Signing or the veterans marked opening of the hiring, selling, buy ing and trading oi players ana managers that accompanies the annual meeting of the National Asso ciation of Professional Baseball Leagues, the organization of the minors. The association opens its annual meeting, a three-day affair, tomorrow. than ever before, beat Johnny Bar- bara, the fellow who had beaten Zivic twice decisively. When they get that answer Ossie also would like to know something of the fi nancial tricks of the business, be cause he scored his best win on aj strictly amateur basis getting notj a dime or the meager $1096.95 house for his terrific ten-round effort. Among the few spectators who had braved the elements, was Zivic, who had nothing but praise for the good job Harris did, but whispered to him not to bother him until he gets rid of bigger, and better, things on hand. Ossie had gambled to take his cut ' after the gate had reached $2100, not figuring that a blizzard would take the turnstile interest out of what turned out to be one of the best action shows of the season. Promoter Brian McDonald, elated over the artistic success of his of fering, charged off the box-office bloomer to experience and an nounced that he was still in busi ness. Harris Almost Scores Kayo Harris never was better and had he been just a little better might have scored the upset of the season with a two-round kayo. Rated a l-2Vs underdog with Barbara, a tough, game short body puncher,! Harris electrified the crowd and warmed them up plenty by dumping the Chicago Italian on the seat of his pants for what looked like a sure kayo m the second round. Barbara, caught on the end of a vicious hook to the chin, tumbled, then crumbled on the floor, taking a nine-count and getting up groggy and bewildered. But Ossie couldn't muster the finisher and the thing went to the ten-round limit, the Hill Negro getting the unanimous nod of Referee Freddie Mastrean and Judges Chick Rodgers and Freddie Lux. Two Spectacular T.K.O's. Bringing with him a bad right eye, suffered in his fight with Al Delaney on the Conn-Savold fight card last Friday, Willie Pavlovich, 175, rugged Pole, took a terrific pasting from Erv Sarlin, 175, Beltzhoover bad boy. Sarlin 's hooks soon had a mouse on the eye; then a "porch," then a "duplex" and, to! save him further aggravating injury. Referee Buck McTierman stopped it in 2:03 of the fourth, as Pavlovich, both eyes closing, con tinued groping his way about. Mose Brown, 168, MeKeesport Negro, worked himself into a good spot when he took on Bob Smith, 178. as a sub for Casey Rhodes, and scored a most spectacular kayo in 2:21 of the fifth. Nailing Smith in a corner, Brown rained punches on him without return knocked him stiff without taking him off his feet and McTierman stopped it with Smith paralyzed, draped over the top rope. Ziggy Lander, 152, Palestine Jewish refugee, knows now that America is a great country. He took a rough handling from Ernie Palia, 1492, Monaca, but got a split decision in a sizzling six. Steve Kulich, 151, Leechburg, got off the floor in the final round to hold his lead over Bruno Trotter, 162, Southside, in a pleasing four opener. Pryor, Hartman Tops in Tennis , 1 - .! I ! rmiii i '::'':"'-'-'-:'':':'-':'-' '-"" i;1St"'lw - -- n , m mi - n , Fdrtmann, Baugh Top Pro All-Star Named Outstanding Among Linemen And Backs t Bowl Conspiracy? Maybe 'Roses' Folks Didn't Have as Much Choice ; As They Would Have Liked This game would be fun if I only knew what to do with myself during these time-out periods! STUCK ON GIFTS? See the Christmas Gift Section in colors with The Press tomorrow! Pro Football First Downs Ace Parker Dan Fortmann By Caire M. Burcky The best back .in the National Football League in 1940 . ,. Ace Parker of the Brooklyn Dodgers. The best lineman . . . Danny Fortmann, Chicago Bears guard. And the best rookie ., . .' big Clyde (Bulldog) Turner, Bears' center. . These are the opinions of Steelers' owner Art Rooney, based on the games he saw this, past season. The Steeler boss saw his own team play II games, and sat in on two or three others, one of them the Bears-Washington Redskins game which the 'Skins won, 7-3. Rooney picks Parker because of his inspired leadership of the Dodgers in their first season under Dr. Jock Sutherland, the most successful campaign ever experienced by a Brooklyn pro football club. The Ace, everybody knows, was the driving force of the Flat-bush team, a player who got by on his noodle the first few games because of a cumbersome brace he wore to protect an ankle broken in baseball. When Parker finally threw away the brace, he flashed even more brilliantly than in previous seasons. Fortmann's selection by Rooney isn't surprising, either, for the former Colgate star, an all-league choice in previous seasons, more than lived up to his reputation. Turner came up from Hardin-Simmons College in Texas to oust the veteran Frank Bausch, who for years had operated as the second best center in the circuit, topped only by the veteran Mel Hein of the New York Giants, The big Texan, a 235-pounder only 20 years of age, was the youngest performer in the pro league this season. Give him a couple of years to get acquainted and he very likely will take over the all-star center honors held so long by Hein. Rooney's choice of an all-star team is interesting, too. From watching every team play at least once," he has boiled it down to these 11 players: At the ends, Don Hutson of Green Bay, and Jim Lee Howell of the Giants. At the tackles, Wee Willie Wilkin, 265-pound Redskin, and big Joe Stydahar, former West Virginia Mountaineer veteran with the Bears. ' At the guards, Doug Oldershaw of the Giants, and Fortmann. At center, Hein. In the backfield, Parker, naturally, along with Sammy Baugh of Washington, Clark Hinkle of Green Bay, and Johnny Drake of Cleveland. After the Brooklyn-New York game Sunday. Tuff y Leemans, ace of the Giants backfield, declared without hesitation "Parker should be voted the most valuable player in the league." And that comes from a pretty valuable performer himself. . And after the same game Sunday, Dr. Jock Sutherland praised the work of Parker, Guard Jim Sivell, Blocker Rhoten Shetley, End Herman Hodges, Tackle Bruiser Kinard, Back Banks Mc-Fadden, and half a dozen others for bringing the Dodgers to a new high. Dan Topping, owner of the Dodgers, praised the work of Dr. Sutherland. Apparently, it all depends on your point of view. By The United Press NEW YORK. Dec. 3 The eastern division, with seven players, dominates the annual United Press all- professional team announced today. The Washington Redskins, champions of the eastern division, led the field with three men on the first team. The Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants placed two each. From -the west the Chicago Bears, Green Bay Packers, Detroit Lions and Cleveland Rams placed one each. The lineman of the year was a westerner Danny Fortmann, the Chicago Bears' slashing 210-pound guard. The back of the year was an easterner Slingin' Sammy Baugh, the Washington Redskins' passing fool. Those two men played major roles in leading their teams to the title In their respective divisions. The Redskins without Baugh would be like ham without eggs and it's doubtful if the Redskins would be getting ready to play the Bears for the professional championship it it hadnt been for Baugh. He broke all the passing records in the book and in addition was the league's foremost punter, averaging 50 yards from the line of scrimmage on his kicks. " Fortmann played a less spectacu lar role in the Bears' success but he was the heart and soul of the re lentless Chicago ground attack which rolled up a vast amount of yardage overland. Fast and nimble despite his weight, Fortmann was the spearhead of the Bears' blockers. On defense he was a demon and the Bears were a much easier team to gain against when he was on the bench. With Baugh in the backfield are Ace Parker, Brooklyn's dynamic field general, Whizzer White, the Detroit Lions' hard-runner and all- around star, and Johnny Drake, Cleveland Rams' blasting fullback who averaged close to 4 yards a clip every time he carried the ball. Mel Hein, the Giants' 31 -year-old veteran, was again the league's best center, an honor he's held almost continuously for 10 years. Steve Slivinski, Washington Redskins' hard charging lineman, was named as running mate with Fort mann at guard. The two tackles are Jim Barber, the Redskins' 230- pounder, and Bruiser Kinard, Brooklyn's outstanding lineman, Jim Poole, New York Giants, and Don Hutson, Green Bay Packers, were picked at ends. The United Press All-National League Professional Football Team follows: FIRST TEAM Pos. Player Club Wst. E. Jim Poole, GUnts..... 217 T. Jim Barber, Kedsking ........ 230 O. -Dan Fortmann. Bears ....210 C. Mel Hein, Giants 223 G. Steve Sliviotki, Redskins 210 T. Bruiser Kinard, Dodgers 210 E. Don Hutson, Packers 10 H. Ace Parker. Dodgers IHH H. Hsmmy Bnueh. Redskins 18 1 H. Whizxer White. Lions lOO F John Drake, Bams ..214 SECOND TEAM Pos. Player Club ' Wt. E. Perry Sehwarti. Dodcers 200 T. Ed Kolman. Bears G. Doug Oldershaw, Giants. . C Clyde Turner. Bears G. John Wiethe, Detroit T John Melius. Giant E. Carl Mulleneaux, Packer. Q. Parker Hall. Rama....... H. Cecil Isbell, Packers K. Dick Todd, Redskins F. Garry Famigliettl, Bears. . By JOE WILLIAMS NEW YORK "My- goodness, what happened?" - That's how Nebraska must have felt when word came it had been selected to play unbeaten, untied Stanford in the Rose Bowl. V ; ' " ' Nobody has been talking about Capt'n Biff Jones Corn-huskers in connection with the Rose Bowl. They just didn't 5 seem to figure. Certainly not along with Tennessee, Boston 1 College, or other availables. Even back home the Corn-huskers seemed ready to compro- -. , " mise on one of the Johnny-come- lately bowls. n 11 it .233 .105 .235 .223 .205 .20A .101 .no .214 Ex-British Amateur Golf Champion, Dies By The united Press LONDON, Dec. 3 John Ball, 79 eight times British amateur golf champion, died yesterday at his home in Holywell, North Wales. He was the first amateur to win the open and until Bobby Jones did, he was the only man to win the ama teur and open championships in one year. What hap- pened was Stanford practically had to pick Nebraska or yuxy vui&u. j When the time D fsr?srv came to send 1 out invitations there wasn't anybody else around. At that, the aren't a bad team. Far from it. They lost the opener to Minnesota Joe Williams and then won all the rest. The Capt'n was one of the best coaches Army ver had and he's expanded with passing years. He isn't going all the way out to Pasadena for Myrna Loy's autograph. He'll throw a handful of pretty fair footballers at the Cali-fornians, including Luther and Francis, two clever kickers who know their way up and down a gridiron. - And yet we are not so sure Stanford is entirely happy about the selection. Characterizing the situation as "slim pickings," the Associated Press commented: "It almost looked like a conspiracy against the oldest and most lucrative bowl of all." Conspiracy? And, do you know it could have been a conspiracy, at that? There seems,, no doubt Boston College was pledged to the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans. This much the athletic director admitted when he thanked the team at the close of its unbeaten season . . . "You fellows have enabled us to keep our word with a fine group of sportsmen." With Boston College previously pledged to New Orleans, the Volunteers would have been an excellent choice for the Rose Bowl. Why weren't they picked? Well, for one thing, they didn't wait to be picked. The speed with which they followed B.C's lead made it look as if they also had been pledged in advance. , What's the Significance? This is an unusual procedure. Generally the football chiefs pass up everything if there's a chance to get into the Rose Bowl. Here' you have two standout teams ignoring the Pasadena fixture and turning without hesitation to what is supposed to be a secondary competitor. What is the significance? is the Rose Bowl slipping? Is Neyland 'Mad'? To get back to the possible conspiracy against the Rose Bowl which of course would have nothing to do with Stanford as a unit. It is entirely possible Tennessee wanted no part of the date and wouldn't have accepted if it offered. This is a guess, but we do know Major Bob Neyland, the coach, has been carrying a mad-on. There have been stories, well authenticated, that the Rose Bowl people want to get together with the western Conference and make the annual game a closed corpora tion. This displeased the Major. He interpreted it as a slight to other football leagues including very much including the one In which the Volunteers operate with such brilliant success. What's more, the Major remembers when the Rose Bowl people couldn't -buy an opponent and 1. were overjoyed to get Alabama in ' 1926. This was the South's first appearance out there. The Rebel Yellers have been there nine times since, it probably was no idle whim that sent Tennessee rush-' ing into the New Orleans date.? Very likely that's the way the Major wanted it. He can get a lot of mileage out of a mad-on. PrexiesOpen Floor Season First tangible sign in this district that basketball is moving full steam ahead to capture the spot football held for the past three months can be found at Washing ton, Pa., where Coach Adam Sanders tonight sends his Wash-Jeff passers against Youngstown in an opening test. The Prexies, runners-up to the Duquesne Dukes in last year's red-hot district race with a mark of 16 wins in 20 starts, have virtually the same team returning. Paced by "How" Tidrick, high. scoring forward from Martins Ferry, ., me w-j lineup win include such tip-top performers as Chuck Reynolds, gangling center, and Hal Giesler, who will be playing their last season together. , Star Junior lettermen include Al Reece and Wally Kettlewell. along with Jack Wilson, local Carnegie boy. and Ted Skokos. Pierre Hart- man, six-foot-six center from New Kensington, paces a flashy group of 'reshman recruits who will be makV ing their varsity debut. St. Francis Red Flash quintet got off to an early start last night at Philadelphia, bowing to Villa-nova by a 38-30 count. Wash-Jeft makes its second start Saturday, meeting Perm State in an opener for the Lions at State College, Pa. Only other district college game of the week calls for Allegheny to open with Fenn at Meadville, Pa. Local collegiate quintets are en gaged in playing exhibition practice games prior to the opening of the legular season next week. Tech leads off one week from tonight as host to Waynesburg, while Pitt and Duquesne open one week later. " Trailing the pre-season trial ot 'Juquesne's championship Dukes, they are in Akron tonight for a practice tilt with Akron Goodyear, and tomorrow night take over the top spot in a clinic at Steuben-ville, O. South Hills Open South Hills Boys' Club wants basketball games with teams 16 to 18 years of age, home and abroad. Call Bill Farrell. EV. 4199 between 5:30 and 6:30 p. m. Risrhtmire Ends Raf fa's Win Streak CLEVELAND. O., Dec. 3 Mike Raffa, Newell, W. Va. featherweight, who had won 22 straight professional fights today had the first defeat registered against him. Raffa lost a decision to Everette Right-mire. Sioux City, la... veteran in the annual Christmas Fund show here last night. In other bouts. Arturo Godoy, South American heavyweight, de feated Tony Musto; Anton Christo-foridis, of Greece, defeated Middleweight Jimmy Bivens; heavyweight Pat comiskey knocked out Don Siegel, in the first round and light weight. Mike Kaplan, Boston, de feated Saverio Turiello. Fight Results By HARRY J. WALD George Pryor, former Kenyon Col lege star, now of Ambridge, and Joe Hartman, Pitt graduate of last June from Sunny Hills, retained their No. 1 positions at the head of men's and j women s Western Pennsylvania ten- nis rankings for 1941 as the Pitts- burgh Tennis Association ratified its 1 ranking committee's report at the annual meeting of the P. T. A. in the Keystone Hotel last night. Miss Hartman and Pryor, both dominated their respective fields during the last local net campaign. Joy won numerous district titles, and Pryor was a good notch ahead of any Western Pennsylvania rival with a victory in the Pittsburgh Golf Club Invitation tourney and runner-up honors in the West Penn tournament won by Larry Dee of San Francisco. Kay Welch of Coraopolis made rapid strides to take second place on the women s list, which was con fined to two. Following Pryor in the men's rankings were Walter Arensberg of the P. G. C No. 2; Bob Lampus, County hard court cham pion, No. 3; Harry Wald, County clay court Utleholder, No. 4; Jack South worth, junior ace. No. 5; Ed Goehrlng, Bridgeville. No. 6; Martin Tressel. Westinghouse, No. 7; Ralph Bald. Belmont, No. 8; Joe Kristufek, Parks champion. No. 9, and George Henderson, Westinghouse, No. 10. The second 10, listed alphabetically: Robert Brosius, Charles Glas- er. Adrian Hartman, Roy Heckler, Milton King, McOook Reed, Ed Richardson, Richard Trimble , Paul Sullivan and Russ Unger. Two teams were ranked in men's doubles: Pryor and Arensberg, No. 1; Tressel and Wald, No. 2. Junior singles showed Jack Southworth at the top, followed by Ed Richardson, Richard Trimble, Bob Bennett and Cliff Tuttle. Boys' singles honors were taken by Bernie Mathieson, with Joe Short second and Russ Campbell third. All last year's officers and execu tive committeemen, headed by President Robert H. Ellis, were re elected. emenpreiej. 0 .1 urentl fer BOND Here's the wisest of rules to follow in selecting your holiday whiskies. Give the hind you'd like best to get. And that, of course, will prompt you to choose the two superb rye whiskies shown here. For Old Overholt and Mount Vernon are first in prestige and popularity the sort you'll give with pride to your friends ... old favorites that pay a signal honor to your guests when you serve them. By The Vntted Press Cleveland. O. Arluro Godoy. 200, Chile.' ouipomie.i iony -Must, iwi. cnicajro. 10): Mike Kiphi,. 40. Boston, out- . A -j . i i. mtwio rurtedn 14N N.w "forte Winning WUWiuuwu, iau iu uacjfl0i: Pat Comiskey. 200. Paterson. N J a Dunt 30 yaras to set up mat. score :. a''i swet. -ou. uftrou ti). and was an equal match for the Wildcats' brilliant Nick Basca. Then in the finale with Tech: he bit off runs of 31 and 32 yards, the latter carrying to the two-yard stripe; tossed an eight-yard touchdown pass to Binotto; and intercepted Tartan Frank Jordano's desperate pass on the Duquesne 25 to repulse the last Tartan threat. Toruiito Lou Sail. . 1 1 s Now vpfc M-et a technical knockout over Small Montana. 1 1 7 v2 . Los Aneeles (3 retain! bnnlmisht title. New York Tinn Pellorto 125 H . New Yortt. Oi: i pointed Bobby RuRin. 180, New York. M. Newark. N. I. Peto Lello. 13 H. Cbi-go. ctonped Mirrm Parker. Newark .,,: . V":r1"' Vme. 142. Schenectady. aayoed Billy White. 14S. balUmore. (1. Pittoburch oi Harris. 154 H. Pitta-bnrh. outpointed Johnnv Barbara. 15. tnicaro. 10): Err Sarlin. ITS3. Pitln- "uibu, iuipea niiiie "viovicJ. 175. .New ork. (Si. G. A. M.-Ferris Club In Muni Battle Undefeated G- A. M battles Ferris Club in the opening game of a Municipal League double-header program at the South Side Market-house tonight. Team 6 A. M. Club Omck Eacles Moan-camon CJU0 ..... Pgh. Lyotnra .......... NorrU Club ........... North Side Corbet W. . . . . Leheny Club F erri Club ............ O W. L. Pet. i O 1.OO0 a o 1 1 .500 1 1 .500 I 1 .500 II .so J - 3 .00 o a .ooo ,x r & tztT sa m U9rTfa S7rl llairrt 1 JBMVftiiJ jlountVetno,, Straight Rye Bttttri Ban) laWt faaermiaa d Mini Tht SUaat Vtntn I UtiBtri f yaf htawn.Sk. II 0& IJ ,11 S5"i H G2ZD rucr c ctw-l. iti cm o a Qtn 1 1 U z a i

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