Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 5, 1941 · Page 15
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 15

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Sunday, October 5, 1941
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ree Trib T ourney ames rr. . , ? r -5 Ssi? h7 I 1 H! -'--- '-' 'fi " - II N ' 'v i ' - ' "X' 0 : HUJ m". ' :MkM j rrfOK'T . . . ;;::::::;ii;S!w: : '' . v---.-v.-.,-4. j, ' iitp lanager Frank Espina Cleft) checks oh the warclubs of his Bn's Golden Glow team, which meets Eagle Cafe In "cru cial" today. Ball players are deft to right) Harlan Pool Jack Tobin and Lenny Gabrielson, first sacker. Tribune photo. . - .1 . 1 .. Today urns Big Carl DeRose, sensationally fast, will pitch for Three Brothers Service against E. Bercovich Furniture today. TWO CLUBS TO BE ELIMINATED IN SERIES AT OAK BALL PARK First Game at Noon When California Eagles Will Battle Shipfitters' Union By AVRUM STROLL With money riding on every pitch, The Tribune State baseball championships today arrived at that "crucial" stage 3,yhere in a triple-header starting at 12 o'clock much, concerning the tournament, will be decided this afternoon. Of the six teams competing in the triple-header, at least two will be eliminated, tjius reducing the number of teams left to seven. And since five teams may get into the money (last year the winning club earned $1400), you can imag ine how ferocious the competi tion will be todav. Vv It is probably, considering hll angles the competition, the need nd the price the best program the schedule makers have drawn up this year, Tor three games of the highest ealiber will be played. Take a look at this plan, and then come out early if you want a seat. EAGLES AT NOON 1. At 12 o'clock, California Eagles that sensational Negro team, with a tournament victory ctill possi bility if it does not lose another game will meet the Shipfitters Union, the team that won the San Francisco tournament. 2 Then at 2 o'clock, E. Bercovich Furniture, the ball club of the three ;J brothers, Al, Harry and Sammy, meets Three Brothers Service of Finole. And this game will be a terrific thing to watch, because It will pit against each other two of the greatest semi-pro pitchers in the game, curve-bailor Carl Monzo vs. fast-baller Carl DeRose. 8 And finally, Ben's Golden Glow and Eagle Cafe, the tournament favorite and the tournament dark horse, respectively, will collide in the four o'clock game, a contest of momentous significance with respect to this tournament, because these are the only two UNBEATEN teams left. Each has won four, lost none. DIVERSE PROGRAM This program is ao diverse, so lm portant that it is difficult to say much about each game. All are going to be terrific. We know, be cause we ve seen all of these clubs play, and the kind of baseball they produce is reany outstanaing. Let's take 'em in chronological order. v 1 At 12 o'clock, two successful Vjtrategists will collide when the "Shipfitters, with a super team, meet the California Eagles, those upset- ters of all strategy. According to Skiggy Maysonnave, manager of tha.Shipfittera, he will ' start his great left-hander, Elton Hamilton, as good a pucner as youn tee in the semi-pros. Vines Monzo, former Hollywood Catcher, once told vs that Hamilton could have been a success in pro ball 11 ne naa gone in for it Elton has already won one game this year, and fanned 11 in doing it He's terrific as anyone who has seen him pitch can attest MIKE BERRT GOOD But hell be up against a top-notch Hurler U the Eagles start Mike Bernr . ' which Ike Thompson no "Voubt will do. Berry, a right-hander vith a snapping curve ball and a Jiardj high, one, is weu nowu w semi-pro fans as one of the fine pitchers in these parts. He's always tough. - . 3 The second game is the one we want to, watch, because it'll bring out Carl DeRose, the Albany High kid, -who weighs 220 pounds and stands f feet t inches. A veritable giant, DeRose has a fast ball that Is something not to see. You just can see it, that's all. He fanned 12 Eagles one night, in winnmg a ball game, and in a relief role, in another game, pitched eight innings and allowed only one hit. DeRose, chucker for Three Broth ers Service, will have to bear down all the way, because in meeting Carl Monzo of Bercovich Furniture, he'll be facing a chucker that can throw with any of them. Monzo has a' curve ball that will break into dirt from an original shoulder high position while crossing the plate. It is the nearest thing to a right angle since Euclid. CAFEMEN SURPRISE 3 And, of course, the final game is, going to be another one of those things. Eagle Cafe is the surprise club of the tournament. It has won four games and lost none. Sparked by a great hitter in Pasquale Guilino, wno nit a ban over the right field fence in his first appearance, and an outstanding young second baseman in Cliff DeLauer, the Cafemen are a hustling outfit that will hand Ben s a tough ball game. In Ed Van Leiden, they have a former Alameda High School star who' hag done outstanding work. Al though he's needed the support, of Charley Souza in relief twice. Van Leiden has won two games, as many as. any chucker in the tourney. And of Ben s, we don't have to sav anything. The favored team In the tourney, Ben's is a great ball club, with terrific hitting power, and superb pitching in Al Raunondi and Ken Sheehan. We're tellng you now, as triple-headers go, you won't beat this one. Trim Jaysees Papooses' Defense Kci ps Long Beach We I Bottled Up STANFORD STADIUM, Oct. 4U Stanford's freshman football team tallied once in the second quarter and twice in the third to turn back Long Beach Junior College, 20-0, today. Meanwhile, the Frosh flashed a defense that kept Hie Jaysce eleven bottled up in their own ter ritory for the greater part of the game. Halfback Fred Parsons carried the mail for Stanford in their first scoring drive to pile over from 17 yards out after taking the ball through the middle and cutting back to the left PASS INTERCEPTED Early in the second half Stanford started to move once again after Halfback Jim Pettit intercepted a Jaysee pass on the Long Beach 24-yard line. Pass interference on the part of the Southern eleven Rave the Frosh the ball on the Jaysee 16, and five plays later Ross Dana, a 169-pound halfback, drove over guard for the score. Dana sparked the Yearlings pn their drive. After recovering a fumble on Long Beach's 30-yard marker, Harry Shipkey's freshman crew headed for another tally. Pettit hit pay dirt on a wide end run from three yards out, six plays later. LINE ON THE SPORTSMAN By Bob Dwyer SANTA BARBARA, Oct. 4. The largest convention of the Associated Sportsmen of California since its incorporation 16 years ago, drew to a close here yesterday with delegates from more than 80 sportsmen's clubs, showing their opposition to Federal encroachment in fish and game affairs, in no uncertain t prma First, the host club, The Santa .' Barbara Fish and Game Protective Association, showed resentment over recent action in closure by the United States Forest Service, of the Dos Padres Forest to deer hunting except under permit for only two weeks rather than the regular State season ofa month. It was brought out in an opes forum discussion with C. B. Show, Regional Forester; C. W. Corson. United States Forest Service; and Assistant United Slates Regional Forester, F. T. Crnnernillcr, answering questions from the floor. HAVE ONE DOSS Marquette Defeats Badgers, 28 to 7 MADISON, Wis., Oct. 4. (U.R Marquette University made its debut under Coach Tom Stidham today with a 28 to 1 football victory over the University of Wisconsin before 40.000 spectators. It was the third time Marquette had defeated its Stale university rivals in 17 years of football rela tions, and the Milwaukee, team I poured it on today. I Stidham presented a line rein-l forced by husky sophomores and Wisconsin was unable to penetrate or pass over It .for sustained gains. Northwestern Trims Kansas State College EVANSTON, 111.. Oct. 4. (U.R) Northwestern unleashed a flashing offense sparked by a new sophomore sensation, Otto Graham, 19, to overwhelm Kansas State today, 51-3. Northwestern scored three touch downs in a sensational display of running in the third quarter, two each in the first and fourth and one in the second. Show declared that his department, who after all, "works for one boss. Congress, and only one individual, Harold Ickcs, Secretary of the Interior, had feared for the worst as the fire hazard increased in the Dos Padres area, and had ordered the forest closed to hunting. He said later that the opening for two weeks had been granted only after the Division of Fish and Game lor the first time in -this memory gave 50 men to help police and protect the area. Santa Barbara members pre sented a strong resolution against the interference with State work by Federal departments and the "dictatorial actions" on the Colorado River projects explained here recently, were outlined as other reasons why this interference, "the most dangerous things we have to fight today," should be protested and stopped. A. W. Elder, United States Fish and Wild Life Service gave an interesting picture of the work now being done to fight "duck disease" especially in the Tulare Lake area. DISEASE MAY SPREAD He declared that there are more than 2,000,000 birds on this lake all the present time and due to receding floods there is danger of the spread of the disease. His men have rescued 6000 birds and the Kern County Sportsmen have caught and treated more than 1000. Elder also gave details of a new device that operates with flashers on a regular battery and will keep birds away from an 80 acre feed. "We are making huge strides in this work of keeping the birds away from areas where land owners claim they damage crops," he stated. "I think we have something in this new device. It keeps the I birds away and the one dry battery will operate it for weeks." Paul Shaw, toxologist for the commission, showed slides in his talk on pollution, but the few scenes showing pollution on the Klamath and Trinity Rivers drew the major interest of the delegates. In fact a resolution (one of the many scores of resolutions that have been written ineffectually on this subject) was prepared when delegates testified that the mining was still keeping the streams roiled and that it looked as if a referendum would have to be put through to settle the question as agreement "had failed to produce results." Don McLean, Division of Fish and Game, gave his usual very interesting talk during which he gave advice to those who may by tag purchase get a chance to kill an antelope next year in the northern part- of the State. CAN'T TELL DIFFERENCE "The law says 500 animals may be killed," he said, "but they must be male animals and this so far has seemed to be the greatest worry of the hunters, this difficulty in telling the male antelope from the female as they both have horns. I think the best bet, however, is in checking the length of the horn as I have never seen a female antelope with horns showing above the ears. This should be a basis of sound judgment.". Going back to Gladding, ho showed his understanding of the usual hunting conditions, when he declared that in California at the present time, 95 to 99 per cent of the doves are killed in the first week of the shooting season despite the fact that 42days of shooting is allowed. "Just check now a week or so before the season closes," he asked, "and see if you can find dove hunters. Not many, because the birds have disappeared. They don't hunt because there is nothing to hunt. OFFICERS ELECTED The writer substituted for Au gust Bade, chief of the California Game Farms, who was programmed for a talk and open, forum on game management in California. Guornewood, on the Russian River, was selected as the 1942 convention city. The following officers were elected for 1942: George Zehender, Redwood City, president; Paul Mc- Kechan, Vallejo, first vice-presi dent; Earl Cobb, Vallejo, second vice-president; Art Evans, Martinez, secretary; Ernest Lorenzini, San Francisco, treasurer; and in addition to these officers the following directors: Adrianne 'Mike" Dwyer, Oakland; Major A. A. Caruthers, Monterey; Fred HartzelL Sacra mcnto. . HOW YOUR HORSES WON (OR LOST) ON NATION'S TRACKS Hawthorns Results FIRST RACE Hlu Balko. TmpHm, 114 111.60 $4.40 $3.40 nine uouon, jsrooic. 117 2M 3.40 Lillian Both. GUlnpi. 101 . 4.00 l ime, ' SECOND RACE Ginocchlo, Phll)lp, 111 IU.J0 S6.40 $4.60 ChanUni", Thompson, 113 2S.0O 12.00 raruian witch. Row. 113 S.so Time. i:zift.. THIRD RACK Lonely Road. Pieraon. 110 $10.30 $3.40 3,0 Liynette O. Bianco, 104 Valdlno Leo rallon. 109 Time. l:0fi. FOURTH RACE Shut Eye, Brooks, 110 Doubbrab. Ebbete. Ill - Torch Gleam. Pieraon, 114 Time, WW,. -. FIFTH RACE Latent, Bodiu.l IT Goal ToGo,Hakel. 120 ' Loch Ness, Critchfield, 11$ lime, i:m nat. SIXTH RACE Red Dock, Mojena, 120 Diirplayer, Brook. 108 Vlnum, Critchfield, 106 Time. 1:47. SEVENTH RACE Knee Deeo. Bohm, 114 Spanish Belie. Beverley.lM Birkaboy. Fallon, 101 Time, lrSOi. EIGHTH RACE v ' Shin Flt. Brooks. 119 . M.30 $4 90 $3.40 ThrreClnKipM, Jone. IIB , IM f.20 Leavietowrt. EbbeTte, 110 . ' .M .0 4.00 1.00 $7.00 $3.00 $2 SO 1.40 1.40 . 1.40 M.OO $4.00 $3.10 f .20 1.40 4J0 tt.to as.oo $4.o urn 3 o : - .ao $19,60 $S.0 $4 SO 1.IO 3.00 .. $.30 Belmont 'Park Results FIRST RACK Natl. Anthem, Wlkr., 141 $13.0 .fl $4.20 Brother Jonei, Buman,144 .00 4.40 Millrace. Roby, 143 . Time, 3:67. BECONR RACE Hotzea, Garza, 110 $.0 $3.30 $2,70 Lady Infinite. Strickler.108 3.80 2.1 3.70 Ballast Reef, Meade, 116 Time, 1:M flat, THIRD RACE Bardia. Wratrope, lis Equinox, Skelly, 119 Barii, Schmidt, 111 Time. 1:28. FOURTH RACE Boot High, Day. 114 Wise Colonel. Wright 11$ Bright World, Prater. 101 Time, 1:38-). FIFTH RACE Alsab, Blerman, 121 . Rimueited. Wes trope. Ill Flaught, Taylor, 110 Time, 1:38. SIXTH RACE nnvitv. Rlermant.llf Ralaromont. Roberta, lflT Third Covey. Skelly, 111 Time, 1:43. SEVENTH SALS Fenelon. Stout, lie Market Wiae. James, 111 Corydon, Mead, 100 Time. 3:4? nat. (new iracK recora.j EIGHTH RACE The Rae.Coule. Ill $1.40 $5 AO $2.50 Satin Can. Eads. 114 . 4.70 2.70 aUueia, Garza, 11$ . 1.40 Tune, 3:i7i. ' $4.70 $3.0 $2.90 11.40 6.40 1.70 $1.40 $4.60 $3.60 $.10 4.20 1.60 $3.20 $2.50 $2.30 1.10 2.90 3.70 $6.00 $3.70 $3.00 1U 5U a.ai 4.00 $24.10 $8.40 $4.60 1.40 2.70 Laurel Park Results $17.30 $8.70 $4.60 6.20 3.90 2.80 $6.40 $3.50 $2.0 1.40 . 2.60 1.50 FIRST RACE Best Remaid, Shlhmr.,118 $4 40 $2.80 $2.30 Fire Broom, Berg, 118 3.80 z.eo Free Lands Lad, Howell, 118 2.9Q Time, l:072i. SECOND RACE Ballarosa, Deering, 104 Nick, Shelhamer, 113 Miss Happy, Snder, 114 Time. 1:134. THIRD RACE Charlene. Lynch. 105 Dlnamana, Breen, 106 Love Mark, Rmachedj, 101 Time, 1:47. TntlRTH RACE Creepy Mouse, Rmahd.,10$ $7.10 $4.20 $2.70 Panther Creek, Farrell.llJ Bosert, Howell, 111 Time, j:4ira. FIFTH RACE Abrasion, Howell, 11$ Sklndeep, Mora. 107 My Bill, Keiper. 114 SIXTH RACE Colchis. Peters. 119 Hackle. Hemerscheld, 111 Chuckle. Keoer, 112 Time! 1:111. SEVENTH RACE Abbepierre. Baslle. 10T Masked General. Peters.lK l.OOUIe Rolls, MrCombt, 10$ Time. l:45Vs. EIGHTH RACE White Front, Breen, 10$ $8.00 $4.60 $3.SO Can Stlnc, Howell. Ill 3.10 2.90 Bounding Count. Cane.,10 .4U Tun a:34t. 6.30 1.40 1.70 $8.70 $3.40 $2.20 4.60 $.30 2.20 $4.60 $2 0 $2.20 4.0V 23U $.40 $33.90 $9.20 $4.10 1.30 2.4V . 1.70 Rockingham Park Results FIRST RACE High Martin, Atksn.. Ill $10.40 $5 60 $3.40 Hard Loser, Connolly, lis I. to 3.40 Spillway. Dattalo, 104 2.80 Time. 1:14. SECOND RACE Circus Wings, Datilo. 107 $8.60 $3.80 $3.00 -vannie aid, jonniton, ill .so o.uu "count Cotton, Bobart, ill 3.20 30 Time. 1:14. 'Dead heat for place. THIRD RACE Valdlna Fair, Atknan.,113 $19.60 $8.00 $5.40 Superior. Hettinger, 10$ 6.00 4.00 Header, Packer, 110 6.40 Time. 1:19. FOURTH RACE Late Pass. Moore. Ill $47.20 $13.20 $6.80 Kiel Lights, Dattllo.llS .1.00 3.60 Mosawtre, McRobertl.lll 1.80 Time, tii4V. fifth race Within, Delara, 110 $14.10 $6 80 $4160 Remarkable. HettlngerlOS T.60 4.60 Fritz, Dattilo, 112 ' IM Time, 1:13. SIXTH RACE Bright Trace. Packer.103 $10.10 $8 40 $4.40 Tony Weaver, Briges, 111 . 7.60 4.40 Brlargo, Sconce, 103 8.80 Time. i:i3V. SEVENTH RACE 1 Rahanee. Briggs, 110 $4.20 $3.00 $2.40 Skagway, Hettinger. 102 . 2.80 2.60 Kurdistan, Atkinson, 113 - u Time, 1:48. EIGHTH RACE- Quaroma, Atkinson, 11$ $21.40 $10.60 $70 Pistol Pete. McRoberta, 115 15.30 10.20 Billy Bee. Diiiiy, 11$ ISM Time 1:48. Argentine Nag Tanfo Winner Samborombon Pays 8 to 1 in Taking Spreckels Feature By LEE OWEN TANFORAN, Oct. 4. A five-year-old Argentine steed, Samborombon for which "miracle man" Earl' Beez- ley and Joe Cohn paid $15,000 last Spring, and an 8-to-l shot In today's wagering, won the $5000 A. B, Spreckels Handicap, here this af ternoon. In the process of winning, the Pampas steed soundly trounced the highly-regarded three-year-old Yan kee Dandy from the Charles S. How ard Stable. In fact he did It so sensationally that turf experts commenced redicting right after the race that Samborombon -will be a well-backed contender in the next $100,000 Santa Anita Handicap. The South Amerlrqji horse with the name that sounds like the beat of tom-toms, paid $17.80, $7 and $4 across the board. Yankee Dandy, 7-lo-5 favorite, paid $3.40 and $2.60 to place and show. The mile-and-one-sixteenth race was run in the crack time of 1:43 4-5 on a track that was a full two seconds away from being "fast." A LUBO FIND Samborombon was brought to this country last February by Horacio Luro, picturesque Argentine breeder and racing figure, who in the last four years has brought at least a dozen other South American turf stars to this country. Beezley and Cohn purchased the quadruped from Luro at New Orleans for $5000 after the latter had firat asked $15,000. A crowd of 15,000 saw the run ning of the Spreckels Handicap and wagered a total of $262,787 during the afternoon. In the running of the stage event, Yankee Dandy went to the front early and held his lead to the head of the stretch, when Samborombon, always within a length striking distance, moved past him and then easily held his advantage to the wire. VALEROSO BY A NOSE The biggest race thrill of the afternoon was furnished in the fourth in a ding-dong three-horse battle which started around the first turn between Valeroso II, Argonne Woods ahd Bonheur.II and ended with Valeroso Jj taking a nose verdict; The three horses raced all the way down the back stretch, around the turn and then down the stretch with a margin of scant Inches separating them. Valeroso's win was due to some magnificent riding in the final drive by the veteran Charlie Cor-bett, who without going to the whip fairly lifted his horse into the lead a few feet from the wire. Short prices prevailed throughout the afternoon, with the exception of the fifth when a $57 longshot, named Magic Key and also ridden by Cor-bett, pulled a surprising return to winning form after several weak efforts at the recent Del Mar meeting. Place and show prices on Magic Key were $23.20 and $12.80. Another thrill finish marked the sixth when Suffern. after taking a two-length stretch lead, barely lasted long enough to hold off Gold Toddy In the last 30-foot drive for the wire. Suffern paid $8.40 on $2 win tickets. Floyd Kranson, who has already won two games for th California Eagles, will be seen In action at ball park today, ; MOFFETT FIELD GRIDDERS HAND GAELS SCARE, LOSE, Presto Podesto's Third Period Pass .Gives Moragans Only Score of. Game Continued From First Sports Page 6-0 paydirt, to the tremendous relief of the St. Mary's man who figuratively had been gnawing his nails on the bench as the Moragans attempted vainly to pierce a rugged and tough Fiver line which displayed an un expected but impressive stubborn- Tulane Shuts Out Auburn Plainsmen NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 4. (U.R) Tulant started its Southeastern Conference schedule today by blanking the Auburn Plainsmen 32 toO. The tig Tulane squad had the light Plainsmen on the defensive from the start. Power plays and passing paid off the yardage. Tulane gained a total yardage of 370, compared with 26 for Auburn. Tulane made 20 first downs to Auburn's one. and completed six out of 11 passes for 86 yards as - compared with Auburn's nine tries for no completions. ; " It remained for the keen pitching arm of Johnny (Presto) Podesto, the Gael Sophomore lefthalf back, who does everything well, to hurl his team into a six point lead with but three minutes to play in the second auarter. Operating from his own 42-yard line, Presto Podesto hailing irom Modesto, rifled one of his charac teristically low and hard passes to Roy Ruskusky. the Gael Bight end. The flip was good for 26 yards, and placed them all on tne moi. fett 32. PASS INTERFERENCE Then Podesto hurled another aerial thrust, directed toward Com pagno, but it was ruled that 'Pat Lappin, former, Gonzaga halfback, had interfered with the receiver, and the Gaels were given a first down on the Flyer's 28. Once more Podesto uncorked a toss, this time to Buzz Trebotich, fullback, Buzz rambling to the Gael four before flipping a lateral to Compagno as the Flyer forces moved in on him. . " In a welter of Moffett players Compagno stormed His way over the goal line for the six points which meant the ball game. Podesto's try for point was wide. It was well for the self respect of the Gael forces" that the combination of Podesto's passing and the Flier interference arrived simul taneously, because in the fourth quarter the stubborn Army boys not only kept the Gaels well in hand, but they- came mighty, mighty close to knocking down that insignificant lead. -A pair of fumbles by Trebotich, the second resulting in a Flier re covery by Joe Brinsko, a tackle, put the Fliers on the Gael 26 within a couple of minutes of the fourth quarter s start. Then Larry Vonesh, the Moffett left halfback who was to the Fliers what Podesto was to the Gaels insofar as long and valuable playing service was concerned, passed 10 yards to Jack Sarkisian, his quarterbacking paL . : . HTJTERS NABS TWO Bill Huters, former California Bear, picked up two from the full back slot. The Fliers were on the Gael 14 and the Army quotient of the 8000 persons who attended the game went into a rhapsodic frenzy of anticipation. ! But the . Gaels stiffened, their land and air defense at that point Successive passes by vonesh and Huters were knocked down, Hu ters, on a third attempt to gain ground, overhead, was thrown for a seven-yard loss, and on a repetition of the maneuver, lost another eight ; ' The Gaels were back in compara tive safe territory and thereafter to the end of the contest thc-y played em against the vest to steal an expression from another great American pastime, draw poker. Disconcerted by the stiff resistance offered by the Fliers In all- the first quarter and most of t t sec ond, the Gaels made an unsuccess ful field goal attempt in the waning minutes of the second period. A 19-yard return by Compagno of Vonesh's punt put the ball on the Moffett 29. McPARTLAND MISSES Gains by Trebotich and Compagno brought the Gaels to the Flier 19, from which point Jim' McPartland, left halfback, sought to boot the ball between the uprights for three points which would have given the Gaels both an actual and Psycho logical edge over the toughles from Moffett Field. However, McPartland's kick was-yards wide of the mark. How Gaels Won MOFFETT FIELD Smith Thurman Sanner Calvelll Smiley Brinsko Gholson Sarkirian Mosconi Salsbury Huters Posl. LER LTR LGR C RGL HTL EEL Q l.HR RHL, F YARDAGE GAINED BY BACKS MOFFETT FIELD . Times Total Time Ave. carried yards failed Yds, per can sainea u (am Jnst Ply T.. MARVS ' Currjr Henson Zubesr ' Sheaf C lemons Ratto Xaskusky Callen McPartland . Ahlatrom Udlslo Vonesh Salsbury Mosconi Hulers Gran-ast Buck S .5 S 111 . , 1 2 14 16 41 2 0 78 1.1 4 3(1 4 3 a t t 0 s 24 IS 10 30 1.5 Totals 40 ST. MART'S Podesto , It Ahmrom 4 Trebotich Jl . Compacno 4 McPartland 1 Totals 31 STATISTICS Yards lost ' First downs Rushlnf PosslnB Penalties Yards sained rushlns Yards lost Yards trained forwards Forwarda attempted Forwards completed Behind the line Intercepted by Yards interceptions retv Punts, number Returned by Blocked by Punts average Kickoffs. number Returned by , Kickoffs. averaee Yarda kicks returned Punts Kickoffs Goals Fumble' Ball lost Penalties - Yarda lost en penalties Final score n-ni from field Safeties . II 41 T. S T J2V, - S -JJ ; J 1.2 : - S . , 5 -.25 J 0 30 1 .... 41 32 MOFFETT SM'S S T s - 1 - 1 4 1 1 is v ca 41 33 45 115 is . .. is 7 .. ;: T 1 .. ..' 1 J ira 19 3.1 14 II S 9 O " 0 35 t S t S .. a .-. o . 0 V 57 . .90 ' S8 ' .. 22 " : s 0 e 1 I 4 10 30 70 o e 1 , e a SantiMli Breaks Arm NEW YORK. Oct. .(U.rV-Alex ander Santilli. starting right tarkle on the Fordham Varsity football team, broke his right arm whi'i making a tackle in the SouC . Methodist game today and will 1 lost to Coach Jim Crowley for i remainder of the season. Colorado Cof!c3 ' . "' COLORADO SPRIXC3. O (U.R) Colorado Collefe's i team beat its Western ;,;' l football. "jinx" to' y r spectators, scorif : in the l'.t. t ": - f I

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