Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona on October 15, 1932 · Page 10
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Arizona Daily Star from Tucson, Arizona · Page 10

Tucson, Arizona
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 15, 1932
Page 10
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pFfs-m'' r ir . J VJww- VV-? irh ft iscgss N SoTE S A SPORT mmwf&to NEWS A NATIONAL SPORTS EVENTS BY Q SSOCIATED PRESO TUCSON, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1932 VOL. 91 NO. 289 t'AGE TEN 8 -O B a. ' C' T O F N M G rt Pi O, gt a W in In. ar Mi H Ph F.rf Al: ft. Pli Til Pa n me Ch Mr Ho Mr. On att Nrj ond ren Wil on Die sint lisn mbi M clut Of I was PrU , club 'as and Kun kins and were rems Ot Mrs. B. I The Chuck Wagon By CHUCK KINTIR Even if the football season should turn out a total loss locally, the University of Arizona and Tucson have gained a great deal of publicity as a result of the famous incident In the Loyola game When the lights in the Cat stadium were extinguished Justi before the firRt half ended and Duwe scored a touchdown un seen and unmolested in the pande monium and darkness that followed. Even If the football season should turn out a total loss locally, the University of Arizona and Tucson have gained a great deal of publicity as a result of the famous in cident In the Loyola game wnen the lights in the Cat stadium were nno.i,ihot hist before the first lialf ended and Duwe scored a touchdown unseen and unmolested In the pandemonium and darkness that followed. The following description of the affair appeared In a Faclflo coast paper under a Los Angeles dateline and was forwarded to the Star by a customer: LOS ANGELES, Oct. 4 (CNS) Let the football rules committee ' figure out this one Problem: What happens when the lights go out during a night game? The situation arose Saturday night at Tucson, where Loyola was playing Arizona and almost led to complications. The desert students had prepared a fireworks display between halves. A student electrician had his orders, "Douse the lights when you hear the timer's gun ending the half!" He was a conscientious chap and as the period nesred a close he stood with a hand on the switch and an ear cocked for the pistol report. Jolley of Leyola flipped a pats to Captain Karsgozlan, who leaped to catch It at the same time an Arizona back leaped up to intercept. At this precise moment an exuberant rooter exploded a firecracker the electrician thought it was the gun. Bing! went the switch, plunging the field into utter darkness, Intensified by the sudden change from the glare. The players and officials stood rooted to their spot a shout arose after several minutes the ineandescents was restored and Sitting beneath the Loyola goalposts, holding the ball, was an Arizona player, claiming a touchdown. The officials went into a huddle, and decided it was an incomplete pass becsuse none of them had seen the ball intercepted and allowed Loyola another play-Then the lights officially went out and the fireworks went on. WELL KNOWN HOWL AGAIN IS HEARD The annual tirade against the strong football teams of the nation banging down the weak has been washed out recently in the press throughout She country. This thing of feeding the sheep to the lions is an annual affair but every fall k brings a storm of protests. One of the most aptly worded of such protests appeared recently In fhe Harvard Crimson after the Harvard football team had demol ished little Buffalo. The Crimson commented: "A small college team went home wondering what it was all about. Buffalo could undoubtedly do very well against a team of Its own class. "The competition was as sports manlike as a match between Jack Sharkey and any average flyweight fighter and a little less interesting for players and spectators, Buffalo can lick Its wounds with the knowl edge that the demands ot the Buf falo Harvard club have been satis fied. "From a purely football point of view the game was even worse than worthless. "The game was absolutely lnde fenslble with regard to fair play and value to the team. If the Har vard Athletic association contin ues to satisfy the alumni with re gard to the football schedule, let It be at least with teams as strong as the junior varsity." Every large team in the country plays a set-up or two at the start of the season. The laugh it on the big fellow, however, when the little fellow slips over a touchdown and wins the game. Little Hillsdale beat Chicago last year and Bates played Yale to a scoreless tie two weeks ago, indicating that little David still breathes. Although the squawk can be ex- peeled in October just as surely as the lament about the overemphasis of football will be voiced in about six weeks, the little fellows like It or they wouldn't come back for more year after year. It's just part of football. FIGHT TO DRAW HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 14. (ff Joe ijiick. veteran New York welter- weigiu. ana Tommy King. Fall River. Mass., youngster, fought ten rounds at the American Legion stadium tonight to a draw. GUck weighed li'itt; and King 14S. IBT l. St S J Texas Tech Scores 2 1-0 RECOIL By FRED FINNEY Tomorrow at sun-up begins the 1932 edition of hunters va. white tail. From all indications and de spite the opinion of many success ful hunters that deer hunting Isn't so good at the full of the moon, many of the ever hopeful clan will be abroad. In fact many have already left for a camp at their favorite spot and more will follow this afternoon and tonight. All the usual warnings such as "Don't get lost, but if you do follow the canyons downward" and, "be sure it's a buck before you cut loose" prevail as usual. The two toughest breaks a deer hunter can get are: (1) Being mistaken for a ten-pointer, and (2); having to spend all of that precious two or three days looking for some taxpayer who has gotten himself lost. In addition another warning should at this time be posted: don't forget the newly created refuge In the Tanque Verde area, set aside and closed for a four-year period a few days ago. In case you are hankering after the Rlncon-Tanque Verde edition of a white-tail buck, read the description below carefully. The newly closed area Is In what Is known as the Tanque Verde section and Its description follows: Beginning at the southwest corner section 33, township 14 south, range 16, east G. & S. R. B. & M. thence easterly along the top of Tanque Verde ridge to Forest Service trail at Juniper basin; thence to Spud Rock lookout along Forest Service trail; thence along the Italian trail to the Italian pasture; thence along Converse-Parker drift fence to Agua Calient canyon, following same In a westerly direction to forest boundary; thence southerly along the forest reserve boundary to the south side of the Tanque Verde wash; follow ing said wash to the western boundaries of sections nine, 16, 21, 28 and 33, all in township 14 south, range 16 east, G. & S. R. B. & M. Said boundary being clearly distinguishable by a four-wire fence running southerly to point of Tanque Verde ridge and point of beginning. This refune was petitioned by the Tucson Game Protective Association and the more active workers of the association, who are by the way deputy game wardens, will be watching over their new baby rather closely so watch out! To make It tough on the preseason artist, on the doe-slayer, and on the boy who just has to make it two for one on his license tag. some 130 deputy game wardens will be out sneaking around in the brush. For o n c e in Its civilized life rtma county la going to have some game wardens on duty. It will be Interesting to see if any difference is registered over last year, when a number ot deplorable violations were committed. Harry Holbert, well known for his comfortable lodge in the Huachuca mountains (Ramsey Canyon) is throwing open his lodge for deer hunters. No less an authority than Ben Tinker recommends the Huachucas this year as a place where bucks, many and large, should be encountered. The rates per day are reasonable and horses are available for those who eschew pedestrianism with their deer hunting. And another thing, while we are putting out advice at depression m-tces. don't forget tnat quau sea son does not open until November L DEFOREST BURIED Jack Dempsey Aots as Pall-Besrer At Funeral Services For Noted Boxing Figue LONG BRANCH, N. J., Oct. 14.-(JF) Jimmy DeForest, the old con ditioner of ring champions, was buried today, but only a few of pugilism's faithful were present to assist at the funeral of the once famous trainer. Jack Dempsey was there to pay his last respects to the man who groomed him for his spectacular trl-. umph over Jess Willard under the boiling sun in Toledo thirteen years ago. The Manassa Mauler was a pall bearer. The Rev. Morton A. Barnes of St. James Episcopal church officiated. MESA BEATS MIAMI Skousen Races 65 Yard For Score To Give Jackrabbits, 6-0 Victory Over Vandal MIAMI, Oct. 1 4. OP A blocked kick and a 65-yard dash to a touchdown by Skousen, Mesa high left halfback, won a 6 to 0 football victory for the Jackrabblts from Miami here this afternoon. At one time Mesa had the ball only inches from a touchdown but lost it on downs. Miami threatened the visitors goal-line early, getting a first down on the Jackrabbit 27-yard-llne In the first quarter and sending Davis, fullback, on smashing drives which brought two more first downs. Mesa, fighting desperately, however took the ball on downs on its one yard stripe. The Mesa score game in the final period PHOENIX HOLDS FRESHMEN TO SCORELESS DEADLOCK Blanton Keeps Coyotes in Running With Long Boots PHOENIX. Oct. 13. (AP) Spotting their opponents pounds in weight and years in experience, the Phoenix high school football battled the University of Arizona Frosh to a scoreless tie in a thrilling struggle before 3,500 spectators here tonight. In probably the greatest exhibition of kicking ever seen on an Arizona gridiron, Paul Blanto Coyote fullback, kept his mates out of trouble by long spirals that sailed anywhere from 50 to nearly SO yards on the fly. A 60-yard boot was Just an ordinary kick for this left-footed punter. Several of them sailed through the ozone for more than 60 yards and one actually traveled SO yards on the fly. A back bounce. however, netted the Coyotes a 63-yard gain on the effort. There was little to choose be tween the teams. Both had real scoring chances and the red and black jerseyed athletes of Phoenix came closest to tallying. They drove to within two yards ot the frosh goal In the third period, only to be set hack tor a five yard loss on the next play. An attempted kick from place ment on fourth down was true but short and it went for a touchback. That was the last real offensive staged by the Coyotes. Scoring Chance The yearlings had scoring opportunities In the second and fourth period. As the game ended, they were staging their second serious threat, the gun ending the game as they made a first down on the Coyote 13-yard line. It was the result of a beautifully executed forward pass. In the second period the Invaders drove deep .Into Coyote territory, only to lose the ball on downs. It was at this stage that Blanton got away his longest punt. It was from his 8-yard lino and fell on the Frosh 15 -yard mark. This was the first of a series of boots that resulted in an exhibition that stamped Blanton as one of the greatest of high school kickers. While Freeman and Fowler, halfbacks, waged the Frosh yardage battle against the Coyotes, Bland, another brilliant half, was on the starting end of the Wtldkittens' passes. Fowler Stars Fowler's smashing off-tackle drives, his plunges and his reverses through the center of the line especially were tough upon the Coyetes in mid-field, but the Phoenicians clicked every time Fowler marched to within striking distance. It was the same story when the Phoenix backfield moved closer to the freshmen goal. The lineup: Frosh VickerB Harrell Osborn Adamson McCafferty Nolan Gohring Hamilin Freeman Fowler Walsh POS. Phoenix LEU C. Mulleneaux IjTR Vance LGR Gerst C Armstrong ORL Pinnell RTL Hart REL Spalding QB Kajikawa LHR Sanderson RHL Martin FB Blanton Score by quarters: Frosh 0 0 0 00 Phoenix 0 0 0 00 Officials: G. Cooper (C.S.T.C.) umpire: J. Powles (Lehigh), referee; Vic Householder (Kansas U), head linesman; H. Antrim, (Stanford), timer. Do You Remember 7 7 7 ? One Year Ago Today Harvard cross-country team beat those of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, New Hampshire and Dartmouth In a 414-mile race. Charles Webb Murphy, former owner of Chicago Cubs, died. Fixa Yr Aon Todav Pro fesslonal football opened In New Tork. at the Polo Grounds, with Benny Friedman's Cleveland Bull dogs beating the New York Gi ants 6-0. Tn Years Ago Today Battling Slkl and Joe Beckett signed for a 10-round fight in Pans, to De staged In London, Nov. 23. The fight was to be for the heavyweight championship of Europe, and the winner was to get a bout with Jack Dempsey. AGGIES WIN Oklahoma A. & M. Defeats Creigh-ton Bluejays, 18 to 7, in Missouri Valley Grid Battle STILLWATER, Okla.. Oct. 14 () The Oklahoma A. & M. Cowboys plucked the Creigliton Bluejay tonight, 18 to 7, to continue their march toward a Missouri Valley conference football championship. The Jays, unscored on this season until tonight, were baffled by the Cowboys' deceptive attack which netted touchdowns in the first, second and final periods These Two Gus Mancuso For These Four r4 fiA Jimmy Mooney Bob O'Farrell In the second big trade of baseball's fireside campaign, the New York Giants parted with four baseball Louis Cardinals. Without any cash Starr, right-handed twirler, and Gus Bill Walker, the National leagues most effective pitcher two seasons ago; Jimmy Mooney, young southpaw: Bob O'Farrell, veteran catcher, and Ethen Allen, fleet-footed outfielder. Tucson Tennis Plans for City Tournament Annual Winter Matches Will Be Held After First of Year; Trophies Won Last Season Presented to 10 Local Racquet Champions The third annual city net tournament will be held shortly after the first of the year, It was decided at the initial meeting of the season held by the Tucson Tennis club in offices last night. About 45 tennis in the history of the city net organization, attended the gathering. xtu Liupnies won jn last season) tourney were presented to the champions of the different divisions by George O. Hedger, recreational director. These were awarded to Josephine Free, women's senior champion; Jeanette Judson and Josephine Free, women's doubles champions; George Deshler, men's senior champion; Loveless Gardner, men's junior champion: John About, boys". champion; Leticia Jacobs, girls' champion; Bertha Kines, women's junior champion; Jack Walker and Tom Gait, men's doubles champions. The two challenge trophies, donated by Miss Marguerite Chesney, women's physical education instructor at the University of Arizona, which are presented annually to the local school having the greatest representation and record in the city tournament, were awarded to the Tucson High School and Safford junior high school. The second meeting of the year will be held October 28, Hedger said, at which time the officers for the coming year will be elected and a committee to frame a plav-ing schedule for the annual winter tournament will be named. Several adult tennis followers were present at the meeting, In cluding one who voiced disapproval of the new economy measure of the city which turns out the lights on the Rincon courts at one hour eartier than heretofore. George Deshler, retiring president ot the tennis club, presided at the meeting. WOLGAST DRAWS Flyweight Boxing Champ Fights 10 Rounds To Draw With Snyder In San Diego SAN DIEGO. Cal., Oct. 14. OT Midget Wolgast, world's flyweight boxing champion, was given a draw with Lou Snyder. San Diego Jewish bantamweight. In a ten round overweight bout here , tonight. The derision by Referee Frank Fields left the fans standing In amazement and after a brief interval one roar of laughter greeted the verdict. Ringsiders gave Wolgast six rounds, Snyder two and two even. Wolgast came Into the ring at IIS pounds, six over the flyweight limit, but still had enough' speed left to circle around Snyder at all times. The Jewish bantam put up a hard fight but just could not match Wolgast's . lightning-like punching. Snyder weighed 120. Mose Bailey, Negro featherweight, and Johnny Minella. Detroit, fought to a draw In a six round bout. LONG SWIM BUDAPEST. Oct. 14. W August Radka, young Hungarian swim mer, succeeded in convincing the ministry of education that he could swim down the Danube from Vienna to Budapest, covering a distance of 225 miles. There are nickelodeons again In Springfield. Mo. One movie house has announced a "5 and 10" admission scale, Victory Players Ray Starr Ethen Allen Bill Walker players to acquire two from the St. being involved. New York not Rav Mancuso catcher, in exchange for Club Starts the city recreational denartment enthusiasts, the largest enrollment Turns Racer Adoree Neville, Portland, Ore., stunt aviatrix, plant an auto racing career to earn money to continue her aerial work. Her first effort will bs at the Burbank, Cal., track. (Associated Press Photo) WOLGAST MATCHED Midget Wolgast and Young Tommy Signed to Battle 10 Rounds On Coast October 26 OAKLAND, Calif., Oct. 14. P) Midget Wolgast of Philadelphia, recognized as flyweight champion In several states, and Young Tommy of the Philippines were matched to day by Promoter Louis Parente for a ten round bout here Oct. 26. Wolgast scored a close decision over Tommy here two months ago. The pair will fight in the bantam weight class. Tommy lost his state bantam title here last night to Speedy Dado, also of Oie Philip pines- , CARNEGIE LOSES Chick Raines Takes Decision Over Berkeley Negro In San, Rafael Ring SAN RAFAEL, Calif., Oct. 14. (3) "Chick" Raines, San Francisco light 'hea vyweight, won t decision over Roy Carnegie, Berkeley Negro, after each had scored a knockdown in an eight-round main event here tonight. Raines weighed 16S pounds and Carnegie 165. ( Christy Lewis, 143, Phoenix, Ariz Negro, won a six-round decision over Bobby Cox, 145, New Orleans. Every gallon of gasoline sold in France is taxed at least 14 cents according to the department of commerce. I" f- I : " Jillllll'liill La-g.- f Oyer Arizona Wildcats NELSON DEFEATS TORRES IN 10 ROUNDS AT TEMPLE Welterweight Title of State Goes to Old Pueblo Boxer . Fighting a cagy, brainy battle, Mike Nelson, local boiler-maker, decisioned Ramon Torres, bouncing Phoenix Indian, in 10 rounds at the Labor temple last night and won for himself at least local recognition as state welterweight champ-Ion.' Nelson weighed 144 pounds; Torres 141. Just like a rubber man, Torres took every punch Nelson could land and bounced back for more. The local fighter forged ahead In the sixth period after the first five were fought on ret. irkably even terms. Torres had an edge In the fourth. A sweeping uppercut, a looping overhand right and a hook with either hand were the Tucson fighter's chief weapons of offense. Torres, erratic in his punching, traded blow for blow in the early rounds. Both men tired rapidly In the last three periods. The bout was advertised as being for the state 147 -pound crown and Nelson clearly demonstrated he can beat Torres, the only other welterweight of any prominence in Arizona. It was the local fighter's second victory over the Indian. Ho deserves state wide recognition as champion. Clyde Colvin, local Negro veter an, won a clear cut decision over Cyclone Evans, coal black Phoenix boy, in, the six-round semi-final, taking four rounds and holding his foe even in the others. Evans did all his fighting in the first and last heats. Colvin spoiled an other- Ise beautiful exhibition of box ing by several sad streaks of wild- ness. Colvin weighed 180 pounds to 167 for Evans. Bobby Sorlo, El Paso.. 140 pounds. decisioned Walk Miller, Tucson, 145 pounds, in a weird exhibition of hit and miss. After losing the first two rounds, Sorio came back to take an easy victory at the end f six periods. Both fighters were wild and Sorio was guilty of heeling and using the backhand punch. Herman valdez. better known as Pancho Villa, 118-pound local youngster, continued .his sensa tional victory parade by stopping Kid Albert, Tucson. 115 pounds. in three rounds. Albert was car ried to his corner at the end of the third period and his seconds tossed in the towel. The loser. however, repeatedly crossed up Valdez with a clever exhibition of counted, punching. Valdez tried for a knockout from the first gong. The bout was billed for four rounds. Baby Sal, 119 pounds. Los An geles, and Young Cota, Tucson, 116 pounds, fought two rounds to a draw in the curtain raiser. STETSON TO BOX FRIDAY Frankie Stetson. San Fra ncisrn will meet either Mike Nelson nr Ramon Torres in the main event of Matchmaker Louis Gherna's next boxing offering at the I.ahnr Temple arena Thursday night. The matchmaker has offered the bout to Nelson, but the local boiler maker indicated he would nrefer an extra week of rest before meeting tne coast boy. If. Nelson does not accept, Torres will be given the DOUt. The card has been moved un tn Thursday to avoid conflict with the Arizona-Tempe football game Frl day. LAUREL RACE Equipoise Will Attempt To Crasl Into Big Money Against Field Of 13 At Baltimore Today BALTIMORE, Oct. 14. m with the hopes of moving into fifth place on the roster of the leading money winning thoroughbreds of the Am erican turf, C. V. Whitney's Equi poise will match his speed against 13 other fleet runners in the $5,000 Laurel mile tomorrow. Already winner of $264,710, Equi poise, If victorious, probably will move ahead of Blue Larkspur, which accumulated $272,070 before being retired. Only a little more than $3,000 further ahead on the list Is A. C. Bostwick's Mate, the biggest disappointment of the year. He also has been' named for tomor row's test. Equipoise has been assigned the top weight of 126 pounds, giving from eight to 21 pounds to his op position. His chief rivals appear to be Mrs. Payne Whitney's St. Brid eaux, Norman Church's Gallant Sir, George D. Widener's Jack High Andy, Shuttlnger's Plate, S. W, Labrot's Tred Avon and Mate. ARRIVE HOME RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 14. IP) The Itaqulce, Brazil's Olympic ship, is back home after a three-months' round tripi and the national sports federation has a lot of In vestigating to do. It will delve Into charges of officials that some of the Brazilian swimmers and water-polo players were undisciplined, and study the water polo row in which the Brazilians attacked the referee of the Brazil-Germany match Matadors Held Half of Conference Opener Arixonans Take to Air Strong Tech Defense; Greer, Robinson ana i n-brun Smother Texan Attack for Wildcats . LUBBOCK, Texas. Oct. 14. UP) showing punch and defense where they were needed, the Texas Tech Matadors whitewashed the University of Arizona Wildcats, 21 to 0, here tonight in a Border States conference It was the first conference game Results STATE TEAMS At Lubbock, Texas: University of Arizona 0; Texas Tech 21. At Phoenix: Arizona Frosh 0; Phoenix High 0. At Miami: Mesa 6; Miami 0. At Peoria: Gilbert 7; Peoria 0. At Glendale: Tempe 20; Glen- dale 6. . 1 At Globe: Safford 7; Globe 0. NATIONAL At Raleigh, N. C: Wake Forest 0; North Carolina State 0. (Tie). At Logan, Utah: Western State 0; Utah State 39. ' At Georgetown, Ky.: Marshall college 7; Georgetown 0. At Jackson, Miss.: Springhlll 0; Millsaps 32. At Clemson college: Erskln 0; Clemson 19. At Columbia: Wofford 0; South Carolina 19. At Bluffton, Ohio: Bowling Green 0; Bluffton 14. At Barbourville, Ky.: Transly- vanla 7: Union college 0. At Butte, Mont.: Montana Mines 27; Intermountaln Union 13. At Las Cruces, N. M.: New Mexico Aggies 108; New Mexico Mines 0. At Pittsburgh: Oglethorpe 8; Duquesne 21. At Cincinnati: Dayton 7; Xavier 0. At Ashland: Muskingum 32; Ashland 6. At Philadelphia: Gallaudet 0; La Salle 51. At Philadelphia: Bucknell 0; Temple 12. At Hickory, N. C: Appalachian State Teachers-college 13; Lenolr-Rhyne 6. At Ottawa, Kas.: Ottawa U. 31; Bethel 0. At McPherson. Kas.: Kansas Wesleyan 19; McPherson 0. At Kansas City: Wentworth 0; Rockhurst 41. At " Denton .Texas: Abilene Christian 0; North Texas Teachers 14. At Brownwood, Texas: West Texas Teachers 12; Daniel Baker 0. At Georgetown, Texas: St. Ed wards 6; Southwestern 7. At Denver: Colorado Aggies 7; Denver U. 7. (Tie). At Warremburg, Mo.: Cape Gir ardeau Teachers 0; Warrensburg Teachers 7. At Emporia, Kas.: Wichita U. 13; Emporia Teachers 0. At Lawrence, Kas.: Baker U. 0; Haskell Institute 25. At Hays, Kas.: Washburn 13; Hays 0. At Pittsburgh, Kas.: College of EmpoVla 2; Pittsburgh Teachers 15. At Stillwater, Okla.j Creighton 1 Oklahoma A A M 18." At Miami: U. of Miami 6; William & Mary (Norfolk Branch) 0. At Fargo, N. D. Oklahoma City U. 7; North Dakota State 27. At Muncle, Ind.; Ball State Teachers 34; Oakland City College 12. At Sherman, Tex: Howard Payne 47; Austin College 13. At Lafayette, La.: Stephen F. Austin (Texas) 6; Southwest Louisiana Institute 19. At El Paso: Texas Mines 13; Simmons 2- At Redlands: Santa Barbara State Teachers 0; Redlands U. 33. At Shawnee, Okla.; Central 25; Oklahoma Baptist U. 13. At Alva, Okla.; Northeastern Teachers ; Northwestern TeacTi-ers 7. At Caldwell, Idaho: Willamette 26; College of Idaho 0. ' At Beaver Falls, Pa.: St. Vincents 7; Geneva 14. At Charleston, W. Va.: Morris Harvey 6; Glenville 38. At Hastings, Neb.: Hastings 19; Contner 6. At Kearney, Neb.: Kearney Teachers 0; Wayne Teachers 0. At Minot, N. D.: Mayvllle Teachers 7; Minot Teachers 21. At Fremont, Neb.: Midland 7; Nebraska Wesleyan 14. At Rock Island, III.: St. Ambrose (Davenport, la.) 0; Augustana 0, (tie). At Kirksville, Mo.: Springfield Teachers 7; Kirksville Teachers 31, At Brownwood, Tex.: West Texas Teachers 12; Daniel Baker 0. At Sacramento: College of Pacific 30; California Aggies 0. NIGHT BASEBALL Night Owle Live Up to Reputation By Trouncing Mortuary and -Dairy Aggregation The Night Owls lived up to their name last nlgrit as they trounced the Arizona Mortuary and the Ifair-vlew dairy In two hectic five inning games under the arcs on the high school. The decision In the first game was 18 to 1, while the nlgM cap was a 21 ot 4 verdict for the rampaging Night Owls. Lucian, Owl twirler, pulled the iron man act as he hurled two victories for the Owls. Lis During First in Attempt to Penetrate Playing? raggedly at times but game- ever played by a Tech team. Making the early discovery thai they could not penetrate the Matador forward wall on running plays, ' the Wildcats took to the air and fired passes with annoying accur acy and consistency during the last . .. three quarters. Big Harold Crites, Matador fullback, scored a touchdown in the second quarter, after Arizona had -held the shock troo. s scoreless In the first. He had recovered a blocked kick deep In Wildcat ter- ' ritory. Crites ran 12 yards to score the second counter in the third period, Aubrey Butts went in to kick goal both times. Lefty Sollls ran the third touchdown over in the final period after Trlbble had Intercepted a Wildcat pass. Staunch line play held Don Clark, Carlson and Davies, Arizona's back-field threats, to practically nothing on ground plays. Greer Starts Greer, Arizona end, was an outstanding man for the visitors, Intercepting passes and making tackles to make the Matador offense look sick at times. Robinson, left end, and Filbrun, Wildcat guard, also were serious impediments to Tech's charges all evening. Handicapped by the absence of several of his star performers,' Coach Cawthon of Tech had only, three teams at his disposal tonight. Nearly all of them saw service. The Lineup and Summary Arizona (0) Robinson Mets Duwe O'Dowd Filbrun Anglin Greer Davies Becler Sample Carlson Pos. Tech (21) LE . ' Martin I'T Young LG Turner . C : " ' Fortnifr RO Frlddy-RT McWilliam fc) RE Teal QB Beauchamp LH Butts RH Gayior FB Harris periods: Arizona o 0 Texas Tech". ....... 0 7 0 0-0 7 721 Scoring touchdowns: Tech, Crites 2 (substitute for Harris); extra points: Tech, Butts 2, Moffett. Officials: May hew,' Southwest, ern U., referee; May, Centenary, umpire; Kimbrough, Simmons, head linesman. BULLDOGS READY Temp, Will Meet Flagstaff In Non-Conferenee Battle At Flagstaff Today FLAGSTAFF, Oct. 14. (p) Coach Ted Shipkey led his border conference champion Bulldogs into Flagstaff tonight ready to take on Rudy Lavik's Lumberjacks of Northern Arizona State in a non-conference game before a home. coming crowd tomorrow afternoon. Shipkey said his men are tn good shape and were ready to start their 1932 drive for grid supremacy. The starting lineup probably will be: Lilllco, left end; Cooper. left tackle; Duvall, left guard; Calll-coat, center; Captain Griffin, right guard; Pace, right tackle; Hardes-ty, right end; McCullar, quarterback; Morris, left half; MarLens, right half, and Hezmalhalch, fullback. WANTS TO RETURN Hans Wagnsr, Baseball Here of Other Days, Wants Job n Cincinnati Manager CINCINNATI, Ohio, Oct. 14.-(P) Hans Wagner, baseball hero of years ago, wants to get back Into the game. The great Pirate shortstop, who, retired in 1917 after 21 years in the major leagues, today applied for the Sob of managing the Cincinnati Reds. Sidney Well, president of the club, took his application under advisement. Sam Howley, who piloted the Reds the last three seasons, is seeking an Interest In the Toronto Mapleleafs of the International league. Wagner, who is nearlng his fifty-ninth year, has been called by some the greatest player in the game's history, and one of the most popular. Bow-legged and with huge hands, he was brilliant in batting, fielding and base running. Star-Opera House Post Grid Scores Complete results of all state and national football games today will be posted on the Arizona Daily Star-Tucson Opera House eeoreboart in front of the theatre on Congress street to' night. , The returns will be sent to the Opera House just as soon as they are received in the Star office, and a complete list of results of II the major games in the coun. try will be posted by 8 o'clock tonight. The scoreboard will be erected in the entrance to tho old Winter Garden dance hall, just west of the Opera House lobby. At f f 1. I

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