Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on September 8, 1933 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 13

Green Bay, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Friday, September 8, 1933
Page 13
Start Free Trial

Green Bay Press -Gazette SPORTS AND MARKETS WANT ADS ADAMS 4400 "EVERYBODY READS IT" GREEN BAY, WIS., FRIDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER '8, 1933. CLARK HINKLE HERE TO PLAY WITH BAY GRID SQUAD AGAIN RAPIDS TO SEE EAST'S ELEVEN T E Ml LINEMEN AVAILABLE FOR BRUSHING UP ON SPORTS By LAUFKU FOOTBALL rmt J IN CONTEST HER Red Devil Squad (. Open Against West De Pere's Team. With the first game of the season non-conference tilt with West DePere at the City Stadium, only a wk away. Coach Louis E. Means, East high grid mentor, Is planning to cut the squad of SO boys whlrn has oeen working out dally under nis super vision. Fift.v or more boys will be added to the sound Tuesday, when fresh men candidates report. The yearlings will be welshed in directly after the clone of school sessions, and likely looking prospects will be outfitted Linemen appear to be p'entiful In the Red Devil camp this fall, but aside from a (market of boys who played intermittently during the 1932 season, hackfield material' Is' entire ly untried. Denis Is Bark Dirk Penis, hefty kicking and pass lng halfback who spent most of last i reason on the bench because of In urlea and then stamen tasi-wesi fans with a fine exhibition of pas ins, Is the leading halfback returning for action. Albert Kllka, starting his fourth season as a regular, will be back to handle the fullback post, while Bob Miller, far-punting half, and Bob Muller, all-conference end last fall, who ha been shifted to a bark field post, are other lettermcn available In the back line. Frank Dobkowskl, veteran center; Harold Kllka, guard who was shelved with a leg Injury fall; and Fred Kaftan, who played at end last fall are line candidates who have seen previous action. Many End Candidate Besides lettermen. candidates for the various positions Include: Ends Earl Lockwood, Milton Simons, Merrill Bochm, Dale Butter-field, Bob Smith. Earl Simons. Bob Simon, Paul Carnell, Eric Brown, Vin-cent Kneels, Bernard Henkleman, Chester Klrkhoff, Earl Martyn. Jerome Quocff. and Ronald Stimart. Tackles John Rose, Bob Crasnen, Deed Derouln. Ellis Jahnke, Eugene Raster, Clayton LaCrosse, Melvin O'Krusch, Leonard Schober, Jerome Rleder, Frederick Taylor, Frank Warden, and Milton Schuster. Centers John Rose, Bob Craanen, Lloyd Gunn, Bill Swanson, and John Zehren. Fullbacks IJoyd Barnes, Bob Van Calster, and Irin Jauquet. Halfbacks Leo Hagerty, Harold Til-kens. Earl Howard, Cyril Simons, Earl Handorheldcn, Bob Maes, Harold Ar-mltape, Irvln Jauquet, Ralph Mulloy, Bud Parmentler, Ralph Soletske, and John Stathas. Quarterbacks Joe Rothe, Walter Preslawskl, and Fritz Behrcndt. 40 Candidates Will Be gin Work at Marquette On Sept. 15. MILWAUKEE U.R The call was out today for 40 candidates for the 1B33 Marquette university football squad to report for practice Sept. 15. Coach Frank J. Murray, starting his 12th season with the Hilltoppers. announced that two drills a day will be held Sept. 18 and 17, with one Workout daily starting Sept. 18 when registration opens at Marquette. In his 11 years at Marquette, Coach Murray, who never played football himself, has established a record of 69 games won, 20 lost and five tied. His years of service are exceeded only In the midwest by Coach Bob Zupp- ke of Illinois. riay at Madison The Hilltoppers have only three weeks to prepare for what many cri tics believe' will be their most Import ant game of the season for they meet the University of Wisconsin at Madi son Oct. 7. They open against Law- rtnee college here Sept. 30. Although 10 le'.lerr :n of the 1932 squad will not be In uniforms this year, Conch Murray will have a for mldable list of veterans for the 1933 team. They include Co-captains Rol lie Halfman and Art Becker. Hazcn MrEssey, Robert Dobyns, Norman Frankenstein, Milton Trost, Ernie Kukla, Robert Neubauer, Jacques Vil- lier, Walter Plewe, Marvin Bell, Rex Walllck, Adolph Gorychka, Floyd Ron7nl, Art Agnostlnl and Dick Quirk. Rnnranl to Day A Ronzanl of Iron Mountain, Mich will be In the Marquette lineup for the sixth consecutive year. Floyd Is veteran guard. His oldest brother, Dave, an end, graduated In 1930, while Gene, the only nine letter win ner In the school's history, ended his college football career last fall. In addition to Lawrence and Wis consln, other games on the Marquette schedule Include Mississippi, Michigan State and Crelghton In Milwaukee, and Detroit. West Virginia and St Louis university on the road. 7i Hk' : f p Wk -becmse W r ' , -x Ul lafs!, m BBT PlTCHEE IN a, a. a rn r i.T" CiKlT ' I LOS ANGELES NET STARS CLASH FOR NATIONAL CROWN Girl Players Will Meet to Decide Winner of Philadelphia Tourney. MrCORMK K IS APPOINTED Marquette alumni and grid follow ers in this community gained first hand information late yesterday on the 193? prospects through Stanley Lowe, of the athletic department and Ted Carpenter of the public relations bureau, who are making a flying trip through the state. Lowe, director of ticket sales at Marquette, appointed Victor McCor-mick, a Marquette graduate, as local representative of the school in charge of ticket reservations. McCormlrk, who has offices In the Minahan building, will not sell tickets here, but will take orders for reservations, and furnish any Information desired. Lowe brought window cards and other literature which advertises the 1833 schedule. It was pointed out by Lowe that it will be possible to see all four of Marquette's home games this year for a $4 season ticket, the rate including a government tax. Games at home are Lawrence, Sept. 30; Mississippi at night, Oct. 14; Michigan State on Oct. 21; Crelghton on Nov. 11. will JoiM His BfiolRtR. DlTlV' ON THE MOUrAD SffcrT OrTw CARDITIS NEXT SEASOHm.. NEW LONDON BULLDOGS ORGANIZE FOR SEASON (Special to Press-Gazette) NEW LONDON, Wis. The New London Bulldogs have organized to play football again this year and ex pert to present an unusually strong team on the field. The team has scheduled games with the leading elevens of Wisconsin and Upper Michigan. They have a few positions vacant and Invite candidates to rrport to E. M. Dormer. On Sunday, Sept. 17, the first home game will be played. EIGHT DIAMONDBALL TEAMS SURVIVE IN DISTRICT TOURNEY Golden Bears to Discard Grid Huddle, Use Signals PHn.ADEI.PHIA The national girls" tennis title goes to Los Angeles but a stiff net battle Is In prospect today to decide who will take ft there. . Top-seeded Bonnie Miller and her fourth-ranked teammate, Frances Herron, swept through the semi-finals yesterday In Impressive fashion and assured their home city of los Angeles the championship. Runner-up last year, Miss Miller has been favored to win the tournament this time but the brilliant 6-2. 10-8 upset triumph of Miss Herron over Millicent Hirsch of New York, the East's lone hope, proved she will be no pushover today. Mis.; Miller easily brushed aside the opposition offered by Elizabeth Resting of St. Paul, Minn. At no tlmo was the coast star threatened. Fred Hulbert, Jr., not only made a ho!e-in-one on a golf course near Aberdeen, Wash., but was the first golfer to accomplish the feat on the Tokeland links.. COLLINS APOLOGIZES TO NORTHERN LEAGUE FANS CROOKSTON, Minn. P Danny Collins, Eau Claire first baseman, has sent a letter of apology to Danny Eoone, president of the Northern league, following Boone's fine of $5 and demand for an apology to fans as the aftermath of an argument during a game at Moorhcad Aug. 30. The fine also was paid. "I am sorry for what happened," Collins wrote, "and I apologize to the people of Fargo and Moorhead and In the future will try to control myself." Quarter and Semi-Final Games Booked Sunday at Green Bay Fields. WEST SIDE GANGSTERS UPSET MORGAN BARBERS The West Side Gangsters defeated the Morgan Barbers In a fast diamond ball game at Hiram Fisk park last night by a 15 to 9 score. Fleming pitched for the Gangsters, giving but one hit and fanning 16. Eight errors, however, gave his opponents nine runs. Jack Morgan, who pitched for the lasers, allowed 16 hits. Al Gill hit two home runs but was out both times when he failed to touch second base. Today's Sport Parade BY HENRY M't.F.MOItl? United Press Staff Correspondent V-rEW YORK (U.R) Fortified by 1 the knowledge that at least a ' year must elapse before we can be proved In error, this department wishes to give off the prediction that one year from today Mr. Henry Ells worth Vines of Pasadena, Cal., will again be the boss man of tennis. 1 In other words, that defeat Brytn Grant handed him yesterday, and the other lickings he has taken since the turn of the year, have not caused us to lose faith In the man his friends call "Slim." rjn O tell you the truth, we never I liked him better than during his match with Grant yesterday. Those of you who admire a champion ho goes down fighting, should he seen him against the little At-larrlan. Not once during the entire three tets did he have "his shots under control but did he play safe? Did he baby the ball? He did not. From the first bell to the last he slugged out with all his power, shooting not for the middle of the court, but for the side and baselines. His was the bard nay, always, w E don't care who yru ar, you'd have gained a kick out of the way he ended the match. At match point, Grant drove a deep one Into Vines court and came in beh'nd the ball. The safe tiling t: do the thing nine of ten players would have done Incidentally war to lift, a lob. Not Slim. He took it on his backhand and let fly, setting his sights for a distant corner. Thi ball caught the top of the net, hung tnere ior a second and then dropped back. His championship fell with the ball, and he ran to the net, a smile on his face, to pat his conqueror on the back. r F he had any regrets, snv ex- cures, he kept them to hin.self. As he left the clubhouse, shorn of all the glory that was his a year ago, his parting words were: "Tell the boys they'd better look out next year, because I'm coming back." He ill,. too. All he needs is a rest. Twelve months of almost continual play have robiied him of hts touch, nut he 11 find it as quickly as he lost It. And let no one tell ycu that Vines, os hit best, Is not the greatest liot-maker ia the game. , Eight crack diamond ball teams, still undefeated In the Northeastern Wisconsin softball tournament, will meet here Sunday morning and afternoon in the quarter and semi-final rounds, the tournament committee announced today. Five of the eight teams are from Green Bay and three of the quarter finalists are from the Commercial league, which is sponsoring the tourney. Quarter-final matches will be played at Joannes park softball and Astor park diamonds at 9 and 10 o'clock Sunday morning. Astor park hardball diamond also has been reserved for Sunday morning, and hardball teams may nof practice during the hours of the tournament. Bertrand Sport Shop, tourney favorite, will play the Green Bay Fort Howards at 9 o'clock at Joannes soft-ball diamond. One hour later, or as soon as the contest is completed, the Green Bay Collegians will play the Kewaunee All Stars at the same diamond. Winners of the two game3 will advance to the semi-final round. Blebel Grocers of Green Bay will meet Oconto Falls Standard Oil at Astor park at 9 o'clock, and at 10 o'clock on that diamond Oconto Menor Momiments will play Green Bay Standard Oil. The winner of the Bertrand-Fort Howard game will play the winner of the Biebel-Oconto Falls game at Joannes softball diamond at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon In a semi-final match. The winner of the Menor Green Bay Standard Oil tilt will meet j the winner of the Kewaunee-Colleg' lans game at Joannes softball dla' I mond at 3 o'clock. Winners of the semi-final round will play for the Northeastern , Wisconsin championship at Green Sox park Sunday morning, Sept. 17. and losers Sunday afternoon will meet the following Sunday morning for third place medals. BERKELEY, Cal. -4m To all the football world, burly, bluff Coach William Ingram Booms, "the rest can stick to their huddle systems, but California is going back on the good old signal calling standard." The brawny leader of the Golden Bears, In his own words, is going "to take the position of quarterback out of the mothballs and raise It to its rightful place in football." Won't I se Huddle "We are tossing out the huddle this year," said Ingram, "Why? Because I think the old direct line-up and calling of signals out In the open is a better system. "Every coach to his own liking. I prefer a smart quarterback, who will stand up there, try to outfigure the opposition and call his signals, to having a group conference of the team before starting a play. "Most of the coaches fell for the huddle because they thought it simplified their offensive tactics. I think this idea of a mass meeting before lining up weakens a team. Even if one player is designated to call the play in the huddle there asually are two or three others who have different Ideas. When the strategy of one Is questioned by another, it may weaken that particular offense, either In a mental or physical way." In his coaching days at Annapolis and Indiana, Ingram employed the signal- calling method but during the last two years at California used the huddle because he "couldn't find a quarterback." This year he has three players to alternate at the position from which the team will be run. CHICAGO CUBS HAVING TROUBLE ON ROAD, BUT LOOK GREAT AT HOME CHICAGO W) Chicago's Cubs are still hopeful of landing that National league pennant but they can't solve their big mystery. The mystery is why they can win so easily at home and lose so repeatedly on the road. So far this year, they have won 45 and last 15 t Wrigley Field for a .750 average. On the road, they have won only 29 and lost 45 for a .392 average. "It's a deep mystery to me," mused Manager Charlie Grimm. "I can't explain it, although we have lost a lot of tough ones on the road." If the Cubs had just split even away from home, they would be leading the Giants by a game and one-half today instead of trailing by 6'i. J0 HAUSER SETS NEW ASSOCIATION TOTAL BASE MARK First Battle of Championship Series Sunday at Joannes Park. WISCONSIN RAPIDS More than 200 Wisconsin Rapids fans will make the trip to Green Bay Sunday to attend the opening game of the State league play-off and also to see the Parker football squad In the inter-rlub contest which will precede the baseball attraction. Johnny Kuenn an dhls cohorts have high hopes of taking the hard hitting Green Sox into camp. Both Jimmy Dodge and Al Blot, the Rapids' slab-sters, are reported fit for the fracas. Dodge, the Neoplt Indian, has been pitching brilliant ball In his last six starts, but Blot may get the starting call as his "screw-ball" has always tfven the Bays plenty of trouble. Bromley or Kohler The Rapids management intends to place its strongest battle front on the diamond and only one position is uncertain, that being third base, where Pete Kohler and Bill Bromley have both been used In recent contests. Bromley is the better defensive player but has been -weak with the stick all season. Kohler hasn't set the league on fire with his hitting but he generally comes through in a pinch. Judnik, the sweetest fielding first packer in the league, will guard the Initial hassock for the Rapids while Wld Conroy, former Western leaguer will take care of things around the middle station and Biff Sweeney, who played with Toledo In the A. A. last season, will be at shortstop. The Rapids still have their all stat outfield intact. In Flash Gibbs, C Loomls and Swede Swenson, Managei Johnny Kuenn has a trio of classy llyhawks and all are hitting the ball at a .300 clip. Johnny O'Berg, the Wisconsin Rapids' backstop, is on edge for his catching duel with "Toots" McClain, the Green Bay receiver. McClain wroked behind the plate for the Kuennmen before he went to the Green Sox and O'Berg, who succeeded "Mac" here, has been turning In a good job. Some of the fans think that O'Berg has an edge on McClain who was a baseball idol in this community for six years. EXPECTS BIG CROWD APPLETON President C. O. Baetz, in assigning three State league um pires to the playoff series for the league title, which starts at Green Bay Sunday, announced that large delegations from several points in the valley are expected to attend the opening game. Pete Lepline, Irv Wenzlaff and "Red" Saunders will handle the contest at Hhe "Bay," President Baetz announced. The three are hard workers and know their rule books inside out. "With the high interest in this year's State league race," Baetz said, "I expect many people from Apple-ton, Kaukauna, Sheboygan and surrounding cities to drive up to Green Bay for Sunday." Baetz will be present, as will John Coppes, president of the Kaukauna ball club, and O. A. Kroos, the Sheboygan baseball executive. STURGEON BAY LIONS, R0TARIANS WILL MEET I , 1 1 Defeated Star Fullback Reports for Practice With Packer Eleven. MICHALESKE DELAYED Expect Plenty of Action When New Men Battle Veterans Sunday. ELLSWORTH VINES VINES BEATEN NATIONAL NET TOURNEY Bryan Grant Defeats De fending Champion at Forest Hills. BIXLETIN FOREST HILLS, N. Y.,-U.nX-Clif-ford Sutter, New Orleans, today defeated Vivian McGrath, Australia, 3-6, 6-4, 6-3, 3-6, 8-6.. McGrath whs lead ing Sutter 3 to 1 in the final set when play was interrupted by darkness last night. HENRI C0CHET TO PLAY IN PROFESSIONAL MATCH PARIS iP) Henri Cochet. who followed In big Bill Tilden's footsteps as the world's greatest amateur tennis player, - has taken another leaf out of Tilden's book and given the ruling authorities of the ganle In France something to worry about. He announced yesterday he would team up with Martin Plaa against Tilden and Bruce Barnes in the Franco-American professional series starting here Sept. 23 but would not accept pay for his services. Thus is presented to the French tennis federation Just such a delicate Question as those with which Tilden used to vex tennis solons In the Unit ed States. Under the rules, Cochet automatic ally will forfeit his amateur stand ing by playing a match against professionals with admission charged but Henri insists he would remain amateur. ASHLEY, FROST LEAVE FOR NATIONAL TOURNEY KENOSHA, Wis. (U.R) Two of Wisconsin's qualifiers in the national amateur golf tournament, Dick Ash ley and Dick Frost, both of the Ke nosha country club, left yesterday for Cincinnati where they will play a few practice rounds before the tourna ment starts next week. Frost is making the trip his summer vacation, while Ashley will leave immediately alfter the tournament for Dennison college, Dennlson, O., where he Is a student. OVERTURNED SEDAN IS RIGHTED BY CHAMPION LOS ANGELEES (fP) In the role of a "human wrecking car," Prlmo Camera, giant world's heavyweight boxing champion came upon the scene of a motor car collision last night and without a grunt heaved an overturned sedan back onto Its four wheels. The occupants of the sedan, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Chambers, Fresno, Cal., were Injured slightly. outlinTpHnsfor major pin season Plans for the 1933-34 season in the Major Bowling league were discused and a tentative circuit set up at a meeting of team captains held last nlfrht at the North Side Community club alleys. It was decided to bowl on Thurs day evenings at 7:15 o'clock, with eight teams competing for the championship. Six squads were registered last night and two more are expected to be added within the next week. Teams lined up are Rahr Brewing company, Joannes Quality Foods, Oconto Brewery, Levitas Clothes, Hurlbut Coal, Bay West Paper. The Bay West team represented Walker's last year. A schedule committee composed of Norrls Deviley, Henry Zeut- zlus and Jack Miller was appointed by Jack Van Oss, president of the league. The next meeting will be held n?xt Thursday. It is planned to begin bowling on Sept, 28, i Miller First Sacker Hammers Out 423 for Season, Hits Another Homer. CHICAGO P) Joe Ha user's bat has hammered out another new Amer- (nan A-Ms-vstla fsin VAxwrl IVRii n.-mjv. nun a vv vi u. . Already far In front of the home run m.irk with a season's collection of 6612 more than the previous American association mark and three better than his previous high of or ganized baseball Hauser set a new record for total bases yesterday. Smashing out a homer and two sin gles, he ran his total base mark to 423 for the season, beating the old mark of 422 held by Jay K:rke of Louisville since 1922. Hauser also scored the winning run yrsterday as Minneapolis out-rallied Milwaukee in the tenth Inning to win 8 to 7. Going into the tenth, the Brewers scored twice but the Millers came back with three runs. Bob Fothergill sent Hauser home with the deciding run with a single. Irv Jeffries was the hero' as St. Paul dusted off Kansas City. 3 to 0. With one out in the ninth inning, Hill and Rosenthal hit safely and Jeffries smashed out a home run to win the ball Up until the final inning, the game was a pitching duel between 'Hobo' Carson of the Blues and Myles Thomas of the Saints. Carson held the Saints to two hits through the, first eight innings. In a pair of night games Indian apolis won the opener of its series with Toledo, 8 to 6, and Louisville shut-out the league leading Columbus Red Buds 2 to 0. At Indianapolis the Indians bunched nine of their 14 hits off Wlnegarner In the first and sixth innlngf: to score seven runs. JORGENS THROUGH FOR SEASON WITH YANKEES NEW YORK Arndt Jorgens, second-string catcher, will play no more baseball for the New York Yan kees this season, Jorgens was stricken with pneu monia on the Yankee' recent western trip, spent some time in a hospital, and now has been sent to his home in Chicago to recuperate. Bill Spaulding has signed a five year contract to continue as looioau coach at University of California at Los Angeles. (Special to Press-Gazette) STURGEON BAY, Wis. An interesting sport event is scheduled for Saturday afternoon, Sept. 9 when the Lions and Rotarians of this city play a golf tournament at Maxwelton Braes, each club being represented by eight men. Play will begin at 2:30. Prizes have been offered by Art Saunders, professional in charge of the course. Those who have agreed to play for the Lions are Hugh Maclean, Dr. Howard Llndberg, Dr. T. C. Proctor, Rev. G. D. Yoakum, A, U. Stearns, Oscar Hanson, Dr. R. J. Gordon, and Dr. Dan Dorchester; for the Rotarians, H. O. Bernhardt, W. E. Wag-ener, Henry Fetzer, A. J. Noren, Tom Pinney, E. M. LaPlant, Henry Washburn, and L. J. Meverden. STILLERS TRAVEL TO MENOMINEE FOR BALL GAME SUNDAY BULLETIN . I.OS ANGELES A fast alrplana carried Johnny Blood, missing Green Bay Packer halfback eastward to day. The football player, who hat been sought by Green Bay club officials for the past week to report tot practice has been spending the patl few months on the Pacific coast. Ear ly today he boarded a trans-American . airplane. He will go either to Kansaa City or Chicago by plane and then go) direct to Green Bay by railroad arriving Saturday or Sunday, FOREST HILLS, N. Y. (P The national men's tennis" championship dug out from under the storm today and prepared to carry on at Forest Hills, but they will never look the same. Gone, as the quarter-final matches began, was H. Ellsworth Vines, Jr., champion of the United States for the last two years, the victim of a fighting little rooster from Atlanta, Bryan Grant, Jr. Gone, also, was Wilmer Allison. Davis cup stalwart, swept from the tournament by Adrian QuLst, a human hurricane from Australia. Both members of America's first line of defense went down in the course of as hectic a day as the championships ever witnessed. Nine Still Survive Nine players still survive when darkness mercifully closed the carnage. A pair of them, Clifford Sutter of the United States and Vivian McGrath, of Australia, had a forenoon date today to settle their engagement, which was called after each had won two sets. They resume the fifth and deciding set with McGrath leading 3-1 in games. Of the. seven who won their way into today's round, four were defenders of the homeland, two were bent on taking the big trophy to far away Australia, another carried England's last remaining hope. In the two upper bracket matches, CONTINUED ON PAGE 14. COLUMN fl CONTINUED ON PAGE 14. COLUMN 4 Clark Hinkle, the Packers' all American fullback, reported for prac lice today. Hinkle has been working with a steel construction firm in hia home town, Toronto, O., since spring and he appears to be in the pink of condition. : The husky fullback stepped right into the practice session with lots ot snap and he was punting the ball :n mldseason form. Clark has been playing around with a football for the last month at home and he seems to be farther advanced than some ot the other grldders. . Nothing Heard of Blood With Hinkle on hand, Cal Hubbard Is the only missing out of town veter an. Hubbard is slated to arrive Monday or Tuesday. Mike Michalcske has been detained in Cleveland, O., longer than expected by the Illness of his sister, but th veteran guard wired Coach E. I Lambeau that he would be back early Saturday. To date Verne Lewellen, halfback, has not come to terms wita the Green Bay management. Promise Lots of Action Lots of action Is premised Sunday afternoon when the veterans and yearlings lock horns in an inter-club contest. This game wlil give Coach Lambeau an excellent opportunity to see his men under fire as every play-er will be bearing down to make a good showing. The 'bargain day' prices should bring out a good crowd as the half dollar and quarter admission scale la the lowest in professional football history here. There will be no re served seats although Sections G and H In the big grandstand on the south side of the field will be held for the purchasers of season tickets. Gates at the park will be opened at 12:30 and the Packers squads will be on ths field early as the game la to start . promptly at 2 p. m.. Salesmen Meet Tonight The season ticket sellers, director; and officers of the Football corpora tion will meet again tonight at 7:45 o'clock and President L. H. Joannes requests a full attendance as the final revised lists of prospects are to ba handed out for the last lap of campaign which gets under way over th week-end. E. A. Spachmann, who is in charge of the Packer ticket department, started mailing out th? season reservations today and he will have some of the tickets at tonight's meeting for distribution to the solicitors. ; Brisk business is reported at headquarters in the Columbus Community club building and the office staff la working overtime handling out of town inquiries about Packer tickets. Clifford Issues Warning Some advertising solocitors having no connection with the Football corporation have been calling on tho merchants and industrial plants attempting to sell space in football books, score cards and official sched-ules, according to Vice President Q. H. Clifford. "Wo will go the limit to stop this practice," said the Football execu- Photomen Have Won Nine Straight Games, End Season This Week-end. Sunday the Stillers journey to Menominee, where they clash with the holder of first place in the W-M league, In their final game of the season This will be part of a double-header, to be staged at 3 p. m., with Marinette and the Kellys battling in the opener. Since July 18. when Peshtigo defeat ed them, the Stillers have won nine consecutive games, without a loss. Every team in the circuit has been a victim at least once with the exception of Menominee, whom the Stillers will endeavor to add to their list Sunday. Both teams are primed for tne game and will use every effort to annex a win. Menominee will use Smith, while the Sellers are pinning their hopes on Jack Rowe, who has not lost a gama since Joining the team several weeks ago. In their last game with the Stillers. Menominee won an over-time tussle by the score of 3 to 2, but this time the Photomen hope to reverss the tables The game is the talk of the town and Menominee expects the largest crowd of the season when the teems meet. Malor Bob Neyland, Tennessee font- ball coach, won 24 straight baseball Uames as ft pitcher lor the Arm, Plymouth Sales We have made various references by charts and figures showing the increasing sale of Plymouth cars thrbughout the country. This increasing sale is well reflected in our own community. Our shipments of Plymouths has been increased and increased until on Tuesday, Sept. 5, we received 61 Plymouths in one shipment, j , 61 PLYMOUTHS IN ONE SHIPMENT These figures can be verified by the shipper and comprise only a portion of our needs for the month. We are today behind on orders. AA VTrra tri UH n-mT U. pin grrrri r 24 HOUR StRVttt - Rnt Mam JZZ 1

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Green Bay Press-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free