The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont on October 22, 1935 · Page 13
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The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont · Page 13

Burlington, Vermont
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 22, 1935
Page 13
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rAGE THIRTEEN VERMONT GETS BY UNION GAME WITHOUT ANY REGULARS DISABLED Boston Univ. Shifts Players For Vt. Game Coach Hanley Moves New Man Into Varsity Line and Studies Quarterback Department AVhich Is Not Quite Satisfactory Yet Catamount Squad Battered But Cheerful Injuries Not Serious Not a Regular Incapacitated So Far Sabo Calls Attention to Mental Lapses In Union Game B. U. Next Saturday Yale Mentor Dartmouth Nation's Highest Scoring Team That Is to Say That the Indians Have Made 186 Points At the Expense of the N o r w i c h, Vermont, Bates and Brown Elevens Players Figuring In Two Vermont Victories Saturday Commentaries 4 By FRED TUFFER, JR. Pull up a rhalr and we'll try to straighten out the State football situation, decidedly muddled under an avalanche of week-end touchdowns. The list ha narrow ed down though and when the returns were in six teams were undefeated. They are, rated roughly on their seasonal performances, Spaulding. Windsor, Montpelier, West Rutland, Fair Haven and St. Johnsbury. There is even a flaw there for St. Johnsbury although undefeated by in-terscholastio opposition, lost to Clark School 6 to 0. THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TRIES: TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1935. k ' -r .. I h " .. . , - ,t 3 - ' - 4 V v -M V f ( y y y BOSTON. Oct. 21. Charlie Do!u. scrappy 158-pound center from Salim, was moved up to the Boston University varsity this afternoon as :he Terriers prepare for the University of Vermont game at Weston Saturday afternoon. Another department to be probed is the quarterback squad. Hanley is to stive Vir.ce Cohee and Luis Ru-.:--!p:i an opportunity this week to try their ability. The Terrier coach was quite disatLsfied with the work against Bates. Cohee is a former Maiden High bark ani also was a standout at St. John's Prep several years ago. Up tv the present time he has not been civen much chance to show his wares. Rudolph, a Whitman player. Is a transfer from one of the Virginia ur.ior colleges. He has been a member of the end squad for the past three weeks, but since Co-Capt. Dick Van Idrstine and Frankie Hughes : have completely recovered from their injuries. Rudolph will be switched t - ?. t n Both Cohee and Rudolph are excellent blocking backs, a factor vital- Iv important in the Hanley system of offense. j In answering the many inquiries 'a? to why he did not use Tommy : Thompson. Terrier back who was a . -t-i ofr.iinct Tn'fc C(lQh T T 1 T"! ley said, that if Tommy could punt, he would have been in the game. Thompson is a right halfback, as i Co-Capt. Warren McNamara, and : Hanley thought it was much more , important to have McNamara in here because of his punting ability. If Famislietti had remained in . the came the punting burden could ;-.ave been shifted to Gary, thus per-. mitting Hanley, the opportunity of injecting the flashy Tommy. Famiclietti's injury, a wrenched "neck, although exceedingly painful, 'is not expected to keep him out of the came for more than a few days. Every other member of the Scarlet and White squad came out of the Bobcats fray in perfect condition. Al Zimmerman Sends Runyon's Crown Spinning OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 21. (.-TV-A ,'straight-shooting westerner, Al Zimmerman of Portland. Ore., sent Paul Runyan's professional golf association crown spinning from his head today, and tomorrow he will join Tommy Armour, Al Watrous and Johnny Revolta in the semi-final scramble for it. The White Plains. N. Y., title defender was blasted out of the pic-tare by the slight blond Zimmerman's t-uperb streak m the afternoon, yield-in- 3 and 2. Revnita. the Milwaukee contender . ho will be Zimmerman's opponent tomorrow, ousted Eddie Schul'z. of Troy. N. Y.. 4 and 2 by clicking off the last 16 hole in par. Armour supplied the dramatics emerging from a disastrous morning round to pull even with Ed Dudley of Bala. Pa., at the end of 33 holes pvA parring the 39th hole to win. one lip. Hi semi-final hurdle tomorrow will b" Al Watrous. the gum-chewing B'.rmincham. Mich., player who finished one up over Horton Smith in the face of a late rally by the Oak Park, 111., ace. , A gallery of 3.000 quickly sensed the drama of the silver-haired Armour's struggle to redeem himself after a shoddy, futile morning round that required 7ft strokes. In the afternoon. Armour found himself deadlocked with Dudley by tirrue of a five on the 36th green as Dudley was getting his par four. Both shot for birdies on the 37th. missing by inches and halving in par fnrs. The 38th was another half in pars. On the 39th. a 360-yard par four, rvidl-vi,- was in the rough oft' the tee. Ho shanked his shot coming out and nnk four to get on the green as the r'.irk Scot was well on with his second. Dudley missed the cup with his fifth shot. Armour's third was inches from the hole and Dudley, then and there, joined the Hagens and the Sara7ens and the Shutes as also-rans. Zimmerman, a cautious marksman who tris to make each shot a masterpiece, out stead ted Runyan. whose frte is steadiness. NO RATTLE PROVIDED FOR THE BABY RATTLESNAKES Strange as it may seem, the baby rattlesnake has no rattle. Biologists of the United States Department of Agriculture say the young rattler has a button on the end of its tail at birth. Within a few days it sheds its skin: in 2 months it sheds its skin a 73 in. and then the first ring of the rattle appears. Shortly after these v.akes are bom the last 7 or 8 vertebrae fuse into a solid bone, the "shaker." around which the rings of Nr.e rattle form. When a rattler sheds, all the skin enmes off entire, wrong side out all exrent the nart that covers the caD on the tail, which cannot come off u' rauf ci me Miape. xnis pai i ui uic skin, however, is dislodged and moves HIGH LIGHTS OF raolOKIEL M CRES APWAS FURIOUS WHEKl CLARK REPORTE)? THAT (SOEATHOUSE WAS SELLING FIREWATER TO THE INPIAUS. Together thev HASTENED TO THE TAVERM . The BtiLKy TbRyGREETEP, THEM WITH INSOIEWT A battered but cheerful Catamount squad returned to the familiar Centennial Field scene yesterday afternoon, stopping long enough to review the mistakes of the Union clash be-' fore beginning active preparation for its next big objective, the Boston University Terrier. The list of injuries was net imposing. Captain Itch Giardi was badly cut over the eye with a cleat Saturday. He had it repaired and skin will be grafted on the eyelid today. Bob Lawton, rugged guard, and Jack ; Bedell, center, were nursing charlie horses and did not participate yester- day while Ted Budzyna, hobbling I about with a lame side, was not in uniform. i With these exceptions and none of I them are serious, the Vermont eleven ' came through the Union game in excellent shape. This year, for the first time in Green and Gold history, not a single regular has been badly incapacitated all season. Russ Sun- darland, who was used sparingly Sat- ; urday, incurred no further injury to ; his back and reported today in the :' best condition he has enjoyed this ! year. The physical difficulties unimportant. Coach Johnny Sabo stressed the mental lapse against Union. He point- ! ed chiefly to mistakes in assignments , and errors in judgment. With the game reviewed, the squad went im- j mediately to work on a series of new plays to be presented against the Scarlet and White at Boston Satur- j day. j Boston University, headed by Pat j Hanley, coach with Sabo at North- i western, has won two games and tied one this season, defeating Toledo 6 to 0, Tufts 13 to 7 and tying Bates 6 to 6. Vermont has won two and lost two, defeating R. P. I. and Union, losing to Colby and Dartmouth. Each team has scored the same number of touchdowns against the same class of opposition. No Discrimination Against Jewish Athletes Berlin NEW YORK, Oct. 21. (JP) The vociferous verbal battle over Ameri- j ca"s entry in the 1936 Olympic games i at Berlin, centered mainly about the j issue of Germany's domestic treat- ; ment of Jewish athletes, developed a j rebuttal today from two official j sources to the latest attack on Nazi : policies by Jeremiah T. Mahoney of j New York, president of the Amateur Athletic Union of the metropolis. In Berlin Dr. Theodore Lewald, president of the. German Olympic committee, declared "there is no question of religion in German sports" in reply to Mahoney's charge that he (Dr. Lewald) is being "used as a; screen to conceal the German gov- ; ernment's most flagrant violations of Olympic ideals of fair play to all." "Every Jew." added Dr. Lewald, "and every German Catholic has exactly the same chance and right to compete for places on our 1936 Olympic teams as any athlete of another confession." Mahoney, as spokesman for the American athletic forces seeking either to ake the Olympics from Berlin o:- '"ep this country from partici-patinc in the games next year, had challenged the accuracy of Dr. Le-wald's siatements. Meanwhile Brig. -Gen. Charles H. Sherrill, one-time famous Yale sprinter and now an American member of the international Olympic committee, returned from a seven weeks' visit to Germany and immediately took issue with Mahoney. "It does not concer.i me one bit the way the Jews in Germany are being treated, any more than the lynching of negroes in the South of our own country," said Gen. Sherrill. "Germany has invited two outstanding Jewish athletes Helen Mayer, the fencer, and Gretel Bergmann, the high jumper to participate on German Olympic teams. Whether or not they accept the invitation doesn't ' mRtter. Germany has done her part by inviting them, in good faith. That ought to answer any charges of discrimination." Defending Nazi athletic policies. Dr. Lewald insisted no candidate for Ger- ; m?n Olympic teams had been asked . about his or her religion, characteriz- ing the accusations of Mahoney as "unfair." backward to become an additional j ring on the rattle. The rattling noise I is made by these rings of dry skin I jiggling around when the snake vi-1 brates his shaker. The biologists say j a snake seldom has more than 10 , rings because the vibration at the tip is so great that the terminal rings : wear out or are broken off. j Biologists do not believe a lot of j the notions about snakes. They say a rattler's years are not the same as the I number of rings he has accumulated 1 ! on his shaker. Normally one ring is i added every time the skin is shed, j and this is usually three times a year. J But not all these snakes are alike In shedding. Some shed twice a year and i some as many as four times. I Another thing the biologists don't I believe nature gave the rattlesnake HISTORY EeTtHe'sCOUHPCEI IGoEATHOUSE JS THESE AWtT" I tlTDLP THISOUWG Ve ILEjl yERETcOLONEL! gsNow-wcU. JZTA I Ku3UNWM7t3Muut TuT Af ( WAS OWLV ACTIW WITHIkl MY V THIS Z - A SPECIAL AW SIGNET BY SOON SETTI-cr Sr'-T I I WOT CLOSE UP YOUD PlACf?- VI Za,.,,,txz. ) I 7 DiftUT DirrvMirsMir l I I iclkc tv- ccm I Uic - a t -nr t- . I mzm2&&m zzs " rzzmm worpfoc rr-i x n impiams royal governor w $5 fii-szai-i j , 7-rr ai73 mx-m rt' 3 aw yi mmibn 7L.y zs Msma km 4im m xmrn mi raa mm i, m iii I Ducky Pond, head fottball coach at Yale, is shown in this photo as he directed practice of his Bulldogs at New Haven. Pond was a famous player 'in his own right while a student at Yale. (Associated Press Photo) Panther Team Has Rest Day No Serious Injuries After Tufts Game Practice Now Points Toward Saturday Game With Norwich, First of State Battles (.Special to the Free Press) MIDDLEBURY. Oct. 21. The Middleburv College football squad, minus Saturday's starting lineup, staged a spirited scrimmage against Coach Nelson's freshman eleven this afternoon. The varsity first team men were given an extra day of rest to recover from the bruises and strains sustained in the Tufts game. According to Trainer George Far-rell no serious injuries have been reported, although Larry Leete, Wil-liamstown, Mass., Panther signal-caller, is under observation for a possible concussion after being knocked out in the last period of Saturday's game. A full squad is expected out for tomorrow's scrimmage and signal drill preparatory to the State opener Saturday against Norwich. An unprecedented spirit of rivalry seems to have developed between the two camps. Norwich is undoubtedly pointing towards victory over Middlebury as its season's objective, and the University is expected to attend en masse with a band and a spectacular dress parade. For Mid-dlebury's part, the Panthers seem to have lost none of their spirit in spite of three defeats and one tie as their year's record so far. Coach Beck's men are setting out to redeem a somewhat shattered season by keeping their State record clean and charking up a victory over the Cadets. Thrilling Rescue 'v: Trapped In her room when flames swept the $400,000 Tacoia hotel tit Tacoma, Wash., this unidentified voman was saved by firemen and ier own agility. She is shown clirg-ng to a sheet used as a rope, held y a fireman above her, as she climbs down a scaling ladder steadied by another fireman below. (Associated Press Photo) his i-attler as a warning device. They believe it is a call of use to them particularly in the breeding season. Anyway, it is an effective warning and saves the rattlers a lot of bother. - vv - - v; f The Buckskin Boy Greathouse's Trump Card NEW YORK, Oct. 21. (JPy Vil-lanova continues to sit on top of the eastern football world as the list of undefeated and untied "major" teams was reduced to ten after Saturday's games. Only Villanova and Army kept the clear record unbeaten, untied and unscored-on and the Wildcats had one more victory and a good many more points than the Cadets. Villanova's record showed five victories and 137 points against none for the opposition. The Temple Owls also had won five straight, scoring 109 points and allowing their opponents 13. Army, with three triumphs, had 81 points to its credit and none of them debit .side. Dartmouth, whose only major opponent !-o far was the weak Brown team, held third place with four victories and led them all in point getting with a total of 186 against seven for its opponents. (Dartmouth made 39 off Norwich, 47 off Vermont, 59 off Bates, 41 off Brown.) Records of leading eastern teams follow : Opp. Team W L T Tts. Pts. Villanova 5 0 0 137 0 Temple 5 0 0 109 13 Dartmouth 4 0 0 186 7 N. Y. Univ. ....3 0 0 92 20 Army 3 0-0 81 0 Syracuse 3 0 0 72 24 Yale 3 0 0 72 26 Catholic U 3 0 0 60 14 Princeton 3 0 0 50 19 Penn State 3 0 0 40 6 Holy Cross 4 0 I 117 13 Colgate 4 1 0 131 12 Williams 3 1 0 102 20 Navy . 3 1 0 89 14 Pittsburgh 3 1 0 79 15 Fordham 3 1 0 46 34 Manhattan ...3 1 1 139 71 Columbia 2 1 0 32 40 Boston College .2 10 31 27 Amherst 2 2 1 41 31 Pennsylv.vjia ..1 2 0 60 38 Harvard 1 2 0 20 26 Cornell 0 3 0 39 66 Brown 0 3. 0 7 74 NEW ENGLAND TEAMS Opp, Team W L T Pts. Pts. Trinity 4 0 0 103 6 Northeastern ..3 0 2 101 13 Boston Univ. ...2 0 1 26 13 Providence ...3 1 0 47 18 Maine 3 1 0 46 49 Springfield ....3 1 0 43 20 Bowdoin 2 1 0 46 33 Mass. State ....2 2 0 38 53 Vermont 2 2 0 24 53 Tufts 1 1 1 27 27 Colby 1 1 2 12 32 Bates 1 2 1 51 99 Conn. State 1 2 1 19 37 Norwich 1 2 1 13 79 St. Anselm 1 2 0 22 20 Worcester Poly .1 2 0 12 35 Rhode I-hmd ..1 3 1 25 59 New Hamp 1 3 0 28 60 Lowell Textile .1 3 0 20 71 Arnold 0 2 1 7 64 Middlebury ...0 3 1 26 74 American Intl. .0 4 0 7 66 BURLINGTON TIGERS BEAT ROYALS 18 TO 6 iSprvun to tht fi(r I'ress) ST. ALBANS. Oct. 21. To complete the disastrous week-end in St. Albans sport, the Royal Eleven went down to defeat Sunday afternoon on Coote Field before the Burlington Tigers. The score was 18 to 6. Since their previous appearance here the Burlington team has done some recruiting, including some ineligible Winooski High gridmen. Among these was Blanchard, who passed B. F. A. dizzy in the final minutes of their opening game with Winooski. He did the same thing to the Royals Sunday aftertioon. but started earlier, whipping accurate passes to his teammates. Largely as a result of these the Tigers had a 12 to 0 lead at hair time. The Royals' only score came at tlM opening of the second half when Charlie Fountain sprinted 50 yards around his left end for a touchdown. Simmons in the backfield, Butler, Dennis and Fortin in the line played well for St. Albans. Burlington's last score came In the fourth quarter on a forward pass. BRIGHAM SOCCER TEAM DEFEATS STOWE HIGH (Sptcl4il to thn Free Prest) BAKERSFTELD, Oct. 21. Brigham Academy defeated Stowe High school In a soccer football game at Stowe by the score of 7 to 1 Saturday. The result of the game was due to the excellent team work of the Brig-ham boys. Several of their goals were earned by cleverly out-maneuver ing the Stowe backs. Stowe's advances were repulsed repeatedly before an effective attack could be organized. Stowe's goal was earned in the third period when after four different advances into Brigham territory a well placed shot went over. Brigham will play the St. Johns-bury Academy soccer team at St. Johnsbury next Saturday and Hard-wick Academy at Bakersfield on November 2. Firm a habit of reading the classified ads daily you will benefit. 1 hi"" -,fy$ '"V "-----xW. &,. j, - . n - ' , . l-mm&i4,i'-J r - f "i ' k -' ' j - - " i - i y f ' - -jw - 4 'k. v y i i' ; - - i I 4 x 1 .. .. .......... .. : v- v V Top: Itch Giardi, plunging Vermont fullback, ripp ing through the gain that brought the pitskin to the ond Vermont score. Bottom, left: Lamsok ace Vermont cross-country runner, finishing of 23:29 for the 4Ji mile course. won 19-38 Bottom, right: Mi la no, Union Result: Two yard loss. Vermont Frosh Play Post earn a Scorele Tii Outplaying the soldiers for 40 full minutes, the University of Vermont freshmen football eleve A made its 1935 debut yesterday afternoon at the Post gridiron, tying the Fort Ethan Allen team in a practice game. Twice the gold-helmetec frosh barged into the scoring zone and boih times passes from Levir e to Lipski made a touchdow-n imtr inent. On the first occasion after DePalo and Levine had carried to the two yard I stripe, Levine fumbled the ball just short or tne goal line, ine second time as Lipski raced down to the four yard marker after taking a 30 yard pass from Levine from the hands of three potential Fort receivers, Levine crashed through to the three yard line and the game nded. This latest in a long line of yearling combinations had u big, burly forward wall, averaging 180 pounds and a pair of excellent ends in Lipski and Neubert. These wo crashed down to make the tackles under punts, smeared the Fort carriers on the line of scrimmage and vere invaluable as blockers. Snay was a fine safety man and Levine and DePalo bore the brunt of the oflense. The Fort was unable to pierce the frosh line at any stage in the game, never reaching pay territ -ry although Roach, speedy soldier right halfback, intercepted a Levine pass and raced 50 yards before Jones pulled him down. Urban and Soucie stood out in the line. The line-ups: Vermont '33 Neubert, re. Katz, rt. .. Hunter, rg. Reusing, c. Tupper, lg. Sleeper, It. Lipski, le. , Snay, qb. . . DePalo, rhb. Jones, lhb. . Levine, fb. Fort Ethan Allen , . re.. Cross rt., Powers rg., Mahar , , c, Soucie . lg., Reska . It, Urban le., Harris qb., Heisler rhb.. Roach lhb.. Lander fb., Butte MIDDLEBURY HARRIERS DOWN R. PJ I. TEAM l Special to the Free Press) MIDDLEBURY, OctJ 21. The Middlebury College dross-country team won its first victory of the current season Saturday, downing the untried R. P. I. team, 25-30, over the difficult four and one-half mile Middlebury course. MacFayden, Middlebury captain, led the pack in record time of 25:03, and was followed by Hitchcox of R. P. I. and Tilford and Meacham, both of Middlebury. Barely fifty yards apart, two natural springs in Western Queensland. Australia, give entirely different streams of water. One is clear and tepid the other Ice-cold and jet-black. By J. :-s:-;ssi;:S?SH:;:iW . -: :: -y-- isjiyisi:- 4Ji yard stripe. Union held at this Lamson was 150 yards ahead of Captain fullback, attempting to gain around Britons Extol Grammar of U. S. Ring Announcer LONDON. Oct. 21. (Jt) English purists in the matter of speech have found a new hero Harry Balogh, the master of ceremonies at the Joe Louis-Max Baer fisrht in New York. They acclaim the adherence of that gentleman to the rules of grammar. In newsreels of the fight the master of ceremonies said, "May the better boxer emerge victorious," instead of the usual but ungrammatical, "May the best man win." "Such a man," declare the purists, "deserves a better platform than the boxing ring." They express the hope that British announcers will profit by the example. Football Briefs NEWTON, Mass., Oct. 21. (P) Boston College's overjoyed Eagles were given an additional day to celebrate their surprising 18-6 victory over Michigan State today when Head Coach Dlnny McNamara dispensed with a practice session. PROVIDENCE, R. I., Oct. 21. (P) Tuss McLaughry, coach of Brown s thrice beaten Bears, today started the radical revision of his team's attack. The Bruin head mentor hopes to have the new offense in working order for Brown's next assignment, against Syracuse Saturday. Other than saying it was a "radical" change McLaughry would make no comment and started today making the Bruin practice sessions "secret" ones. WORCESTER, Mass., Oct. 21. (JP) Dr. Edward N. Anderson ordered a drastic shakeup in his Holy Cross backfield today as the Crusaders started preparations for Saturday's big game with Colgate. Captain Nick Morris was shifted from right halfback to fullback and Walter Janiak was installed at right half. Janiak had been considered a third stringer until last Saturday. HANOVER, N. H., Oct. 21. (JP) The Dartmouth Indians, who have piled up the amazing total of 186 points in four one-sided and unimpressive victories, were bluntly criticized for their bjockmg and tackling miscues against Brown's weak Bears today before they started work for Saturday's Harvard game. The Indians went through a light workout and during the concluding signal drill Coach '"Red" Blaik used a varsity backfield that included Captain Jack Kenny, Frank Nairne, Warren King and Joe Kiernan. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 21. (P CARROLL MANSFIELD ;lrj VAi-... . . - -a ...:. ... :v... .., . x-.wa . j (Fi'ee Press Photos) left side of the Union line for a 14-yard juncture, however, and stopped a sec first against Dartmouth in the fine time Lehrer of Vermont, The Catamount end. Budzyna hit him high, O'Neill low. Middlebury High Defeats Winooski High, 12 to O (Special to the Free Press) MIDDLEBURY, Oct. 21. A rejuvenated Middlebury High school eleven furnished a thrilling upset on the Addison county fair grounds Saturday by defeating Winooski High school, 12 to 0. There were two changes made in Middlebury's starting lineup as Needham, Middlebury's candidate for all State center, was shifted into the backfield to play right half and Lazarus, a 210 pound husky with only three days' training played a creditable game at center. Winooski gained the most yardage in the first quarter but was held for downs on the 20 yard line. The first period was scoreless. The first touchdown came in the first part of the second quarter when Needham received a pass from Wimmett and ran 20 yards for a score. .The try for point failed. Winooski received many penalties for holding and offside in this quarter. The second touchdown was made in the third quarter when Gionnone intercepted a Winooski pass and broke loose for a 70-yard run for another run to the goal line. The point was not made. The ball was in possession of Winooski in the final quarter most of the time and the Millers tried about 12 forward passes in a futile attempt to score. Needham broke up three of the passes and the game ended 12 to 0 in favor of Middlebury. Needham played a spectacular game, getting the majority of tackles and scoring a touchdown. Carrier and Novak did excellent work at tackling. Middlebury played the entire game with its original line-up. The line-ups: Middlebury: Center, Lazarus; right guard, Ferland; left guard, Shewell; right tackle, Novak; left tackle, Carrier; right end. Tatro; left end, Neff; quarterback, Wimmett; right halfback, Needham; left halfback, Oney; fullback, Gionnone. Winooski: Bean, center; right guard, St. Peter; left guard, Brown; right tackle, Valley; left tackle, Yandow; right end Peters; fullbactc. Mills; La- Point, quarterback; Yandow, right halfback; Hatin, left halfback. Score by periods: 1 2 S 4 Middlebury 0 6 6 0 Winooski 0 0-0 0 Touchdowns: Middlebury, Needham and Gionnone. Referee, Brown. Except for a few of the usual post-game bruises, Yale's varsity squad came out of its victorious battle with the Navy in perfect shape. The regulars were given a "vacation" today, reporting late and spending only a short time in uniforms. , NEW YORK, Oct. 21. OP) Fordham ; worked out for a little more than an hour with smiles beaming on the face j of Coach Jim Crowley who was well pleased with the win over Vanderbilt. ! Sarno, tackle, will be out for a few i days with a slight knee injury. j WEST POINT, N. Oct. 21. (JP) With the Yale game coming on Saturday, Coach Gar Davidson gave the Army no rest today although the squad was badly used up after the Harvard fray. The varsity turned out for practice without the services of Ralph King, quarterback, Hank Preston, end, Bill Hipps, understudy to Preston, Tom Clifford, center, Carl Goldenberg, fullback, and Dick Necrason, guard. All were in the hospital with injuries. PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 21. (P) The Princeton varsity had a short workout in preparation for Cornell today but the second team and other reserves went through a stiff session. The varsity went through a 45 minute signal drill, then calisthenics before being excused. Captain Pepper Constable who has played a full 60 minutes in every game but the Rut- j gers thus far, was given a day of rest. i The Crimson jerseyed squad of Spaulding were given a holidiy Saturday. Some 30 of them, chuf in moleskins and football paraphernalia, journeyed over to Lyndon Center and decamped on the gridiron for an afternoon's picnic. They enjoyed It too. The seor was 45 to 0 and established Spaulding definitely as the ranking contender for the State championship it won in 19S4. Windsor High school, playing over in the Granite State, has been an unknown quantity for some two weeks now. Tho Golden Avalanche, a natty appellation tacked on as the victories Increase, rolled over Kimball Union last week 20 to 6 and, unless all portents fail, tucked Lebanon, away last week-end. Constant Baker is the guiding genius in the attack. But you can't discount Brattle-boro from this championship race. The leading scoring club in the State, the Organ eleven amas-ed interscholastic football by trouncing Bennington 45 to with Frankie Taylor handling the reins. Beaten only by Windsor, 7 to 6. Brattleboro is till a dark cloud on the southern horixon. Turning north, the football star hovers over the capital city. Montpelier, in high now after a bIott start, toppled Bellows Free- Academy from its pinnacle with Magne and Goslant leading the parade. It was the first triumph for Montpelier over a St. Albans team in ten years. Page Coach Gray Coano with another title contender. Montpelier faces Spaulding November 11 in a battle that will further decide this mythical championship business. Around the Marble Valley tor they talk of Fair Haven and West Rutland, both undefeated. The Westsiders were unimpressive against Proctor Saturday and Fata Haven is favored to retain its title when the two clash Saturday. Burlington, the Spaulding game only a dull headache, ripped through St. Mary's with precision and eclat to score a convine-ing 13 to 0 triumph. Wholesale change in the line proved beneficial as Dorey smartly touched the throttle at quarterback and tossed a pass to Bobble Bnraeli at end for the first totichdown. The Sea Horses rngare a fine Rutland team here this week-end. an eight year jinx still operating in their favor. It took a 60 yard run by Eissel-lonla, on an intercepted pass ic the' last minute of play to give Clark School a 6 to A triumpk over St. Johnsbury Academy, thereby breaking a victory string that had accumulated to ten over a two year period. St. J. meets only two Stale opponents this season, however, and on that alone must be automatically rubbed out of the pennant picture. Continuing its improvement of a year ago, Vermont begins to shape up as a strong contender in the small New England college class. It faces Its toughest opponent of the season, harrlnjf those two behemoths, Dartmouth and Army, Saturday when it journeys to Nlrkerson Field to play li. U. Beaten 19 to 0 last year, Catamount hopes are brighter as the Terrier has been no more Impressive against the same calibre opponent. This, incidentally, marks the last game between the two schools. Year after year Vermont pop up on the New England scene with a fine cross-country team. Badly handicapped by graduation, ineligibility and injuries, the Green and Gold had, apparently, weak prospects three weeks ago. Today, with Dartmouth and Union crushed, the Catamount face terrific schedule that still includes Williams, AmherM, Springfield and Middlebury with equanimity if not optimism. No. 1 back on the Cornell first team today as Gil Dobie began preparation for the game with Princeton Saturday. Stofer had been laid up with injuries for some time. Pass defense was stressed in the workout. Sydney, Australia, ha found a mrp-ply of natural gas under Its harbor. This may mean a new era for the city. In Goshen County, Wyoming, 38,000 cattle were tested in forty day. YOUTHS' Overcoats ! Sizes 13 to 22 Plain or rap;lan shoulders full belted with sport backs shown in popular checked patterns, blues, browns and greys $14'50 s1750 Boys' Corduroy Knickers Brown and Grey Mixtures $1.95-$2.95 BOYS' BOYS' BOYS TROUSERS SWEATERS SHIRTS Miles & Perry Co. Quality Clothiers ESTABMSHFD 197 pEFIAWCE-.-j I don Stofer returned to his old post as J

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