Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin on October 28, 1937 · 18
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Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin · 18

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Wausau, Wisconsin
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Thursday, October 28, 1937
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18
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THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 1937 PAGE EIGHTEEN WAUSAU DAILY R ECO RD-HERALD. WAUSAU. WISCONSrN Indications Point to a Wide Open Football Qame at Madison Saturday All Injured Men Ready toJPIay Expect JTOOO People Will Attend the Game; Concentrate on Tactics SPORT CHATTER BY DAVE C1IRISTENSON Madison, Oct. 28. W-With hard tody contact concluded, Coach Harry Stuhldreher will concentrate on offensive and defensive tactics for the next two days in preparation for the University of Wisconsin football game with Northwestern. Hard Scrimmage Yesterday the Badger reserves tan through a hard scrimmage, and looked fairly good. It was Halfback Tony Gradisnik, Milwaukee, who stole the show. He sliced through the line for a 90 yard touchdown Jaunt and Bwung around end tor 40 yards and another score. His passes to Fred Benz and Ralph Mocller. ends, also gave the reserves large gains. Benz and Neil Pohl, center, were shifted to the reserves and Jim Riordon and Jack Murray, both sophomores, took their posts in the first string line. Both, however, will ee plenty of action in the Wildcat game. -All injured men will be ready to play Saturday. John Doyle and Bill Bavies, both left guards, are favoring leg injuries and Bill Schmitz, left halfback, was running signals with the varsity. He suffered a severe bump on the head Wednesday but showed no ill signs. Roy Bellin, tight halfback, is favoring a wrenched ankle but also ran signals. Aerial Game All indications point to another wide-open game this year. Wiscon-ain'a passes almost upset the Wildcats last year, and Stuhldreher probably will rely on that phase of the game for yardage again Saturday. Stuhldreher also stressed the down-fleld blocking, which was none too good in the Pittsburgh game. Indications are that about 81,000 will attend the game, according to Harry Schwenker, athletic ticket, manager. Maroons Working Hard for Game Notre Dame Linemen Drilled in Fast Charging . Against Gopher Plays . Chicago, Oct, 28. (.T)-Chlcago's brave little band may be just a soft touch in Ohio State's board to the Big Ten football title, or a share thereof, but the Maroons don't believe it. The Chicago team Is so undermanned that Coach Clark Shaugh-neasy hag had to teach almost every member of the squad the duties of two or more positions. They haven't won a game this year in three starts against Vanderbilt, Wisconsin and Princeton. They don't figure to give the powerful Buckeyes an even mildly troublesome afternoon Saturday. To Win One Game But, they have gone about preparing for the tussle in the manner of a team with a good chance of winning. They figure they are going to beat someone and it might as well be a team as good as Ohio State's. Shaughnessy does not look for a victory, although ho feels his boys ehould make a battle of It. The Maroons, however, believe that their passes and running game will click for the first time of the season to produce an upset. , Illinois whipped through a final Iiard session yesterday on the maneuvers it will use against Michigan Saturday, with Bob Zuppke's starting backficld of Jack Berner, Jay W'ardley, Bob Wehrli and Howie Carson, intact and functioning at top speed for the first time of the week. The Wolverines finished up with an effective defensis' demonstration against a variety of forward passing plays. Tfotre Dame's linemen were drilled in fast charging against Minnesota formations, while the Gophers worked again with only the conch-fng staff looking on. At Indiana, Coach Bo McMillin combed his squad for place-kickers, in an effort to find an offensive maneuver to supplement the passing attack the Hoosiera will spring on Nebraska, !' Drills Iowa's varsity gave its Vt dem nnstration of spirit and power since losing to Wiaconsin two weks ago, in the last stiff workout In preparation for Purdue. Coach Mai Elward made more shifts in the Boilermaker lineup as he sought to fashion a defense capable of stopping Nile Kinnick, Iowa's sensational sophomore back. The Wildcats drove through an offensive session in which George McGurn and Jay Ia too valuable to be used as a relief pitcher and he finished the season working at regular intervals. , , The Ashland boy considers ft a mighty p.ood break for hirn to get an opportunity to pitch baseball for a major league club in his third year In organized baseball. . . and his friends here want to see him make good. . . and Joe says "I'll givo 'em ail I can, and I hope that it is good enough to Quietly, and with a certain amount of grimness, Wausau high school gridders have been working for the Merrill game, which will determine the conference championship. . . . Coach Win Brockmeyer is planning on his team to show a number of plays to surprise the Bluejays. . . . He has told the underclassmen on i the squad to make the final one for the seniors successful, in the same way that the seniors worked withjfay up In fast company. the underclassmen in the Kapids game. . . . looking over the starting lineup of the Merrill team, it is found that eight are seniors, two are juniors and the fullback is a sophomore. . . . Two-thirds of the reserves, who have played in confer ence games this season, are also sen iors. ... It looks as though several more ycais will elapse nciore fliercin will have such a veteran organiza tion as this year's grid squad. Gilbert Green, secretary of the Wausau Hockey club, says that anyone interested in the promotion of semi-pro hockey in Wausau is welcome to attend tonight's organization meeting at the Hotel Wausau, which begins at 7;30 o'clock. . . . Joseph Rogalski, who won seven teen and lost five games for the Beaumont club, which finished fifth in the Texas, class A league, dropped ; Into the office yesterday to say "hello.". . . Rogalski will receive a trial with the Detroit Tigers, Amer ican league, next season, and will go to the Tigers' Florida training camp in March. . . after several weeks of work in Texas, the Ashland boy, who played his first organized baseball with the Lumberjacks here In 1936, said that he did not mind the weather as he got used to the heat. . . Four pitchers and one outfielder were advanced to the Tigers. , , Beaumont is the first Tiger farm. , . Rogalski said that most of the summer saw Cliff Zeller, a scout for the Detroit Tigers, with the Beaumont club, and one of his duties there was to teach the players ways to improve their abilities. . . he got many valuable instructions from the scout. . . Pfoff-enberger, who was sent to the Detroit Tigers from the Beaumont club In June and won more games than he lost with the Bengals, has eccentric ways, on and off the field, Rogalski said. , , Early is the 1937 season, Rogalski was used as a relief pitcher by the Beaumont club, and he often finished games for Pfoffenberger. , . It was about in July that the Beau mont club concluded Rogalski waa Football fans, who have been watching the Cardinals practice in preparation for their game with Merrill, marvel at the way the third squad, which is under the guidance of George Biwer, runs through Merrill plays. , . . and they "take off their hats" to the coach and the players . t j , the conference players get plenty of practice against this variety of Merrill plays, and they find the sophomores are pretty tough , . . which also brings to the surface that Brockmeyer has plenty of good material on the way up. In this morning's mall: (1) In your accounts of bowling why not mention the other teams in city league who bowl better than 1,000 games same as you splash the Elks teams all over the sport page? Give some of the other sponsors of teams a break also. Signed, "Not a krank." . (2) I noticed In last nlte's column of sports you mentioned that In 1919 Merrill was "tops." You might go a little further and mention that In 1921 Merrill won its last conference championship undisputed and de feated Wausau, 20 to 0, in last game for championship. Signed, "Thanks." In 1921, Merrill won the "C.W.C." championship with three victories, one defeat and one tied game with Antigo second with four and two. Wausau lost to Merrill, 20 to 0, In the game that year, and two of the three touchdowns were made by Ellsworth Cotey, now a Wausau mail carrier. Records of football games before 1923, when the conference took form in a more serious order, were not kept or preserved very well. Since 1912 Stevens Point high school football teams have won nine, lost six and tied elnht games with Wisconsin Rapids high school teams . . . Center Olson will captain the Cardinals in the final football game at Merrill. . . . Each of Wausau's six seniors In the starting lineup will nave captained the team in a game this season. Football Not Threatening Baseball as Great Pastime Dallas, Oct. 28. .T-Football, with its weekly Saturday hysteria, is not threatening baseball as the great American pastime, says shrewd Ford Frick, president of the National baseball league. "As a sport football is grand certainly not harmful to baseball. Perhaps there is just one thing in football that could harm baseball," Frick said today. "Some colleges have these high pressure, high-powered football coaches who must win. They take good baseball players out of circulation in colleges and use them In their spring football training. To balance this, however, there are some baseball coaches who keep their talent in baseball." Erection of Rockne Memorial to Start Nov. 5 Sciiaefer Leads City B. Bowlers West Side Battery Team And Ristow Taverns Share City B League Lead Ed. Schaefer, anchor man for the Ristow Taverns, was high individual scorer and also had the high total for three games in city major B league bowling last night His games were 223, 215 and 194 for a 632 total. Rochow waa second with 215, 196 and 189 for 600. Norm Bleiding posted a 217 game. There were ten over bcwlers who had honor scores. Ris-tow's Taverns' 2,727 is high series for the league. As a result of last night's pinbust-lng Rlstow'a Taverns and West Side Battery team are tied for first place. The standings and games: Tiam W. Rtstow'g Tavern a Went Side BjJKry Aides TavrrlT . Jones Cafe Roloff Bros I,. Pel. 3 .7M S S S Kroenlng Tvern ......... Htueber Dairy , . ....,.....,. 6 YYgdhama Oil Palace Clothiers .- wis. Public Bervirt . Rears, Roebuck Co Lebmao'a tVadhama Oil Oroff 1S2 177 148 Brradt m 17.1 1 Kamks 145 187 162 lxhelt 122 147 Davis 184, 194 12 Will 13 Totals 832 g74 787 Ktnebrr Dairy Radiol! 144 14D 135 Felix lng 147 13 Klowtra IB 141 lis Lens 170 13 1.10 Van El's 1A 1X0 135 Totals 780 761 S64 Jonea afa Radant 170 184 INS Orilzm r 101 177 ISO iJimbert 202 17 15 BliedlnK 217 135 174 Kratwell 183 150 138 Totals 873 823 (03 Koloff Rrfla. Jtfuenc'w 14 Its 203 Melzer 14 162 1M Yamb'lt liCI 158 130 Roloff 144 IDS 144 Dummy 130 130 130 Totals 780 S3 773 Wis. rubllr ftrnlr Pluke 172 148 JSS Hartn-lf 140 142 144 Zam'w 178 152 124 Krueger 128 1M 178 Dietrar 153 131 177 Totals 768 728 776 Palaee (Whirr. Wendort 148 l.'i8 144 c,arke 13 200 1M Butlen'f ir.8 171 1A3 Wilka 171 158 187 Sthaum'r 200 158 l.'il Totals 833 844 803 .7. Ml .M7 .8117 .887 .t00 .500 .417 .333 .333 .250 .187 :, t; ' '' " J ..xmoJwwo mmk9 .mr I h .. . - : -p mm"'" ' " -. r-- . fJM. .v - 4W , wve i- a , rc'fer . ..-,. ":-..,'.. 3 : . :-T . ... . . Z..""."..3 i 10 Rislow's Tavern Deiltirh 188 180 18.1 Jeblon'l 178 ISA 157 Voelskl 185 178 154 Buhsa 183 171 182 Schaefer 223 ili 184 Totals 938 808 880 Rears, Roehurk fa. Llllq t 118 177 108 Thomas 103 184 122 Wachtl 148 133 127 Hennmf 158 120 157 Blngen 185 184 173 Totals 69 2 778 687 tubman Tavern Johnson 115 119 Owens 182 135 133 Lehman 121 142 134 James 151 138 153 Soren n 180 202 18S Splet'her 110 Totals 749 767 734 West Side Rallery Zemeke 184 177 152 Huetll 176 148 184 V'n L'B 158 159 127 Ulrlch 157 157 138 Kochow 215 196 189 Totals 870 837 768 Hraenlnff Tavern Kroeninf 110 142 162 Nrhwartx 144 147 Damon 169 128 163 Bartela 143 169 159 Dunimy 130 130 Prlebe 144 141 Totals 698 733 75ft Alfle's Tavern Otto 216 153 184 Lemke 211 201 176 Genrich 178 161 133 Hollman 143 169 190 Selm 175 171 182 Totals 923 83ft 875 ATLANTIC ELKS The Helke Furnitures won three more games of tenpins last night to continue in the lead of the Atlantic Elks league, with a margin of three games. Parsons had high game of 213 pins. The standings and games: Elmer Dohrmann Is Man of Letters Big Junior End on Neb raska Team Won Four Letters as a Sophomore Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 28. UP) -Elmer Dohrmann, who will captain Nebraska's Cornhuskers in the football fray against Indiana here Saturday, is a man of letters, eight to be exact, wilh more on the way. The big end, six feet and five Inches tall, is as a matter of fact, one of the most lettered men in University of Nebraska athletic history. He was the only sophomore In the school's history to win four major "N" awaids-in football, baseball, basketball and track. Me won the fame awards again as a Junior and if all goes well he'll have four mr.,-. South Bend, Ind., Oct. 28. UP) i.n-tnun in iiotre i mines memorial I this vear. to Knute Rockne, a massive $r.M,000 And if 'he does it, his home town ficldhouse, will be Marled November j backers, from Staplehurst, Neh. (pop- minion .ij) arc ready to nut the The permanent tribute to the memory of the man who established Notre Dame as the country's most famous football power before he lost his life in an airplane dinastcr near F.azaar, Kan., March 31, 1931. will be a three story building of red brick with Bedford stone trim. It will be 210 feet long, 182 feet wide. Rather than a varsity home. It will be devoted to meeting the physical training needs of the student body. Plans call for a pait of the field-houf-e to be nady for u.e by early next fall. Team Helke Pnrnlturt . Kane Abel . Kleetncs Wla. Nationals .... Bteftke Motor F, Commodore Club .. Klerlrles Pimcan 168 17a 156 Sell 120 180 143 Kedahl 155 150 144 Kllllen 161 139 173 Evenson 133 190 173 Totals 737 809 791 Win. allonals Curtis 196 187 161 Reck 157 180 160 Peutsch 135 188 199 Gorman 134 139 141 Clark 130 136 131 Totals 772 790 782 Kane ft Abel Kana 138 143 148 Zell 152 163 168 Plant 161 160 141 P.obWns 175 188 188 Jew.nn 134 168 155 Totals 760 794 780 1 4 5 8 8 10 Pet. .917 .667 .583 .333 .333 .167 Commodores Helling 101 104 1.17 Kronen'r 117 148 143 Pederson 184 143 178 Dummy 130 130 130 KuntI 138 148 126 Totals 680 874 714 Mela Furnllura Christe'n 203 165 120 Parsons 193 213 128 Fargo 168 174 174 Frey 143 165 186 Warner 172 199 191 Totals 879 916 799 ateflka Motor F. Ainswo'h 157 163 186 P. Char'r 12 169 141 r. Cha'r 159 193 205 Phillips 168 181 177 Perry 102 95 135 Totals 716 803 844 LOOK OL'T, MARQUETTE, J1KKK COME THE BRONX! This type of acrobatics wilt he given a trial In Chicago Saturday when Santa Clara's Broncs invade the midwest to engage Marquette In a charity game, Tom Gilbert, a halfback, Is shown trying to get off a pass during practice at Santa Clara, Cal., while harried by a halfback who eluded two defense men. Lazzeri Sips With the Cubs Confers With Owner Wrigley and Signs Contract as Player and Coach Chicago, Oct. ,J8. tP Tony Lazzeri, for twelve years star second baseman for the New York Yankees, was signed today by Owner Phil K. Wrigley of the Chicago Cubs as player and coach for 1938. Meets Wrigley The deal was closed at a one-hour conference with Wrigley. Lazzeri came from his home in San Francisco for the meeting. Lazzeri, who became the Yanks' regular second baseman in 1926, has played in six world series. Wrigley had arranged with the Yankee management for the second Backer's release after the last worjd series, saying he felt an ambitious player of the Lazzeri type could be fitted into the Cub organization. Earlier Wrigley had made it clear Charlie Grimm , would continue as the Cub pilot. Lazzeri, now 34 years old. broke into organized baseball in 1922 with Salt Lake City of the Pacific Coast league, later moving to Peoria of the Three Eye league and Lincoln of the Western. After two more seasons with Salt Lake Ctiy, he went to the Yanks in a deal for cash and players. Batting Work His best batting mark In the American league was .354 in 1929. He hit .309 in 1927, .303 in 1930 and .300 in 1932. Lazzeri was a Yankee star of the 'last world series, in which he col lected one homer and fielded spectacularly as the key man of the infield. BAUGH LIKES RUNNIN' WITH THE BALL BETTER THAN PASSINMT, HE TELLS Dulra Would Like Monty To Turn Pro Golf Player Los Ar.geles, rid. Ddtra, former National Open chain pion, would like to fee golf s erstwhile mysteiy man, John Montague, turn pro-purely in Ihe inteiest of science. But, Dutia warned Montague, with whom he plaved many rounds before the later built up hii IrL-enil nf ....... w-.vn.-r record up against anything in the V. S. A. Elmer is one of Ihe tallest gridders in the nation and has been a first stringer since he started. He got hiH prop school experience at Se. ward with Lloyd Caldwell, now in the pro ranks. Elmer is an accurate paws catcher, fast under punts, "'uy enougn to he a terror on defense, and Coach Bcrnie Kierman or Aiinpsota likes to cite Elmer as an example of how he does not like to have his team played against. In basketball, Dohrmann Is mostly a center but coaches use him as general utility at both guard and forward. He's a javelin to.er on the track squad and his best heave w i.... i it incnes last spring, (.1)- Olin basehall he i.Ihvs cenleifiel.l Lake Forest Gridder Loses Leg by Amputation Lake Forest, III., Oct. 28. (.TO Physicians amputated the right leg of Albert Kroll, 20, Lake Forest college football player, last night, four days after he suffered an Injury in the school's homecoming game with James Millikln university. Kroll was blocked out of a play while attempting to rush an opposing passer. The Injury, said Drs. D. T. McGrew and John D. Claridge, caused formation of a blood clot. Gangrene set in and amputation of the leg was ordered. Dr. Herbert M. Moore, president of the college-saiiLthe two remaining games on Lake Foiest schedule wilh North Central college of Naperville, and Kenyon college of Gambler, O., probably would be cancelled. Bakula and Schoemann On Marquette Sidelines Eugene Sutherd Named Milliken Director . Decatur, 111., Oct. 28. LV) Eugene Suthrud, coach at the Milwaukee university school, was appointed athletic director at James Milliktn university yesterday succeeding Wayne Gill. Gill resigned to become superintendent of the Decatur Recreation association. Suthrud, an all state linemen during his football career at Millikin, was graduated in 1921, Since then, he has coached at Westville, III., high school, Marinette, Wis., high snd the Milwaukee school. New York, Oct. 28. VP) Scratch ' the average millionaire, they say, and you find a guy who always yearned to be a fireman and wear red suspenders. Sammy Baugh, who turned his passing ahility into big business, is no different. He always wanted to carry the ball, but they wouldn't let him until now. Likes To Run Sammy made the shy admission at the coming-out party thrown for him here by Dan Topping, wealthy young president of the Brooklyn Football Dodgers. Baugh modesty, incidentally, made an obvious Impression on hi audience, which is accustomed to hearing the personal pronoun bandied about. "I like runnin with the ball better than passin' it," the former T.C.U. terror told them. "I guess it's because you can see em' hittin' you. You don't get up wonderin' who it was knocked your head off that time." The man, who is drawing a fancy salary from the Washington Redskins solely because of his ability to sling strikes with a football, acted real embarrassed when they kept asking him about how he learned to pass, and commenting on the fact he had completed S3 out of 109 so far. But he became expansive the moment somebody observed that he also had proved himself a very handy ball-carrier. Prefers Pro Game "There wasn't much said about my runnin' in college," he said, "but I handled the ball a lot just the same, especially on spinners." Sammy says he likes the pro game better than the college brand because, as a rule, it's more offensive and the competition consistently tougher. They hit a man much harder, he claims. However, he wouldn't admit the pass-receivers are any bet ter than the young men who caught his aerials at Texas Christian. "I had some great ones with me down there, else I wouldn't be here now." Cliff Battles, his teammate on the Redskins, is Baugh's choice for the greatest runner he's seen. He is borne out by the figures, which show Battles far and away the leading ground-gainer of the National league, Eulogies Aplenty There were all sorts of eulogies for Baugh. Potsy Clark, coach of the Dodgers, said Sammy was "one of the very few players who had entirely lived up to their reputation and then some." Bo Molenda, assistant coach of the New York Giants, placed him on a par with Benny Friedman and Arnie Herbcr. Sammy only sat and looked embarrassed. FORM TKNXIS TEAM Miami, Fla. A tennis team has been organized to represent the Miami Biltniore Country club. It will negotiate for amateur matches with squads representing Latin-American countries. It Happened On the Gridiron Halfbacks Mostly In Grid Headlines Exploits of Some of the Nation's Leading . Back Field Men Mentioned HEY, SAUNDERS, VJHERE'S YOUR SELF-CONTROL? In 1918, Navy played the Great Lakes Naval Training station. Navy led 6-0, when a Great Lakes player recovered a fumble and got away. A Navy substitute, Saunders, dashed from the bench and made the tackle. In the hullabaloo that followed, Kiel-son, the G.L, player, walked down the field and touched the ball down. G. L. got4 the touchdown and won 7-6 By Charley Bachman, Michigan State, and Paddy Driscoll, Marquette. Good Salt Air Prescribed For Connie Mack Atlantic City, N. J., Oct. 28. CP) A tonic of "some good salt air for a week or two" was prescribed today for Connie Mack, 75-year-old mana ger of the Philadelphia Athletics, who is resting here after an illness which confined him to his Phil adelphia home two months ago. New York, Oct 28. CP) Notwithstanding rain, snow and conditions generally calculated to make football life unhappy for ball-carriers, this week's all-America roundup features the lads who have been going places and scoring touchdowns for the old alma maters. ' With a bow to Vanderbilt's 60-minute line, chiefly responsible for overthrowing Louisiana State and featuring an all-America candidate for center in Captain Carl Hinkle, the fact remains that halfbacks monopolized the latest big-game headlines. Ball Carriers Rearing the halfway mark in the pursuit of all-star recognition, the backfield list of favorites includes the following talented young men: Yale's Clint Frank, a 1936 all-America, who gave another superb all-round exhibition against Cornell; Bill Hutchinson, who tallied all three of Dartmouth's touchdowns against Harvard; Vic Bottari, who twice crossed Southern California's goal line for California, the nation's No. 1 team; Bullet Bill Patterson, dynamo of Baylor's unbeaten and untied powerhouse; Marshall Gold berg of Pittsburgh, who had one of his best days against Wisconsin; Byron (Whizzer) White of Colorado, who tallied 23 points against Colorado State; Jack Pingel of Michigan State, a broken-field terror against Marquette; Jimmy Fen-ton and Henry Kelly, : the twin ground-gaining sensations for Auburn,- and Andy Farkas, who has scored eleven touchdowns for Detroit's unbeaten outfit. Blocking Help Two of the Big Ten's finest blocking backs were on opposite sides of last Saturday's main event, with Ohio State's Jim McDonald apparently enjoying an edge over North-western's Fred Vanzo. Don Heap did some spectacular ball-carrying for Northwestern, but could not turn the tide, even with the 213-pound Vanzo's help. The passing show continues to 'feature the work of Dwight Sloan of Arkansas, Joe Kilgrow of Alabama, Joe Gray of Oregon State, and Sid Luckman of Columbia, although these busy boys do not confine their work to the aerial game. Gray's all-around talents have been outstanding, even on a second-division club. Here are others whose exploits win praise in this week's roundup:' Mayberry, Florida; Watson, North Carolina; -Wolfe, Texas; O'Brien, Texas Christian; Principe, Fordham; Kearns, LaFayette; Keating, Georgetown; Stopper, Villanova; Palumbo, Detroit; Magnusscn, Utah State; Snow, Utah; Trainor, Colorado college; Kinnick, Iowa; Lain, Rice; Stoddard, Idaho; Sienko, Washington State; McCarthy, Notre Dame; Bob Davis, Kentucky, and Dick Davis, Indiana. MORE SPORTS ON PAGE 20 loss is McCarthy's istii season AMI IT WORRIES YANK BOSS Buffalo. Joe McCarthy was given another dinner in Buffalo, his home city. Next season will be Marse Joe's 13th as a major league manager, and it Is reported that the New York Yankee pilot cannot forget it. TODAY! and FRIDAY As tense with suspense as It's sparkling with laughs! Fights Last Night (Bv Tha AnortatM rri"i OWrnto- Ruddy Knnx, 117. Ilaylon, 0-, 1 utopped Kddia f'onlerre, lfc.'t'.a, Providence, """ K. I., i; Jack Fargo, 191 'i, Cttteago, oul- Milwaukee, Oct. 28 UP)--The j prnntM Bill ralnwr, ITS, -hics 6. possible absence of two first siring N,w Hvn. Cunn.- Mrtit Blunt, 317, men darkened Marquette univer-! nfTf,;)0U",,"n"d Al G""r' K3' N" stty s chances today of staging an j simi'x ouy. la.-Wiina ifinrinal Jnnn, I i tipse in its football battle with San-:"'- , " outpointed Andy Miller, 172. A'1 : . ... . au.n I'll ifii ta lara university at Chicago Sat- j" -'; r.,.',.nsd ,. m. rieve- Sports Mirror impossible links feut., "there's no Vy were groomed as possible replace j in tournament gulf, merits for Fu'lback Jack Ryan who has played ail but a few minutes of three major games, 1NSIRA.NCE ASSIRAXCE Green Bay, Ernie Smith, Green Bay Packers' tackle, has a clause in his contract permitting him to leave the club any time it Is necesnary to attend to his Los Angeles insurance business. n would he mightv intCM-vlme. though, to sef bow Monty fated in tournament play. trtinly that would be the add ti.n because the piofc.wmal field is very fast." Dutia doesn't belittle Montague's prowess. "It's just that there's a lot of diffeience between tournament golf and casual matches for a little side bet," he explained. Ti.tv a year ac. Pcmtinnn. two vear old i;hsmtmn. Int to Reaping nt arrl in -.Nf J-:iiland futurity at ,arrsanett p-irk Thn cnr- ato - Detroit 1,,,, .rored eevcn'h wtraict.t pro fuotliail iliutout, defeat-mi: i'im uinati :ik 0. Ki'.a veain ago,- International Ira-tia toted to cut plaer limit from 111 to 1, and minced iluh aalary maaimuma from IW,. VU0 to f 10.00 per aeanon. urdav. i land, topped At Ulrica, 1st, San J"e, Cal., Andv Bakula. lecentlv mnmnled io ; "' a varaitu hnrkfUM i.;,,r.j wi. South Bend. Ind -Jlmmv Ad-mfek, lfl'4. a vaisity backrield post, injured his Mlllml M,lh nVfrA u, nml,,, ,, knee yesterday as Coach Paddy Dris- j-dianapoiu, Indiana lieavmeiKhl, champion, coll tested defensive Innovations In I a long scrimmage with the Hillton i fieahmsn squad. Iroy (Bunny) Schoemann, veteran renter, was ill and did not take part In the practice. A light drill was scheduled for today. niTZ . . 10-15c TONIGHT and FRIDAY James Dunn & Sally Eilers "WE HAVE OUR MOMENTS" Also Selected Comedy and News. STARTS MONDAY "The Sap of the Town" SECOND ANNUAL HALLOWE'EN DANCE A' Given by I Bool and Shoe Workers' Union No. 686 1 EAGLES HALL, FRIDAY, OCT. 29 5ENNY GRAHAM'S ORCHESTRA 2 Admission : 2.jc per person Special 10 Days Only 15 -20 DISCOUNT on our fine Union Mode OVERCOATS Order Now ond Save Open Evening by Appointment C. H. WHALEY-Tailor Sit WusliliiKlon KlreH I'lmne J)Mi Some price-proud gmokere ay: "Marvels don't cost enough." That' true they're worth more. But what a sensation to get such high quality for less money. Strtiin"Srn.,rhlla..ra. -jCifjifS ' PLUS!- Thrilling Romance In "THE GAME THAT KILLS" Charles QUIGLEY Rita HAYWORTH STARTS SATURDAY! EDDIE CANTOR In "ALI BABA GOES TO TOVVri" . . AMI . . "CHARLIE CHAN ON BROADWAY" Tonight Bargain Days "UNDER TWO FLAGS" Ronald Claudetts COLMAJf COLBERT uid "THE AFFAIRS OF CAFPY RICKS" TOMORROW! "J, 5Z28SaW;; ... Another AND . . t np-roorinj laismy t thrill rouniKiBl f,,. 1 &3aw Clarencs MVLFORD'S NORTH . RIO GRANDE fcoturinf WILLIAM BOYD A Paramount Picturt wilh GEORGE HAYES STtPHtN MORRIS EXTRA! OS TIIK STAGE Friday at 8:20 Only Jack Cordon's TALENT NIGHT wilh (he I.KHNKR Qt INTET of the Honolulu Conservatory of -Uusic I'l.I'M: MuhIcmI Novrltjr "Thn lilng ( Round" STARTS SUNDAY I joan CRAWFORD I I ftGRFRr VuhMl t-HANOmf firNf 1 1 "THE BRIDE WORE RED j 5 UIS KG S('O"W0W WHItN SHOW . 1 The CIGARETTE of Quality

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