The Daily Times from Davenport, Iowa on September 23, 1931 · 17
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The Daily Times from Davenport, Iowa · 17

Davenport, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 23, 1931
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THE DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 193t. 17 SIKI ZBYSZKO AND MACK WILL WRESTLE AT COLISEUM HEAVIES ARE BOOKED FOR NDOORCARD First Show of Fall Season To Be Held Night of Oct. 1 3 MJTCHEjToi PROGRAM Colored Grappler To Be Featured in Two Out of Three Fall Bout Municipal Stadium Ready for St. Ambrose Football w ' ' f V, , ft- m IE SCflAAF IS FAVORED TO BEAT TUFFY GRIFFITHS Schmeling to Meet Dempsey Next Summer ' PORT 1 WESTERN CLUBS IN ; Ohot 3 national LEAGUE ! ) IM RIP, 1M Chicago Is Excited Over! Best "Natural" of the Year at Stadium Champion Will Return t&VXl7. ship of the world late next fain 'American Teams in East Within the last week both Tun-! c, .f c, ney and Dempsey have intimated OnOW iMOre Ctrengtn that they are thinking of trying a comeback in the fistic racket. Jack has a month of exhibition bouts behind him. ' Gene is just starting to train at his Maine United States For Ex hibition Tour PARIS, Sept. 23. (Associated CHICAGO. Sept. 23. (Associat-j manager of Max' Schmeling ed Pressi-The answer to Ernie world's heawu-plfrht Wino- rham' Than Their Rivals Schaaf's stirring knockout victory, pion, said today that Schmeling j camp' march thrnneh the Ampiiran ! u.nnM o-.;i , n.r..,i u, neavyweignr. ramrs may te neara United States to make an exhibi- at tne t,nicago stadium tonight when he stacks his new reputation against Gerald Ambrose "Tuffy Griffiths in a 10-round battle. Because of the Boston Heavyweight's great sweep since last spring and Griffiths' budding hopes to stop him, the battle had the fight naturals of the year. Chicago was so excited about the match that 15,000 were expected to pay a $40,000 gate to watch it. Because of his seven straight knockout victories, Schaaf ruled a slights favorite. He outweighed! Griffiths by 18 pounds as an added advantage. Five other bouts were on the program with Lou Scozza, Buffalo light heavyweight, and Larry j Johnson of Chicago meeting in the semi-windup. j Three heavyweight wrestlers, prominent in the quad-cities as the result of past performances, will appear in an all-star mat show to be held by Promoter C. J. Henaghani at the Davenport Coliseum the night of Oct. 1. Reginald Siki, the Abyssiniac ! Panther, one of the best colored! heavyweights in the game, will be' featured In a two-out-of-three fall ' match. Karol Zbyszko, popular! Polish grappler, and George Mack,! the Boston caveman, are others; signed for the first indoor show of ' the boxing-wrestling season. Ton of Wreatler Promoter Henaghan is bringing nearly a ton of heavyweights to Davenport for this show. He Willi hold three mat bouts and two or three boxing preliminaries, accord-j ing to present plans, and expects . to get away to a big start in the Caliseum. Opponents for the three men named above have not been secured as yet, but the promoter is keeping the wires hot in an effort to bring three 200-pounders here. Siki made his first appearance In Davenport in August, when he forced George Mack to quit after about 25 minutes of wrestling. The colored giant made a hit with local fans with his speed and cleverness. He is faster than Zbyszko, Snd diSClaVS a Series Of holds that F.ft f.el from tho Birtelir,.-. r.f tho fnr.thnll fiolrt Thm vtA u-ill run anrnea tho HinmnnH tho northern lino 'never before. compare with the best in the trick; being about 20 feet closer to the stand than the pitcher's mound on the ball field. St. Ambrose will play j In almost every camp of the con- all its home games on this field starting with Luther Friday night. Augustana will provide the opposi-; terence toaay, coacnes were cen- iithins could be sweeter than a i ,i , , ,, , . mini name neiwecn loene men. n i - tion tour and that he would fight though Tunney won the title from Mickey Walker either in Miami or ' Hempsey one rainy night in Fhiladel-Los Angeles in February i and nuceesWully defended it in t..l" ' ,j , ?.' ., ( hiraro in September, 1927, a return Jacobs said Schmeling then ,. id probably attract the hiK-would take on Jack Dempsey in . ffet gate in pugilistic history. June at a place to be picked later, j jacoDs sairt ne was sure Gene Tunney, who retired undefeated in complexion of one of the best' li'- was returning to the ring emu Limu wen accommodate mm. Schmeling and Jacobs were in Paris for the opening of Jeff Dickson's new sports palace. AERIAL DEF E NSE IS STRESSED IN jE! Ever sinre Tunney vacated his throve in favor of society and a wealthy bride, the fistic, game has been sinking gradually until it is almost impossible to bring out more than a few thousand fans for the best card available. But with Dempsey's name again in headlines interest is picking up rapidly. M AXIE Schmeling must be con- caravco bcc-crs Sophs Will Make Or Break Big 10 Teams This Fall summer but not very seriously. Right now it appears as though Dempsey will get a crack at the German champ early in 1932 and . 1 then the Jack-Gene bout in Sep- V. U.. ol ti , tember, providing the Manassa ?o Advance bale Planned Mauler defeats Max. Iilil 1MISH DRILL For Game at Stadium Sunday Dempsey is parking 'em in for his exhibition bouts throughout the west. I He is working his nay toward the inid- i vet n( S nnokeil to appear in the There won't be any napping in i"e'tir.1!st', '," o'tb"- --' ' th ...,.j..., . u. " i jammed the Coliseum just to watch the tne secondary when it comp tn,i.. n... ..... . w aerial defense on the Twia-Citv TPVfnmprs Arp CfntPr nf ; Greenbush eleven Sunday evening . e comers Are enier 01 when it encounter8 thJe stron Attention in University I Pr-nceton Tigers in the tilt dedi- eating professional football at lind Lamps ' Davenport's Municipal stadium. I A year aeo more than 3.000 CHICAGO, Sept. 23.- (Associat- watched the rivals struggle at . t . IIAllO-laa riQflf tinHo tha n ea nnrl Above is an architect's drawing of the football layout at the Davenport Municipal stadium which ea Fressi hopnomores tnreaten ; r. ",,,;f " the hTttiP tArmi. nated. a Princeton nlavpr u-ip'tyloH j J "-oo i his way through the Greenbush defense and snagged a pass be-: i hind the goal. j I Coach Walt Mosier has decided1 . .. i then iiict hofnro tha KotUn i I will he tised for the first time hv St Amhrnsc rnllpo-P Friftav nicht in Da vennnrt's inilial rnntost under to make or breaK Hlg ten tOOtbali i' "c ""' LC"'": the flood lights. The gridiron runs parallel to the grandstand. The east and west ends of the stand are UIla'uPIUIlt"lllJ "ul)ta 11,13 seiSUU " bag of Strang ler Lewis Zbyazko nn Card tion the night of Oct. 9 and Buena Vista the night of Oct. 23. Zbyszko will take part in a one-, 'N'v. 20 will 'be afternoon games! fail, 30-minute time limit match, j" . Karol has not appeared here since; losing to Gus Sonnenberg in onej of the best matches ever witnessed in the quad-cities. He had the for-j mer champion in apparent agony for more than 10 minutes during the final fall, but Gus finally broke loose and used a flying tackle to. lay the Polish champ low. j Mack has many friends in Dav-j enport, but is unpopular with the! ... ",,T 7Z t-. i. red-hots because of his "battling"! Night football will become a reality in Davenport when tactics. He uses hands and feet1 the St. Ambrose college team meets Luther of Decorah, la., to advantage and closed fists the Municipal stadium Friday. He'roeSTneVihL fThe opening night will be a gala affair and it is hoped of 30 minutes or less. ! that a large crowd will turn out for the initial game and send Prices for the openinjr card will! the local team oil to a good start. me worn oi cnanging me Western Teachers on Nov. 14 and Penn on Stadium Gridiron to Run Parallel to Grandstand For St. Ambrose Opening be 51, J1.50 and 52. Tickets will be placed on sale Friday afternoon at Hickes, Martin's and the Puff Cigar store. Les Stone Hurt in Augie Drill; May Not Play Saturday stadium from a baseball field to a football gridiron was 'started yesterday. The present plan, as worked out by city engineers, is to extend the ' playing field parallel to the stadium in such a way that the entire grandstand can be used by spectators. j Erect Bleachers ! In addition to the regular stand, I bleachers are to be erected on the Dark clouds are turning Augus- j east side of the field. The field tana's football camp into the kind! itself is to run from the south- Fall Tournament Of Muny Golfers Opens at Island Three Flights of 16 Will Compete in Final Event Of the Season Expect Hickman To Be Main Cog In Iowa Attack Ingwersen Hopes to Perfect Aerial Game If Ends Materialize j 4X i u i to put much more emphasis than; I um;notoH two n..i, ; ond vear men in an effort to ob- . was eliminated tnis weeK in juu )cm i"- a" tu "u , ever on stonnin? anv nass thrent n .... j. tain replacements and the extra j tnat th - punch needed for a championship j Sund Tne t eleven. And in many places, the that completed pass is that it! you ran visualize what will happen when he dons the gloves here next month. Jack is not too old to fight. He admits that he had many worries vthen he was preparing for the first fight with Tunney. And then he came back to knock the gentleman pugilist out in seven rounds in Chicago only to be cheated of victory by a long count that has never been explained. (T1HE last of Dempsey's worries sophs were responding with fine performances and sending hopes to new high records. Down at Purdue, where championship prospects never were brighter, several sophomores threatened to give the regulars a hard tussle for positions. In yes- I terday's scrimmage, a pair of Chi-! cagoans, Fritz Febel and Bob t Wade, gave Coach Nobel Kizer j something to cheer about with ! rousing performances at guard. The same was true at North pleted pa represents the only black mark charged against the Greenbush in four years of competition. Previously they were unbeaten and untied and some thought they would make an all-time record for pro teams. However, a mental blunder by one of the Irish secondary men quickly turned the J complexion of things, but later in j the season the defeat was avenged and by a much more decisive i margin. There will be no advance sale Milt H. However, TO w a ptty Sont 93 (cnP. western yesterday. A trio of them! of tickets, Manager rial I TVia cnm nnuprfiil ninnincr came forth with brands of varsity Scheuerman announces. attack which has been characteris- i football. Art Jens of Wheaton.'the gates at t3 stadium on the tic of University of Iowa football j IH-. and Ed Manske of Nekoosa, ! levee will open an hour before the teams for the last several years ! Wis., showed up well at end and battle starts to give everyone an again appears to be the main snaicnea passes irom an angles 10 forte of this year's aggregation. of environment which often breaks' down the morale of a team. Les Stone of Moline, a sophomore who earned fame as an all-state high school lineman, may be out of the lineup Saturday when the Norse clash with Dubuque university. While charging in yesterday's drill, Stone bruised his shoulder and although able to continue in the work-out, he immediately was rushed to the office of Dr. Paul Youngberg, team physician. It appears as though a muscle may have been torn although nothing definite could be learned until a complete examination had been made. HOW THEY STAN D NATIONAL I.KAGl'F. W n I.nat Trt. St. I.ouin R 53 .fits New York H7 fit .57 Chiraco 8! 70 .539 Brooklyn 7R 7S .517 Pittsburgh 75 7fi .497 Philadelphia fit S7 .4!! Boston 89 .414 Cincinnati 59 S3 .H84 Pittsburgh, 3; Philadelphia, i (13 In-Iiingft). Brooklyn, K; St. l.nuin, 3. No other games played. GAMES TOMORROW Open date. AMERICAN EEAGIT. Hon Lost Prt. Philadelphia ins i .105 Washington 9 sg. .mi New York 90 5S .60R Cleveland 74 75 .497 Boston fil RX ,409 Detroit fin R9 .4A3 St. Louis fin n .4nn Chicago i: " 55 M YESTERDAY'S RESl l.TS Washington, 7; Chicago, 3. Philadelphia, R; Detroit. 6. St. Louis, '; Boston, i. Cleveland and New York not scheduled. GAMES TOMORROW Detroit at Cleveland. Washington at New York. Boston at Philadelphia. Chicago at St. Louis. YESTERDAY'S RESI LTS WESTERN LEAGIE Tnpeka, i-3: Wichita, 1-4. Tenver. 9; Dea Moines, 4. Oklahoma City, R; St. Joseph, 7. Omaha at Pueblo, rold. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Toledo, R-5: Indianapolis. 4-2. Kansas City, R-6; St. Paul. 5-7. , Minneapolis, lfl-1; Milwaukee, 7-7, Columbus, 13-1; Louisville, 6-1. west corner to the northeast wing of the stadium. This bleacher section will contain one portion in the center which will be situated between the two 40-yard lines and will be reserved. Tickets for this section will sell at 75 cents. This reserved section will be flanked on both sides by another bleacher section at 50 cents a seat. Seats in the boxes, which are available by section or by seat, will be sold for a $1. This is the highest price and a smaller amount than that, usually charged for college football. The remainder of the stand will be 75 cents on the , first come, first served basis. College officials and Coach j Duford hope that the public will take advantage of these low prices and patronize this sport, j The grandstand which wil' scat 3,600, has been added to by the ! bleacher section, bringing the total capacity past the 5,000 mark. The outside line of the gridiron closest to the grandstand will be just inside home plate and will be close enough to the stand so that even those in the back rows will be able to see every play. Plan New Scoreboard The electric scoreboard, which was so useful during baseball season cannot be used, however, since the bleachers on the east side will j intercept the view. A new board j will be erected in a few days but i it is not to be electric. j All tickets for the game must , be purchased at the stadium as j they will not be sold, at least for the Luther game, at any of the j Davenport cigar stores. Everything has been done by the city officials and St. Ambrose college to insure good lighting and a perfect field. Coach Duford has been working hard these last few weeks to put out a good team and although he may not defeat the Lutherans, who last year swamped the Saints bv a 3S to 0 score, his team will be in there battling for all they are worth. Everything now depends upon how the citizenry takes to night football. The fall tournament of the Davenport Municipal Golf club opened today at, the Credit island course with 46 members paired for matches in three flights. Entrants will be given three weeks to complete play. Trophies will be awarded winners in each of the three flights. Members of the Paul Pennock team were guests of Russell Bick-ford's squad at a dinner last evening at the Credit island inn. The Pennock golfers won a team match from the Bickford aggregation by three poinis, the losers paying for the dinner. Motion pictures of club mem bers, taken at the island a week ago, were shown oy vie lyiuieK, club photographer. Pairings for the first round in the fall tournament follow: CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT Paul Pennock vs Ross Bickford. George Doellinger vs Henry Stien. Earl Keim vs John I'eser. Art Myers vs Earle Brovvnlie. Herman Noack vs Gene Harrison. Emil Plamberk vs Connie Holm. Frank Abbott vs Art De Yany. CLASS A FLIGHT ,T. J. McDermott vs John O'Donnell. Jim Johnson vs R. D. Tompkins. C. li. Wright vs L. A. Welch. Robert Moncburner vs Yic Loufek. I. F. Whalen vs Ed Schmidt. Dr. II. W. Rosche vs L. V.. Brook. Archie Mrlnnis vs Charles Seaman. Walter Wiese vs Edward Henry. CLASS R FLIGHT Walh R-ihlffs vs R. H. Hayes. Charies Mclntvre vs H. M. Cook. R. I). Walker vs W. H. Schwarte. Chriss Sass vs Leo hauti. Elmer Srhall vs Geo. Strathmann. Art Hartung vs Ed Lammers. John Garstang drew a be. Carl Naerkel drew a bye. Dubuque Cardinals I)esireGames With Randall Hickman, stocky Hawk-1 eye who last year stormed over Nebraska for 162 yards, rates as a likely candidate to succeed himself as main cog of the team by the time Pittsburgh opens the season here Oct. 3. Hickman's eff tackle drives and end sweeps behind the interference of Capt. Oliver San-sen, Jerry Kriz, and either Joe Laws or Jim Graham, junior quarters, will probably be interspersed with line thrusts by the other backs. If capable receivers can be developed to catch the tosses of several accurate passers, a threatening overhead game may be added to the Iowa attack. One of Ingwersen's problems is to weld a forward wall capable of opening gaps in the Panther line. At tackles and ends the Hawkeyes about the los3 of Frank Baker. Jakie Sullivan, a diminutive back, also starred by breaking through the freshmen for long gains. Sophomores held the balance of power at Illinois and Ohio State and were turning in good performances. YOUNGS SEASONED mm opportunity to get. choice seats. Admission will be 50 cents, with 25 cents additional being charged for the few reservations that are to be made. L 011M FOPXED TO LIMIT TO WIN PLAYERS F!l JOE SEKYRA IN WOMEN'S GOLF BUFFALO, N. Y., Sept. 23. NEW YORK, Sept. 23. (Associated Press) Tommy Loughran tender, has found his fifth straight j timing and develop speed He still i tAnr tVia tnAct Hif f iVl lit i V i V. V7 I V Wit, 111 Vil . -HJ.4. s M , With easy victories over i. : l t a i .! I aie must imcy io nave men wmi . (Associated Press)--Youngsters in flJUULCU CA JJCl it V.11IJC I Ulw" burgh is equipped with a pair of veteran 200 pound tackles. The Iowa, center trio of Hantelmann and Dolly, guards, and Magnussen, center, is expected to hold its own f with any opposition. Max Baer. Ernie Schaaf, Tuffy Grif fiths and Victorio Campolo just behind him, Tommy found himself un against the Dayton, O., trail Bill Wallarab of Bennett Club Is Signed by Blues Bill Wallarab, star semi-pro baseball pitcher who was a member of the Bennett club, champions of the Eastern Iowa league this year, has been signed by Ctetus years but veterans in experience were pitted against seasoned players today in the second round : horse, Joe Sekyra, in the Queens of women's national golf cham- boro stadium last night and just pionship. j did manage to jab out a close ver- Miss Jane Brooks of Nyack, N. : diet on points in ten rounds. Y., who eliminated Mrs Opal S. i Sekyra made an aggressive fight Hill of Kansas City, Mo., western j nf it all the way and hurt Lough-champion, 2 and 1, today had to: ran badlv in the seventh round : play Miss Marjorie Kerr of Eng- j with a heavy right to the jaw. i land, who with Miss Enid Wilson, j Tommy finished fast however to ! the British champion, is making a wm the ninth and tenth rounds ! bid for the American title. Miss; ancj Kerr won a first round match on the twentieth green from Miss BY HIGH S. FILLERTON, Jit. Associated Press Sports Writer With one game left today before the year's intersection-al play in the major leagues ends, the last east-west series in the big circuits has merely proved what the earlier ones indicated. The eastern clubs of the American league and the western teams of the National, which have outshone their rivals from the other sections al! year, wound up with the most thorough triumph yet. Playing on the home grounds of the strongest sections, the American league's eastern half won 40 games and lost only 14 while the westerners of the National league turned in 38 triumphs to 18 defeats. The Chicago Cubs, which had lost nine straight games to the clubs of their own sector before beginning their stand against the east, made the best individual showing. They won eleven games and lost only two. Boston, Phila delphia and New York shared the American league honors, the Red Sox winning eleven games and losing four and the A's and Yanks each recording ten victories to three defeats. 4 105 Games for A's When they closed their intersec-tional stand with an 8 to 6 victory over Detroit yesterday, the Ath letics, once said to be weaker than the pennant winners of the past two seasons, accomplished a feat that no other Philadelphia club ever had done before. It was their 105th victory of the season, one more than the great A's of 1929 could win all season. They still have five games left and the possibility of tying the American league record of 110 victories. George Earnshaw, who won his twenty-first game of the year, and Roy Mahaffey, gave the champions some wabbly pitching. But three Detroiters more than made up the difference by issuing 13 walks and Jimmy Foxx started the A's off with a lead that never was overcome when he hit his thirtieth homer of the season with two on in the first inning. Washington snatched the opportunity offered by an open date in the New York schedule and took undisputed possession of second place in the standing with a 7 to 2 victory over the Chicago White lrg were Sox. Six runs in the first inning" also been i nn five hit nff FnVipr anrl Thnmaa remedied, according to word from , . . , ft, the game. Boston's great spurt was checked in the last inning of a battle with St. Louis, but the Red Sox managed to hold onto fifth place, leading 2-0 going into tho ninth, Milt Gaston weakened, the Sox committed two errors and Wiley Moore, who was tossed into the breach, could not get the side out until five runs had crossed the plate to give the Browns a 5 to 2 victory. Pirates Beat Phillies After wasting a number of opportunities in the regular route, the Pittsburgh Pirates finally beat out the Phillies 3 to 2 in the thirteenth inning of the National league's best battle. Heinie Meinie held Philadelphia to five hits while the Pirates made ten and got the benefit of 13 walks and six sacrifices but 20 Pittsburghers were left on base. One of the passes followed by Traynor's single anrl Piet's fly produced the winning run. Brooklyn closed the National league season so far as St. Louis is concerned by downing the champion Cardinals 6 to 3 in their final encounter. Paul Derringer's streak of wildness in the seventh with Orsatti's error and O'Doul's timely single gave the Robins ; three runs to put them ahead and ; Jack Quinn, relieving Mungo, held ' the Cards in check to the end. j The other National league clubs j had an off day. Reno when he was awarded a di vorce from Estelle Taylor, his movie actress better-half. Jack's troubles began when Estelle stepped into the picture. He split with Jack Kearns, the smoothest manager in the game, and encountered all kinds of law suits as a result of the break. The one big reason that the Mauler did not try a romehark after that defeat is the fact that his legs were going bad. This trouble has Leonard Saiks, Jack's manager. Thti ex-champ had been bothered for years by a tumorous growth at the base of his spine. According to the yarn that conies from Reno, an operation Dempsey underwent at Mayo Brothers' clinic last year brought an end to the growth and the resulting poison that seeped into his system and weakened his limbs. The pain is now gone and also the scourge of boils and skin troubles that bothered Jack during his training. SO when the great Dempsey crawls through the ropes for his tri-city exhibition in October fans will see a new Jack. Scribes who have watched him on the coast claim that he is rapidly getting back into the condition that made him the most popular champion the fight business has ever known. By boxing every other night this fall and next winter, DemDsev expects to perfect his packs dynamite Bring him on! in either fist. Pat Page May Be Robbed of Thrill Of Coaching Son June Beebe of Chicago. Miss Maureen Orcutt of Engle-wood. N. J., Canadian champion, had Miss Bcrnice Wall of Oshkosh, Wis., as her secend round oppo- Loughran 177. with them the decision. weighed 183; Sekyra Dixon, manager ot the Davenport i nent. Miss Orcutt played in a sen Blue Sox, for a trial here next sational manner in her first round match with Miss Jane Broadwell of INDIANAPOLIS Midget WM-east, Philadelphia, outpointed Johnny Edwards, Huntington, V. Va., (10W Wallarab pitched for the Ideal Ice Cream nine yesterday afternoon and defeated Argo by a score of 7 to 6. His mound performance this season has been outstanding and Manager Dixon secured his signature to a contract this morning. Dixon went to Chicago this afternoon where he intends to spend the winter. He had planned to "winter" in Des Moines, but has been transferred to the Chicago Springfield. Mass. Two long hitters were matched for today in Miss Helen Hicks of New York snd Miss Marion Hollins, former champion. Morrison Indces Book Games For Football Season Leo Jensvold and Carl Pignatelli Join Pro Eleven CLEVELAND, Sept. 23. -(Special)--Leo Jensvold and Carl Pignatelli, former University of Iowa football stars, have joined the Cleveland team of the National Prefessional league. Bob Jessen, who tried his luck as a wrestler at Iowa a few years ago. is also a member of the pro eleven. j CHICAGO, Sept. 23. (Associated Press I- Ineligibility may rob j Pat Page, assistant coach at the i University of Chicago, ot nis greai-j est football thrill. ; Pat was a great star on the Ma-I roon teams years ago and always j has cherished the ambition that I some day his son, Pat Jr., would ; equal his feats for the grand old man of Chicago football, Amos Alonzo Stagg. Young Page, under his father's , watchful eye, impressed the coach IGH1 FARGO, X. D. Kid. Rippatoe, Sioux City, la., and Howard Shiek, Fargo, drew (4). ATLANTA Maxie Rosenbloom, New York, and Battling Boio, At- . . ... . . ! I..nt.. rfrair I U es witn his worn in tne anus Dut, ") v a report from the classrooms to-j dav indicated that he would be in-- eligible to play because of poor WRESTLING gldUC. l TV 5 PHv FlfVPllC headquarters of the company for IjlCVClin whkll ,)e h!is wnlKed uv several The Dubuque Cardinal Athletic association has organized a football team for the coming season. Games with tri-city elevens are desired. Managers can write to Albert J. Ney, 1451 Auburn street, Dubuque, for contests. The Cardinals have a large squad composed of high school and former Columbia college players. Open dates remaining are Oct. 11 and 18 and Nov. 1, 15 and 22. years. The Morrison Independents, a ft nii-pro football team, in in the i maikt't for games with quad-city I elevens. James L. Lawry. manager, i would likt? tn hear from Pilots of DETROIT LOSES TO DE PAUL;"- m DETROIT, Sept. 23. ( Special ) "l m8u scnwi nu cwu-ge TVPaul university football team : Logan of Rock Falls, who played Students Dispose Of 1,000 Tickets VESTM DAY'S ' Students of the Davenport high school today reached their goal of 1,000 football tickets in the drive launched two weeks ago. of Chicago surprised the husky j witn Princeton last year, recently The grid ducats were sold to Detroit university gridders here last night and scored a 12 to 0 victory in the opening game of the season. The game was a feature I of the American Legion convention. joined the souad. Ycager of Al bany, formerly of Ripon college, end Ridge of Sterling, former St. John's military academy captain, are other star's on the team. business men of the city, and are for the entire home season. Each student will receive a ticket free as a result of the success of the campaign. (BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) NEW YORK Kola Kwarianl, 216, Russia, threw Tommy Draak. 210, Germany, in 1S:55; Herb Freeman, 2'iO, New York, drew with Steve Znoskl, 215, Poland, 30:00; Hans Steinke, 240, Germany, drew with Gino Garibaldi, 205, Italy, 30:00; George t"al.a, 218, Italy, threw Ivan Zernvhora, 210, Russia, 21:19; Sammv Stein, 200, Newark, threw Mike Romano, 202, Italy, 20:02. BALTIMORF Jim l.ondos, St. ! IxruU. 205. threw Paul Jones, 208, t Houston, Texas, 32:00. CKORGK BLAKHOLDKR. Browns! SAX FRANCISCO Bob KfUN, ritrhed effectively in pinches to beat I jjja Portland, Ore., defeated TotlV Felice, 200, New York, two out of BV TIIL AsstKIATH l'RKSS HMNr: MLIM.. I'irales Held I'hil-iifu I., fit. Iiit in l?t iniiinits ami non To 1). II. S. Games; n"""",h ". I K.AMi O 11(11 1., Kobins Uruve in pair of runs against 1'arilinals with double and two -tingles. OSSIK BLIKOK. Senator Hi double with hae filled in tint inning i high iipot of nix-rnn attack on W hite Son. Red Sos, 5 JIMMV FOXX, tieth homer with teat of Ii(er. Athletic Hi Ihlr-twa on aided la de- three falK. Felice, flrt, 19; Kni-. second, 9; Kruse, third, Z.

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