The Butte Miner from Butte, Montana on December 13, 1925 · 26
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Butte Miner from Butte, Montana · 26

Butte, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 13, 1925
Start Free Trial

THE BUTTE MINER, SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 13, 1925. LEPERS AFTER DAY WITH COLUMBIA ROCKNE REJOINS NOTRE DAME oo o-o o-o o oo oo oo NEUERS WEIR WILL $DDTO GRNG'S MISERy IN FL-RlftA All-America Teams Picked From National Opinions Wilson j of Huskies and Nevers of Stanford Represent West With Kelly of Montana Held to Honorable Mention Again ; Name Grange as Quarterback - UN aav m x Red Grange Signs Movie Contract for $300,000 STANFORD A LS BID 26 ElBTEOIl 1EAD GAUGE Had Dealt With Famous Mentor, Uninformed of Notre Dame Contract; South Bend Not in Way. NEW YORK, Dec. 12. OP) Columbia fnlversity officials announced tonight j hey hud withdrawn their offer to Knute Rockna of Notre Dame to be- j come head coach of the local football squad. Action by the Columbia football com mittee followed a long conference this afternoon with Rockne, during which he admitted he was already tinder con tract to the University of Notre Dame. where he has acted as coach for eight! years. In an official statement, the Colum bia committee also said Rockne had signed a three-year contract to coach football at Columbia, effective next spring:, but made no attempt to explain Rockne's apparent failure to bring up he subject of his contract with the Indians Institution while negotiating! he new agreement. OfTH BEXD CHIEF NOT IS WAY OF KOCKXE'S PLANS SOUTH BEND, Ind., Dec. 12. fcP) Notre Dame will not stand In the j ray of Knute Rockne, if he wishes to :o to Columbia University, President latthew Walsh decided tonight when nformed he had signed the Columbia: ontract without informing Columbia epresentatlves of his contract with lotre Dame. "Rockne can stay at Notre Dame or , e can leave. It is up to him. The j ontract means nothing to lis. If he an better himself at Columbia I will! e the first to congratulate him," ather Walsh declared. t v ' . - , f .r : '.". f - , V: r -Aii . "-f ;;- ; , , ,3 -. - . V" to lonn pro All-American Fullback and and Ace of All Tackles, One That Wrecked Red Before, to Get Prizes. Sn! w YorthiTi!fe?ian in HiddI? town' adde $375,000 to hia earnings during, tw-day etay in Aew ork. This is score: He signed a movie contract for which ha .c0; rS for $300,000, got ?35,000 for playing a ga of fooiball "and picked Vp aUhe? $3oXsing n num- get i FRAILTIES OF MANY STARS POINTED OUT OITH BEXD AGENT IN EAST WAS SURE OF FINAL RESULT PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 12. (5s) J. '. Byrne, of New York, eastern rep-;sentative of Notre Dame university, lid here today, when Columbia seemed have Knute Rockne, that the famous :ach will remain at Notre Dame and ill not eo to Columbia universitv yrne'Iti for New York early today- ThorPe Careless ; Yost Got The Notre Dame coach had come to hiladelphia to see the Four Horse-ien combination play the Pottsville otball team at Shibe Park. "The overtures made by Columbia ave never received Rockne's serious nsideration," said Byrne. "Rockne ever had any Intention of leaving his outh Bend post He went back to ew lorn mis morning to take up me business matters which I cannot scuss." Revenge; Rockne Had Powder Puff G'ridder. fubs, Unbeaten for Two Years, Lose First Game rC 17 tt t r -nooKner or ivotre La: ut i ear in Hockey Race-i discuss aii-American - I tions. Newspaper me NEW YORK, Dec. 12. (JP) Jim Thorpe had his weakness; Fielding Tost, his revenge; Babe Ruth, his pref erence, and Knute Rockne, his powder puff performer. All these things became known at a dinner here recently when the four erreat football coaches, Glenn Warner of Stanford, Ted Jones, Yale; "Hurry Up" Yost, "of Michigan, and Knute Rookner of Notre Dame, gathered to football selec- ewspaper men present were Permitted tO nrpimnt n a nnctln 4. 1'Utte boys annual hockey race was I each coach. ened at the Holland rink yesterday "Ernie Never.. Stanford fullback. Is ternoon with the biggest upset in the greatest football plaver I have ever veral seasons. Hubs, playing through seen." said Warner, "and I have coach- tampions and for two years unde- ed Jim Thome and saw WllHo Hinn of Michigan In action many times. Nevers has no weakness so far as I can see. He does everything. ' "Thorpe had a weakness, characteristic of the Indian race carelessness. It might be termed. I remember one day that Carlisle played Pennsylvania wnue l was coach of the Indians. We won the game by something like 34 to 27. Thorpe was In our backfield and along In the latter part of the game a Pennsylvania man caught a forward rass over the goal line for a touch Larger Schools Pull Out of Northwests Old Conference ated, lost the first game of the 1925- season by a 2-1 score. Jiyies Johnson alone humbled the ubs, counting both goals on the ex-lamps to turn in a victory for the umps. uerry and Williams showed best advantage for the Hubs, who ere minus the services of Johnson id Dugan, two of their roost depend ie mars. Lake Avoca Eagles won the second d last game yesterday, running wild " me .tioiianaers lor a 9-1 victory. cks was back to set the tm tm- e lake boys and counted five of their ints, all on long shots. For the win-rs, E. Linguist conuted two and one Unbeaten and Untied Colorado Ags Beaten By Hawaii U, 41 to 0 HONOLULU, Dec. 12. (A.P.) The University of Hawaii football team today swamped the Colorado Agricultural College eleven, Rocky Mountain conference champs, previously unbeaten and untied, under a score of 41 to 0. Montana and Oregons Lead March, Tightening the Coast Race and Leaving Smaller Schools Alone. GLENN WMCHT TAKES AFTER HANS WAGNER Still Youngster but One of Baseball's Greatest Stars;' Dreyfuss' Pride. BY 1RWI.V M. HOWE. Barney Drefuss seems to be ' w V n n. ftltUU&CU I TalF roaw ..-1 1 .. 1 1 . down hat T,a " ""' anovner net. In When the chance came I asked him Was on the Pacifl t In 1924 that why he had not batted it down, -nh owner of the Pirates annnnn,i ch was made by Dunn and Leo I didn't think he had a chance to get without blushing that he had as treat Yost Square With Zapke. A year ago, at the coaches meetlna- ln New York, Fielding Yost said that he had been unable to coach the Michigan team that year, his duties In con- ifT.-i.i..ii wjLii imiainurai atnietlcs com- College Basketball w I rbana Illinois 23; Butler 22. t rw lork Navy 30; Columbia 4t rw Haven Tale 24; T'psala IS. t Hanover Dartmouth 38; M. I. T. a man at shortstop as Honus Wagner. He referred to that strapping joutn, uienn Wright, for whom h paid $40,000 a year before he reported to the Buccos. Asked to elaborate, Dreyfuss Insisted pelling him to turn the work over to It wasn't necessary, contenting himself It Pouth Bend Notre Dame 3G; nnesota 14. U Ann Arbnr, Mich. TT. of Mich! n 82; Ohio Wesleyan 27. t Columbus Ohio State S3; Ohl- Z7. t Madison Wisconsin 4H; South kofa Ptate Colleee 9. t Iowa City: Wabash, 27; I6wa, 39. eorge Little. At that time Bob iupKe of Illinois asked If Yost had "quit coaching in the middle of the Illinois game," which proved Ked grange s greatest success. Yost red aenea ana said with the statement that Wright ha everything that Honus ever had i natural ability and probably a little bit more besides. It looked as If Barnev was going to make good right off the T" is n I am Wrltrlit K i-ntr . In. a . V. X.i-1 i11ui . . ... - I ' - , . !. uivfto iiu'J inn nauilllll .v. ...a iii coacn me iviicni- league with a new record, 601 assists, hap FOR SCHOLASTIC HOOKS. OWN A., Calif., Pec. J2. (JP) Covlna h school football team defeated 1 Diego high, 13 to 6. in a game e today deciding the southern Call nla high school championship. COLLEGE SOCCKR. t Annapolis I'ennsy vania 7; Navy Look, Girls! 1 )Hr V- itc h Atmntlrl rewf:,t hnir dre? fad of -. ; JJarrpton, actress, rnuw-il u-h c't'.f.c-t at annual niuvit .', in lit l'tik City, gan team next year and I'll see you at tnampaign. v Last night Yost recalled the penings of a year ago. "You know what happened at Cham iic n en, i ao not see Zuppe after the game." The score was 30 to 0 in Michigan's favor. It was Babe Ruth's turn. A newspaper man asked him what position he would prefer to play If he played football. "Come-back," said Ruth. I'owder raff Iloy With llox. The ball was handed to Ilockne. "I once had a powder puff lad on a squsd of mine," the producer of "The Four Horsemen asserted. "In one wav or anotner ne managed to get within five minutes of his letter. And so in me last game or tne season he came to me between the halves and begged that I put him In for at least the five minutes he needed. jso, no, 1 m waving you. 1 con soled him, and then I forgot about It. The game ended, the boy without his letter. There was a shout be hind me What were you saving me for? What were you saving me for?" came the wall For the Junior prom,' I answered. and walked out or football for that seas'jn. I'rrfers Time IJralt on Play. Ilockne suggested that a representa tive of e-'ich team should accompany the field Judge to eliminate trouble due to faulty watches. 'l do not tninK mat 4U plays a period fame Would be beneficial," lie continued. "It takes the thrill out of tho lnt few minutes of the game and I do not believe It will eliminate stall ing or a frantic dlnjilay of forward prtKieH In the last minute plays of the a me. Wintertime Is Franklin Time which bettered Dave Bancroft' mark by three. Wright did nothing "Wagnerlsh" In hitting the first year out, but, batting over .sou this season, he at least mad the start towards equalizing Honus' record of 17 years as a .300 hitter. In other departments. Glenn did better In some and not as well In others as com pared to what he did In his "freshman" year. He bettered his figures in doubles by two. He made exactly as many trlplea this year as last. 18. He got the distance considerably better this year, making 15 home runs to seven last season. He laid down three fewer sacrifices during the past sea son than In his first. Apparently the base stealing of the firaies was turned over to Cnyrey, cuyier and Moore and the stule of game which brought the Buccaneers, a pennant called for Wright to take no chances on the bags and conse quently he pilfered three sacks dur ing the season, a phenomenally low mark considering that he stole four teen bases his first year. It was evident that Wright paid more attention to his all-around game last year man to any particular de partment. This could be reduced from tha fact that Glenn was picked on most of the all-star aggregations compiled after the season. There were a lot of high light In v right's playing. Although his hit ting mignt nave ccen slightly more consistent, It was good enough. For Instance, he hit safely In seventeen consecutive games at one stage and at another In fifteen and still anothor In thirteen games. He did hia best hitting at the time of the year when most sluggers show a tendency to be conservative in their clouting. Thus from August 28 to September 10 he connected safely twenty-nine times out of sixty-eight times at bat, which gave him an average of .427. This bfttfi'St Included three SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 12. (A.P.) Withdrawal of the large universities from the northwest Intercollegiate athletic conference, selection of some officers for next year's conference football games and election of new officers for the Pacific coast intercollegiate athletic conference marked today's session here of the last of the annual meetings until next year. - When the University of Montana, University of Oregon and Oregon Agri cultural college, withdrew from the northwest conference, the smaller colleges announced that they had already organized and would retain the name and the eligibility requirements of the conference. Officials of all colleges concerned emphasized the fact that the move works entirely harmonious and for mutual advantage. For some time there has been dissatisfation with the old conference In which large institu tions were matched with small schools. The conference adopted a resolution that Pacific coast teams must play at least four games with other conference schools in order to have their schedules considered of conference standard. Varnell On Rules Board An effort will be made to select ath letic officials as far in advance as possible and also to keep them without permitting changes In arrangement. George M. Varnell, who has offici ated In football games In the north west for 18 years, was against author ized to represent the far west at the national football rules committee meeting. ., H. V. Carpenter, of Washington State college was elected president of the Pacific coast conference. M. F. Angell, University of Idaho, secretary. The next meeting of the conference will be held In Palo Alto In May during the track meet there. The regular annual winter meeting will be held next year at Los Angeles. Investigating raying Star. An effort to tighten eligibility rules concerning financial support given athletes In college was considered today. J. H. Hlldebrand of California introduced a SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 12. (AP) Another nationally known football star. In the person of Ernie Nevers of Stanford university, has left the amateur field to Join the ranks of professionals, says the San Francisco Examiner today. Neven to Get 50,0OO. The newspaper says the captain and fullback of the 1925 Cardinal tootball team has signed a contract to captain an all-star Jacksonville, Fla.. aggregation and will receive a consideration in excess of 150,000. The contract was closed by telegraph last night with a group of Jacksonville capitalists, who have arranged a schedule that will bring together Nevers, who Is virtually the unanimous choice for all-Pacific coast fullback, ana "ited" Grange or the Chicago Bears. Will Be With Other Stars. ' Nevers entry into professional football, he declared, was to enable htm to repay his parents who sent him to college. With Nevers on the Jacksonville team, the Examiner says, will be Jim Thorpe, of Carlisle Indian fame, Ed. Weir, the star tackle of Nebraska, "Red" Roberts, former end of Center college, and many others. NEYERS CONFIRMS STORY AND- EXPLAINS CONTRACT. STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Calif.. Dec. 12. (AP) Ernie Nevers, captain and star fullback of Stanford's 1925 football team, today confirmed reports that he had signed a contract to play professional football with a Jacksonville, Fla., eleven. ' In 'announcing today that he had come to terms with' a group of Jacksonville, Fla., capitalists to lead a team representing that city, Nevers said the venture stood to net him a sum totalling more than $50,000. The agreement as outlined guarantees Nevers a flat sum of 125,000 for five games and five per cent of the various gate receipts. After that the Stanford star Is to receive $5,000 for every game he appears In with an added ten per cent of the gate receipts. And If the undertaking proves to be a financial success for the backers. Nevers will be offered a contract next year. HUSKY STARS NOT GOING. SEATTLE, Dec. 12. (AP) George w uson, mentioned as an ail-American halfback, who will graduate this year irom we university of Washington stated today that he had rejected an oner or ?3,000 to play professional football In Florida during the Christ mas holidays. Captain Elmer Tesreau fullback, also passing from the university next spring said he hud not received any offers to exhibit his skill for personal profit. j NEW YORK, Dec. 12. (A-P.) The make-up of the first, second and third all-American football teams for 1925, compiled by the Associated Press from countrv-wide opinions is as follows: FIRST ELEVEN , POSITION" Benny Oosterbaan, Michigan; Mike Tully, Dartmouth Ends Ed Weir, Nebraska; Ralph Chase, Pittsburg Tackles Carl Diehl, Dartmouth; Herbert Stuhrhan, Yale Guards Ed McMillan, Princeton Center Harold (Red) Grange, Illinois Quarterback George Wilson, U. of AYashimjton, Andy Oberlander, Dartmouth; Halfbacks Ernie Nevers, Stanford Fullback SECOND ELEVEN " ' " "POSITION Thayer, Pennsylvania; Born, Army Ends Parker, Dartmouth; Lindenmeyer, Missouri Tackles Hess, Ohio State; Buckler, Alabama Guards Brown, Michigan Center Friedman Michigan 'W' Quarterback Tryon, Colgate; Flournoy, Tulane Halfbacks SlaSlT?iC;;; ' Fullback THIRD ELEVEN POSITION Hanson, Syracuse; Lowe, Tennessee . n(j- Cyre, Gonzaga; Edwards, Michigan Tackles Mahan, West Virginia; Carey, California ...... .".'. .'.'.'. Guards Hutchinson, Nebraska ' TT..J- rut ' . Center x-iue, vuiurauu Aggies Keefer, Brown ; Brown, Alabama E. Tesreau, U. of Washington .'I ECKERSALL'S ALL - WESTERN TEAM NAMED BEARS HARMLESS. GRANGE HAS BAD A KM, TEAM LOSIXG AGAIN. DETROIT, Dec. 12 CP) A Grange less Chicago Bears team was defeated 21 to 0 by the Detroit Panthers be fore a paid attendance of 4,111 today, Announcement that Grange would not play was made late yesterday with the statement that ticket purchasers would be refunded their money If they so decired. The refund, It was stated tonight, was approximately S18.000. The victory gave the Panthers thjrd in the national lootbau league stand lngs. The score by periods. Panthers 7 0 7 721 Bears 0' 0 0 0 0 . Red sat today on the sidelines In civilian clothes to watch his team mates with his arm tied up In splints. Grange arrived late last night with the Chicago team from Pittsburg and Immediately went to a bachelor hotel where he asked the house physician to examine his arm. After the examination, the physician announced that a blood clot had formed and that unless the Injured member was given careful care, there was danger of It. traveling through the system. If the resolution which would j blood clot should travel near the heart, HAD CHANCE ri.AVKB f.ATE RECEIPTS WOtlD II 13 SPLIT. DETROIT, Dec. 12 An attempt to hold up receipts of today'a Detroit isi 1 V. V,V7 L"' n.. e.h.n ---... "is vr cent. require a more searching Investigation he said, It was Impossible to say what of the source of athletes Incomes. complications might develop, Barring Pacific coast football stars from participation In the charity game to be played at San Francisco, Dec. 26, under the auspices of the Shriners, and prohibiting criticism by coaches or officials of referees In college games were two achievements of late sessions yesterday Permission to play In the proposed east-west game was refused because tha conference members felt that It waa a dangerous precedent Ppllt North for Itaseball. The only way In which conference coaches or officials can criticise the work of referees In conference games in the future Is In communications to the faculty athletic commissions of the schools affected. The conference divided the northern section of the Pacific baseball Into a western section composed of the TTnl. verslty of Washington, the University 01 wreKun nna uregon Agricultural couege; sna an eastern d vision com prising Washington State college, the university or inano and the Un v.nii. i itiumana. 1 ne teams will play eight Km."- rui n, lne winners In each see tlon meeting In a three-irame 10 pk "is northern conference win ner, jne winner in tha w. .. .. ion piavs ine r rst tie iran . ome. Adds 4 to Big Ten Choice, 2 From Nebraska, Notre Dame, Marquette Place. CHICAGO. Dec. 12. (fit The all-western team selected tonight by Walter Eckersall of the Chicago Tribune, is composed of seven of his all-western conference team with two additions from Nebraska and one each from Marquette and Notre Dame. Eckersall, leading football critic of the mlddlewest, puts Enrlght of Notre Dame In a full back In his all-western eleven, retaining the other big ten backfield men. Enright was one of the leading point scorers In the mlddlewest. ' 1 Ed Weir, Nebraska captain who was on Camp's all-Amerlcan team last year at tackle, and Hutchinson, Nebraska center, are regarded as among the outstanding players of tha Missouri valley conference. Dilweg of Marquette was chosen for the flank position opposite Benny Oosterbaan, the Michigan forward pass snatcner. t Four other Missouri valley conference players are chosen for Eckersall's second teams, which Includes some of his first team selections for the all Big Ten. The first and second all-western teams are picked by Eckersall are: Oosterbaan, Michigan Loane, Drake Left end.- Weir, Neb Lindenmeyer, Mo, Left tackle. Hess, Ohio State ....Stlpek, Wis. Left guar Hutchinson, Neb. , Lowrey, Northwestern Center. Walsh, Minn Kulck. Belolt Right guard. ' - Edwards, Mich. ...Henderson, Chicago night tackle. Dilweg, Marquette Kassell, III. Right end. Friedman, Mich Chilson, Colo, uuarterback. Grange, 111. Rhodes, Neb. Left halfback. Doyle, Harmon. Wis.. ..Whlteman, Mo. Kignt halfback. Enright, Notre Dame. .McCarty, Chicago t unnacK. otibles and as many triples and home runs. Ills tinofflclnl aversges of 808 In hitting snd .fMO In fielding wer- not of the greatest, but he is still young. Give him time. He hnn a winter among his biodded ilve .r Af.1,1- Mo., to think It over. 1 Panthers-Chicago Bears football gam was made after the game when a gar nishment was served on James Conzel msn, manager of the Panthers. ine garnishment was directed against C. C. Fyle, manager of Harold (Red) Grange, and was for an alleged nnngauon 01 i,2t7. Of Fyle to 0, Howard Crane, Detroit architect. It waa said that the garnishment woum d ineffective, in as much as orange aid not play and, under the contract, had no share In today's re. ceipta. ine original contract between the two teams called for 70 per cent of the receipts to be paid to the Hears, pro- viuea vrange piayea at least 25 minutes. Injuries kept Grange out of uniform and late last night a new contract was drawn up. Friedman Had to Step for His Scores Tost, coach of the Western confer ence champion Michigan team, said of Benny Friedman. Quarterback on the Wolverine team: Me was the leading scorer of the Western conference, but not on in side of an opponent's 25-yard line did Friedman rail his own signul. AH of his scores were marte on kli ks or Inner runs from punt or Bcrliiimnne beyond I the 25-yard line." $54,136 for Berlenbach, And $18,015 f6r Delaney In Great Title Battle JSKW YORK. Dec. 12. JPl Tter.lnt. me jigni neavywelght match between Paul Berlenbach of Astoria, New York, and Jack Delanev of Firld Conn., last night In Madison Square Garden were announced today as $144,365. ' Of this amount Berlenhnrh. whn cessfully defended his title In a fierce ja-rouna encounter during which both ?In.wr rl"orei1' 5rew approximately Delaney'a Quarterback Halfbacks ; Fullback Honorable Mention. Ends. BrShnlfke' SUnfor: Sloan. Drake: Kassei ?mW?: Wan". Columbia a8aeI' Illinois; Pulaski. Wisconsin CoUege thmre: 'Conne. Boston Tackles. Joss. Tale: Kearney, Cornell: Henderson Chicago; Hawkins, Michigan: fn?n?nderbi,t! ErPk"'1' hashing- r?.V?U5.' rmy: Taylor. Southern California; E. Carey, Cornell: Kigour. Harvard; Wlssinger. Pittsburg; Lents Navy; Shireley, Illinois; Stlpek, Wisconsin; Grlffen, Iowa; Levy, Tulane. Centers. Cravath, Sothern California; Robin, on, Pennsylvania; Lowrey, Northwestern; Affeid, Cornell. Quarterbacks. Pease, Columbia; Leith, Pennsylvania; Drury, Southern California; Kelly. Montana; Oottormaen. Washington: Almquiat. Minnesota: Cheek, Harvard: Foley, Syracuse; Hubert, Alabama: Graham, Fordham. Halfbacks. Imlay California; Kaer. Southerit California; Kutsch, Iowa; Marek, Ohio State; Carr, Syracuse; Klrkleskl. Lafayette; Lane. Da Pennsylvania; Haggerty, Georgetown: Joestring, Minnesota; Harmon, Wisconsin. Fullbacks. Kreu. Pennsylvania; McCarty. Chicago; Brltton, Illinois; Allen, Talej Wycoff. Georgia Tech; Amos, Washington and Jefferson; Uustofson, Pittsburgh; Plansky, Georgetown; Rhodes, r-ebraska; Fry, Iowa; Molinda, Michigan and Doyle Harmon, Wisconsin. DENVER, Dec. 12. A player of only ordinary calibre for two years. Kenneth Hyde, Colorado Agricultural clolege quarterback, named for that position on the Associated Press Third All-Amerlcan football eleven, during the past season developed into brilli ancy. Colorado Aggies won the Rocky iuuumain conrerence championship this season. Hyde, according to Denver ni- writers. Is the only Colorado player to ever place on an All-Amerlcan elev en. Macktavish. Colorart n cnllAcrA full back, four years ago. received hnnnr. able mention by the late Walter Camp In his selections. "Wild Bill" KellV. Mnnt.n. ,.l- verslty's quarterback, was another Rocky Mountain player to be recog. nlzed, receiving honnrnhl. m-ninn He waa the star of his eleven, which Playg in the Taclfic Coast conference. Hyde was the leading Individual scorer In the Rocky Mo nee, this season, rolling up 77 points. His nearest competitor only registered 45 points. "Loncstar" Dietz May Again Coach V. S. C. to imrse, lift per cent, amounted slightly more than 118.045. Although tha challenger maintained i.juHy n- naa outpointed Berlenbach and should have received the decision he shook hands cordially with the champion when they appeared at the offices of Promoter Tex Rlckard. Da- janeys request for a return match se brought from Berlenbach the responi I will be glad to accommodate you Southern California Is Victorious Over St. Mary's LOS ANGELES. Dec. 12 ( A.P.) St. Mary's scrapping football team from Oakland, battered and hammered the Trojan line of Southern Callfornlu here today In vain, while the southerners tailed two touchdowns for a 12 to score. Flocks of pauses and penal-les featured the meeting. It was U. I. C'a first victory In three clashes with the northerners since 1917. PULLMAN. Wash.. Dec. 12"T.nn star" DIeta, who coached at Washington State college when the Cougars defeated Brown and Nebraska back In 1915, Is being seriously considered as a successor of A. A. Exendlnn, who recently resigned. Dletx, who is now-coaching in Wyoming, may be requested to take charge of the team which he once made champion. Many well-known coaches have applied for the W. S. C. Job. As yet no definite action has been taken by tha authorities, although at present. Diets seems to be favored as Exendlne's suc cessor. After leaving W. P. C. when tha world war came on. Diet coached tha famous Mare Island team. Later ha went back to Purdue. Anaconda Kiwanians Bowl Tomichs Today LYSCH KAVOKJ (iATTOX. PHOENIX. Aria. Jack Lynch, Pres- ott, Ariz., )lKht-heavywlht knocked it Hank Gntton, Los Angeles, nine minds. A llll V ftltAlr..O UOVIU. NEW Ortl.EANM Ames Kid tin, .loni)reltf En., w,m over l'oylo. Nr.w Orleans, 16 rounds. far. Jack An Inter-city bowling match that will bring out unusually keen rivalry will be rolled at tne . v- . -y i,.r thl. fternoon,at S o clock. Tha Klwanls club quint of Anaconda coming over to engsga the local Tom-Ich f.rocery five, leaders In the Butta or Class A lenaue rsce. The same teams met In Ansconda recently, tho Tomich boys winning all three games as well at the match. The smelter city civic clubmen are coming today for revenge. nnowN aHAnni jii'Ghf.s. NEW YORK, Pec. 12. W) Al Brown, flyweight, tonight won a 10-round de cision over Tommy ungues 01 uetroit. Brown weighed lKy nugns in, BEI.CIAN H MEXICAN CHAMP. MEXICO CITV, I""", 12. m Arthur Slialgels, Belgian pugilist, tonight won the Mexican welterweigut champion ship by getting the decision over Tommy White. Tha bout was 12 rounds.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Butte Miner
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free