The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 30, 1935 · Page 9
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September 30, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, SEPTEMBER 30 ·· 1935 NINE OHAWKS WHACK ST. MARY'S BY 25 TO 7 UT OF THE PRESSBOX By AL MITCHELL Four Yeors--And Move Agoin . THE LIFE OF a football coach is four years . . . that is, the aver- te term of a big-time college coach has been about that during the f st decade. Four seasons, and they're off . . . mostly because another hool wants football victories and is looking for the man who can bring |cm with him. * · * · * * ONLY 13 MEN among the first-rank college coaches are handling he jobs today that they had in 1925 . . . there are others, in small pools, of course, but not in the Big Ten, Big Six, Rocky Mountain, buthwest, Pacific Coast, Missouri Valley and Southern conferences . . . pd not at the big schools of eastern football. * * * * * * THE LUCKY 13 who have held their job« are Bob Zuppke of Illinois' larry Hughes of Colorado State; Ike Armstrong of Utah; E. L. Romney I Utah State; BUI Alexander of Georgia Tech; Morley Jennings of Bay- Ir; Bill Rafferty of V. M. I.; Howard Jones of Southern California- Orin lollmgberry of Washington State; Bill Spaulding of U. C. L A · Tuss cLaughry of Brown; Gil Dobie of Cornell and Jock Sutherland of Pitt i » » * * * * NO ONE'S GOING to threaten the 41 year mark established bv A I. Stagg at Chicago . . . 1892 to 1933 . . . Harry Hughes of Colorado ate is tops today with 25 years of service. Bob Zuppke has been with he Illini for 23 seasons . . . It's a short life and a'merry one at Bahama Polytechnic ( A u b u r n ) and Mississippi State, both in the ·outheastern conference. They've had six coaches in 10 vears * * * * ,, » ' ODDS AND ENDS--Purdue and Northwestern will play the first Ight football game in Big Ten history this Saturday . . P so fans can fte the world series in the afternoon . . . A sure way to get yourself hacked up in an auto accident is to be elected captain of the Eagle ·rove high school grid team . . . Roger Willey, 1934 captain-elect was io« r V yf ars season, and Gordon Johnson, captain-elect of 1935 squad, was hurt this fall in a smashup. ig Ten Gets Set for Real Work of Grid Title Games "Purdue, Northwestern for First Contest in Loop Race. ROSH LOSE 7-0 IN SOPH TUSSLE (lason City Squads Battle to Close Decision in Game Saturday Morning. ! Mason City's high school sopho- lores had a stiff football fight on peir hands Saturday morning when key subdued the local school's peshmen 7 to 0 in a game at Roose- Elt stadium. The older team scored the first period, and defended its il through the whole contest, btting back the freshmen on the yard line in the third quarter. I The freshman attack broke in the [urth period, and the sophomore neup might have added to its fcore but for a fumble and lack of laying time. · ·''- · r . - · - . . . The winning touchdown came af- fcr the freshmen had held the older bam tight through most of the (rat period. Ralph "Bud" Guelff unted to the sophomore 45 yard ne, and Harris Dillabough wheeled ick 20 yards. Bob Cookman, soph- more captain, whirled a pass to |im Cookman for another long gain, irning a first down on the fresh- tian 25. It was from there that Harold tcKenzie carried the ball around Ight end and went over the goal anding up. Jim Cookman place- licked the extra point to complete |ie only scoring of the game. The freshmen marched down the |eld in the third period, scoring iiree consecutive first downs. The sphomores drew 30 yards in pen- llties for unnecessary roughness, |ut g 'ined the ball on downs. Bob Bookman went back to punt, but |is fumble was snapped up by the varming yearlings on the sophomore 10 yard line. The freshmen stopped with t'oird down and to go for a touchdown, the closest icy came to scoring. Bob Cookman fumbled again | r hcn the sophomores were on the reshman 10 yard line and Guelff ecovcred, staving off the threat. [im Cookman blocked Maurice loopcr's kick to get the ball on the lo yard line, but a pass from Bob tookman to Roy Baker was incomplete as the game ended. THK STATISTICS I Srnrr hy q m i r l f r * : R K H H M K N ............. n 0 0 n l O I ' I I O . M O K K S ........... 7 n n It Krnsh- Sopho- men more* llrst riimn .................. 4 ^ utti'mplrri .......... · * · I** 4 lq Kfilnri!, pu*Hfi ards Kalnrd, ?*crlmiii Innl* prnalyzril luutln.c Rvrracr .... I K H:l i n ;il ·' ln:i "0 31 i b l f M rpi'iiverert ft I Vimp out ·! ~ 1 SrnrlriK: TourhilOM n, MrKrnzle. I'oint, 1. fonkninn (plarekh'Wt. STARTING I.INKCI'S IRKSH.MP.N SOPHOMORES rlstilnr . . . . T . K J . Conknmn l l i n d Irln nvnya . . . . lnlonr . . . . ·nnprr onlr. r r l * r r . . . . A m l r r v n .I.T. . . I . C . . . . C . . . . K O . . , R T . . . R K . . . Q B . . . IIU . . , H K . K B . . . Onlllng .......... \Vynn ........ . . Hnrr . . , ..... Jlnh»Tls ........ Ifrpm-r ......... Rakrr R . ('rwkm»n r .McKf n i l c O F F I C I A L S inrr H»ih»»nv. M. r. ·. c. f i l l i p Sin-11. .M. f . J. '. I.rrnj .Molt, M . '. 4. C. S I B S T I T f T I O . N S FIRST HAI.l'--Krrshmrn: Kl|iprr for , I.. Anilrrson for I.Hn, s i f w r k r r for llxkilir, V i i n n x fir Hand. \ \ f i ( n r r far I'oopcr, Steven* for Brishin*. oyce for Gnlllos, C»M for jinllin* for H u f f . .SECOND HALF--Frejhmrn: p»vl« for lrisblnr, Winner for So»1rs, Kipper fnr I.pin. \Vonrt fnr Herd. Sophomores: I'ftervm \r MrKrtizlr. Clausen for nllUhoiinh, Angel or Kolierl.i, Boyec 'or H n f f . lason City Bowlers Set to Organize Local Loop Mason City bowlers will organ- tee a. city league at a Monday Sight mnf-tlng, set for 8 o'clock, hhe session was announced by Hans p. . Pusnh, local bowling s r r r c l a r y . |t w i l l be iicM at the Sloddard Alcy, CHICAGO, Sept. 30. (.W-- Nursing a couple of sore spots on Saturday's record, the Big Ten today set about preparing for another tough grid- ron week, including the opening of the conference championship campaign. The title battle, and only conference tilt of the week, will open with Purdue at Northwestern and the game will be the first in the history of the conference under artificial lighting. It will be played at night in order to avoid conflict with the fourth game of the world scries Saturday afternoon. Purdue will tee off against the Wildcats without having played a game this season. Northwestern scored a not very impressive 14 to 0 decision over De Paul Saturday. The sore ..spots, were due to unexpected beatings suffered by Illinois and Wisconsin. The Tllini lost to Ohio University 6 to 0. The Badgers took a 13 to 6 licking from South Dakota State. Chicago bowed to Nebraska and more specifically Halfback Lloyd Cardwell, 28 to 7, and Minnesota failed to show much of last year's form in defeating North Dakota State, 26 to 6. Iowa displayed real power in using straight football to defeat Bradley college, 26 to 0. THRETCLUBSAT HEAD OF PARADE Charles City, Waukon, Grab Lead With Waverly in N. E. Iowa Loop. GAZETTE Iron Man Infield Is Tiger Advantage in Series 'ORTIIKAST IOWA C O X K K R K . V C K \V. Wailkiin .................. I \ V a v e r l y .................. i Cllnrles C l l y ............. West t'ulon Oelurln .................. Nashua .................. Osase . . .................. Decnrah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . t t New H a m p t n n ............ n Vet. 1.0011 I.Ill Ml i.non .0110 .("in .linn .HIM .noo .000 .(mo 30.-- Wav- NFAV HAMPTON, Sept. Charles- City, Waukon and erly hold the top positions in the Northeast Iowa football conference, each with a victory and no riefeats, after last week-end's games. The state champion Comets beat Decorah 13 to 7, using a lateral pass effectively, while Howard Moffitt's Waukon eleven scored its third win of the year, 19 to 6, over Elkader. Waverly beat New Hampton 40 to 0 Friday. West Union beat Postville 27 to 6, bringing its season total of points to 71, while Osage's green team lost to St. Ansgar 19 to 0, failing to make a first down. Crcsco opened the season by handing out a 27 to 0 lacing for Ricevillo. Nashua also played outside the conference, beating Rockford :M to 6. Oelwein got a late start hut won from Independence 12 to 7. This week s^cs Crosro at Oelwein. New Hampton at Nashua ant! Osape at Charles City in a. night game. Algona Bulldogs Start Season With 13-6 Game ALGONA, Sept. 30.--Algona's Bulldogs opened the football aeason here Friday night with a 13 to 6 victory over Gilmorc City. Aigona started the scoring an Schmidt went over, following a 20 yard pass from Bruns and a series of drives. Bruns added the extra point. A return of the kickoff by Cavanaugh to the 50 yard line, a long pass and a aeries of plunges scored the Gllmore City touchdown. Algona scored in the third period aftfir a march from Its 30 yard linr. Cavanaugh WAS outstanding for G i l more City, wilh Williamson. Schmidt ttnd Bruna best for Algona., V FOUR STARS MAY MAKE EDGE OVER CHICAGO BATTERS Cubs to Depend on Sluggers in Outfield in Series for World's Honors. By ALAN GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor. DETROIT, Sept. 30. UP--If there is any single outstanding factor calculated to give the Detroit Tigers an advantage over the Chicago Cubs in the world scries starting here Wednesday, it Is their iron man infield. This quartet--Hank Greenberg, Charley Gehringer, Billy Rogell and Marvin Owen--may provide the balance of power in a scries which otherwise brings together two well- matched teams. The Cubs have a, harder hitting outfield. They also may enjoy a pitching 1 edge with Lonnie Warneke in much better form right now than Schoolboy Rowe. They are willing to match the slugging Gabby Hartnett against Manager Mickey Cochrane behind the bat, without misgivings. But the National league champions, man for man, does not possess the infield strength of the Tigers. Warneke To Start. Warneke, the pride of the Ozarks, will oppose the Tigers in the first game of the series. Charley John Grimm, manager of the Cubs, declared: "You can publish that in the paper right now, and if you want to know some more, Root will go after those guys on Thursday. And if either of them gets in trouble, Larry French will go to his relief." The Cubs returned to Chicago last midnight after winding up the season in St. Louis. Defensively, Detroit's inner quartet, labelled the "battalion of death" by Tiger rooters, is superior at every position to the Cub infield of Phil Cavarretta, Billy Herman, Bill Jurges and Stanley Hack. The Tiger infield has been intact, except for a few scattered days, for two years of championship competition. 400 Runs Batted In. Paced by Greenberg, the leading run-producer of both leagues, the Tiger infielders again have averaged more than 100 runs batted in a man. Greenberg's slugging has overshadowed the fact he also has developed into one of the best defensive first basemen in the game. The big Jewish boy, with a mark of .993 for the season, has a remark, able defensive record. He outclasses Cavaretta, sensational though the Cub youngster has been in his first major league season as a replacement for Manager Grimm. The "key men" of both infields play second base. Herman may not be as flawlessly steady as the grace, ful Gehringer in the field, but he covers as much ground and he has outhit his Tiger rival by about 15 points on the season's run. They are the "tops" now among major league keystone workers. More Experienced. Rogell and Owen are steadier and more experienced than their Cub rivals on the left side of the infield. Rogell is a much harder hitter than Jurges, but Hack, on this season's performances, has a batting advantage over Owen, who has f a l l e n more than 60 points off his 1934 hitting pace. The Cubs will rely on their brilliant outfield, consisting of Frank Demarcc, Freddie Lindstvom and Augie Galan, to provide the punch needed to offset the acknowledged power of the Tiger infield. Only a fine year for Pete Fox has saved Detroit from being embarrassed by its outfield shortcomings. Goslin Is Erratic. The veteran Goose Goslin still packs a wallop, but he is erratic on the defense. The f a i l u r e of the flashy Jr Jo White, to measure up to his 3934 form, especially at bat, forced Cochrane to do some juggling. Gerald Walker will see world series service. The Tigers have driven 'n more runs and hit more homers than the Cubs, but the margin is not conclusive. This may be attributed to the d i f f e r e n c e in opposition. As far as power is concernetl. the scries rivals are evenly matched. It is on the defensive side that the Tigers have a pronounced edge, as a team, but Chicago's better balanced pitching staff may furnish a rebuttal. South Dakota, Colgate Come in Iowa View Iowa Whacks Bradley in Opener, 28-0 as Reserves Work. IOWA CITY, Sept. 30. UP)--With stiffer opposition from South Dakota university, and a major intersectional game against Colgate as the assignment for the next two weeks, the University of Iowa football squad resumed practice today. The Hawkeyes had no serious difficulty in disposing of the lightweight Bradley Tech team 26 to 0 in the opening game of the season here Saturday, but expected a tougher battle from the larger South Dakota eleven. As practice for the season's major games continued, Coach Ossie Solem did not have the usual Monday injury problem to worry him. The coach shifted the Hawkeye personnel so frequently in Saturday's encounter with the Indians, that most of the players had little more than a Umbering up workout. Injuries were limited to a few bruises which were not expected to keep any of the candidates out of action. Use Plenty Reserves. Although the coach used more reserves against Bradley than will probably see action in any of the coming games, indications were that several of the second choice linemen and at heast three reserve backs probably can be classed as "regulars" all season. Even though the starting combination of Bush Lamb, Capt. Dick Crayne. Dwight Hoover and John Hild, is retained, such backs as Dick Bowlin, Ozzie Simmons and Paul Akin are certain to figure prominently in the Iowa lineup. Bowlin had the best ball carrying record Saturday with a total gain of 79 yards on 5 attempts from scrimmage. Of the second string linemen, Floyd Deheer, tackle; and Don Nelson, guard, were outstanding. Score Four Time*. Iowa scored two touchdowns in the first quarter against Bradley, and pushed over another in the second and third periods. After Captain Crayne intercepted a forward pass in midfield, the Hawkeyes marched to their first score five minutes after the game started, Hild plunging over from the two yard line. Late in the opening period, Iowa gained possession of the ball in midfield again and carried it over in similar fashion, Crayne and Lamb ripping off five and ten yard gains to the three yard line where Hild scored. Bowlin broke through the Indian line for a 41 touchdown run in the third quarter, and Crayne circled end for a necessary 11 yards for the final score. Iowa gained a total of 323 yards from scrimmage. Teams With Crayne Hustling Prep Team Wins Seventh Game in Row for Sheffield by 5-0 Margin SHEFFIELD, Sept. 30.--The hustling: Sheffield high school baseball team won its seventh game in a row, beating Popcjoy 5 to 0 on 9 hits. H i n m a n allowed the opposition 3 blows and each team matin 1 error. Sheffield scored twice in the third i n n i n g and three times in the fifth. Petrie and Hanson were the Popejoy battery, while Morchouse caught for Sheffield. Kensett High Wins 18-9 in 4th Baseball Victory KENSETT, Sept. 30. -- Kensett high school won its fourth consecutive baseball game from Fertile, 18 to 9. Murray, Thompson and Bjorgo were the Kensett battery, while Sheimo. Rye and Furnesfl pitched for Fertile, with Humphrey receiving. Thompson worked 4 inninjrs and got 9 strikeouts, while Murray hold the Fertile nine in check for the rest of tho game. V. Hanson was the Kensett star w i t h 4 hits In as many trips. Kensett plays at H a n l n n t o w n Tuesday and Joice comes hr-re Friday. Loncrock High Wins Game With Fen ton Preps, 17-3 LONEROCK, Sept. 30.--Ixmerock high school's baseball team beat Fenton 17 to 3. World Series Bar, Glove Figures BUSH MMB I O W A Q U A R T K R B . V C K Around the Gridirons Position First base Second base Shortstop Third base Right field Center field field Catcher Cubs Cavarretta Herman Jurges Hack Demarpr) Li ncl strom Galan Kloin H a r t n M t O'Dca Bat'g Field'g Tigers .275 .985 Greenberg .341 .964 Gehringer .24! .311 .963 .948 .325 .972 ,27K ,fjfi7 .315 .078 .205 .nsn .341 .084 RogeH Owen Fox G. W a l k e r Goslin Bat'g Field'g .326 .993 .329 .986 .273 .970 .260 .956 ..llf) .992 .291 .963 Cochranc THE HEKO BENCH. Probably tho biggest upset in recent slate football was Cornell's 6 to 6 tie with Iowa State college Saturday . . . at the right on the hero bench for tho week-end were Ben Underwood and Eldori Coffman of Cornell, who tossed and caught the pass that scored the Purple touchdown . . . others ou the hero list in Iowa were: » » » Dick Crayne and Bushnell Lamb, Iowa--Gave outstanding backfield performances In Iowa's 26 to 0 victory over Bradley. Holtz, Dubuque U.--Caught forward pass to score the winning touchdown aa Dubuque U. downed Belolt 7 to 0. Ralph Martin, Coe--His performance in Coe backfield featured Coe's scoreless tie with Upper Iowa. Floyd Tate, Upper Iowa--Played superb all-around game and w large factor in giving Upper Iowa scoreless tie with Coe. » * * Outside the Hawkeye state, imagine yourself doing stunts like these before the roaring thousa.nds of Saturday's football crowds: * * * Bill Wallace, Rice--Ran back opening kickoff 54 yards against Louisiana State university. Ewing Harbin and Dave Sncll, Howard--Completed pass which gave Howard 7-7 tie with Alabama Lloyd Cardwell, Nebraska--Ran 86 yards to score one of his three touchdowns against Chicago. Paul Miller, South Dakota Stale --Intercepted pass and ran 75 yard to score as his team beat Wiscon sin 13-6. Art Lewis, Ohio university-Blocked punt which led to Ohio score and subsequent victory over Illinois. Fred Carideo, Notre Dame- Scored twice against Kansas. St. Ansgar Holds Osage Without First Down for Football Victory by 19-0 ST. ANSGAR, Sept. 30.--St. Ans gar high school defeated the. Osagc high school football team 19 to 0 holding the Osage team without a first down. Fritz Gordon scored in the firs quarter on an end run and in UK final period ran a p u n t back 3r" yards for a touchdown. Ed Tcsoh blocked a punt and fell on It behint the goallinc .for the other St. Ans gar touchdown in the second quar tcr. ^ Art Bartlett Tops State R G. A. Tourney With 138 OTTUMWA, Sept. 30. (.-TV--Art. B a r t l e t t , Otlumwa's veteran amateur golfer, posted a ]38 total fnr the 36 hole play in the a n n u a l Iowa professional golf association t o u r n a - ment yesterday to lead a crack f i n l d of Towa's professional a n r l a m a t e u r players. Joe Brown of Des Moines, flnferul- inp champion, anrl Vic Bass of Fair- fielc!, tied for the. professional championship with 148 strokes. Dave Bonella, Ottumwa professional, WDS third in his division with 148 and Art Andrews of Davenport was fourth with 149. MOST CLUBS END GOOD SEASON AS SERIES IS READY Digger Crowds, Records Set in Games for Year; Braves in Tough Spot. By HUGH S. FULLEKTON, JK. Associated Free* Sport* Writer. The last out of the 1935 major eague baseball season nan been marked up, and the year's "box- score" Indicates a successful «ea- son in one way or another for most of the clubs. The Cubs and Tigers still have to decide the year's ultimate supremacy in the world series, beginning Wednesday at Detroit. A lot of other teams had the satisfaction of mprovlng last year's positions. Still more could boast of having made a "ight for the flag or of having drawn some of the biggest crowds 'n recent years. Cellar Teams Rise. Notable improvement among the ow ranking teams was shown by the White Sox and Reds, both cellar dwellers last year, who finished ifth and sixth respectively in 1935. Pittsburgh, Brooklyn and Washing:on also moved up a bit while Rogers Hornsby's St. Louis Browns, seemlrtgly a certain last place club at the start, ended up by playing some of the best ball In the American league to finish seventh. From the financial viewpoint the game seemed on the upgrade. A couple of new attendance marks were set. On the debit aide, however, the Braves, going from bad to worse, set a new modern National league mark of 115 defeats In one season and never escaped from their financial difficulties. Lou Goes On.Flaying. Two more notable records on the year's book were the endurance marks of Lou Gehrig of the Yankees who played In 149 games to stretch his string to 1,653 consecutive contests and Gus Suhr of the Pirates who established a new National league mark of 628 straight by getting Into all of Pittsburgh's 143 games. The big event of the year, however, Is Chicago's brilliant race to the National league championship running 21 straight to win the flag by beating out first the Giants anc then the Cards. The Tigers, defending their 1934 American league title in fine style won with comparative ease despite a weak start and a poor finish. Culm Tnke Last Detent. The close of the regular campaign Sunday followed the usua! form in that both champions wez'e beaten The Cubs, whose winning streak was halted by St. Louis Saturday took a final 2 to 1 defeat from the Cards when Rookie Bill McGee held them to 3 hits. The Tigers took it on the chir twice from the White Sox. A ninth inning run gave Chicago the opener 3 to 2 and the Sox pounded Elden Auker for a 14 to 2 decision in the sixth inning- after piece. Brooklyn clinched fifth place In the National legauc--the only posl tion not Rettlod before the final day --by taking the first game from tlic Phillies 2 to 0 on Van Mungo's two hit 35 strike-out flinging. The aec ond ended in a 4 to 4 eight Inning tie. Seven Split Hills. The day's other double bills In seven breaks. The Giants trimrnct the Braves 5 to 3 and then took i 3 to 0 shutout from Danny MacFay den. Pittsburgh whipped Cincinnat 5 to 1 on Mace Brown's four hi flinging then blew a 9 to 6 decision The Rod Sox outlasted the Yankee 4 to 3 and wore blanked in turn * to 0. The Browns belted out a 9 tr 7 victory then went clown 7 to 4. J i m m i e Foxx led the Athletics to an I I to 8 t r i u m p h over Washington in a single gamp, pounding out, his t h i r t y - f i f t h nnri thirty-sixth homr.- r f u n s to tip Detroit's Hank Grren- berp for the. yrar's top place. RESULTS .255 .077 Hayworth ' .309 NATIONAL I . K A T . I ' K New York B, 0; Htntn* 3, 3. Mnxvll.T 3, ; Philadelphia n, 4 fvronr! K*me r a i l e d ) . niOlmmh ,1, B; rinrlnnnll I, ». M. J.oill« J; ( Mr.,,, I. A l i r . K I C A N I . K A M K JltMon t . fl; New V o r k :i. I. ,,r-, , "'· '·"'"' "· · ' levrUnd 7. 7. nni rhlrnin 3. It: Itetrnll I. «. .»9t) | fhllixlelpeilit 11; H»ihlnjl..n ft. STANDING NATIONAL Won , ion IMi III HII h l r a g n . ... ... M. I.f!ll» . . . . A'cw V»rk ... I'lttnlnirxh . . . HrookJyn 711 f 'Inrlnnntl RA I'hllnrtelphla (H 'xmt H I KH HZ «7 *:i UK X» I I S Pel. . I I S .418 I'fW. 1D3I Major Teams Get Set for Bigger Games Top Rated Clubs Win Most of Opening Grid Scraps. By ASSOCIATED FKESS. With Saturday's games little more than matters for post mortem discussion, major college football cams prepared Monday for sterner .ests ahead. In most instances the high rat- n g aggregations turned back the opposition without much difficulty, but many of them will clash this week with opponents not accustomed to* being pushed around. la the southwest, Texas Chrls- .ian, with a 28-11 victory over North Texas Teachers in its wake, will tackle Arkansas, the team that Christian bowed to 24 ,to 10 last year, while the University of Texas, conqueror of Texas A. I. on last Saturday, will face Louisiana State. Southern Rattle*. The defeated Texas A. I. will play Baylor on the coming Saturday, Southern Methodist takes on Tulsa and Temple and Texas A. M. are due to mix. Rice and Du- quesnc have another battle slated. In the far west Oregon State, esh from a 26 to 0 victory over Wltliamette, will meet the University of California at Los Angeles. St. .Mary's, whiA Jicked Nevada 20 to 0 Saturday, will battle California at Berkeley. Santa Clara takes on Washington; Utah university tangles with Oregon; Stanford meets the Unl- vcr»lty of San Francisco at San Francisco; College of the Pacific moots Southern California at Los Angeles and Idaho meets Gonzaga at Spokane. Notre Dame CombackT Notre Dame, showing signs of return to old time glory when it subdued Kansas 28 to 7 on Saturday,' will face a team that caused plenty of trouble even tn the height of Irish power, when It journeys to Pittsburgh to take on Carnegie Tech. Tech was hard put to nose out a 6 to 3 decision from Cas« on Saturday. Few Important games were slated for the east although Pennsylvania with a team more highly rated than their aggregation of last year, will head for the Tiger lair to see what Princeton has to offer. It will be the opening game for both teams. Army entertains William and Mary and Cornell plays an Intersec- tlonal game with Western Reserve on the home field. Fordham meets an old foe In Boston college while Washington and Jefferson will clash with Pitt. Harvard will have a warmup with Springfield and Yale gets under way with New Hampshire, Alabama Tied 7-7. In the south, Alabama's Crimson tide, Rose Bowl champions who were held to a 7 to 7 tio by Howard last Saturday, meets George Wash. Ington. Tulnne and Auburn will clash at New Orleans. North Carolina meets Tennessee and Duke's big team, a favorite in the south, meets Washington and Lee. Hunk Anderson's North Carolina State team which barely nosed out Davidson on Saturday, takes on South Carolina. V. M. I. travels to New York to take on Columbia. In the Rocky Mountain conference, _Colorado State meets Denver university in a floodlight game Friday night. On Saturday Colorado Mines meets Wyoming university. American Play Creeps in English Golf Style When U. S. Wins Ryder Laurels RIDCEWOOD, N. J., Sept. 30. I.'! 1 ) --Thts 1935 Ryder Cup golf matches, which resulted in a 9 to 3 victory for the United States .showed definitely that the American style of play --Shooting; for the pin rather t h a n just tho green- is slowly "taking" in the British Isles. But two young Britons, 23 year old Jack Russon and 25 year old Bill ( W i f f y i Cox. marie an indelible I m - pression on the home forces yesterday wilh their boldness in going for the- flag. Neither playor won his singles match. Busson lost 3 and 2 to Gone Sarazen in what the veteran American described as "The greatest match of my life." Cox broke even with Horton Smith in 36 holes. LOCAL CATHOLICS WIN FIRST SCRAP IN GRID SCHEDULE Peterson, Canella, Backs as Heanty Leads in Line for Johawk Gridders. A husky pair of backs, ripping through a light enemy line, led St. Joseph's big team to a 25 to 7 football victory Sunday afternoon at Roosevelt stadium. The Mason City Catholic high school opened -its season by whipping St. Mary's of Emmetsburg in the contest. Lowell Peterson, bulky Blue halfback, and Beno Canella, line veteran from the 1933 state champion Jo- hawks, topped the performers in the Mason City team's backfield, with Jlggs Cahalan and Junior Gleason adding the final touchdown and point to the Johawk score. In the line, Capt. Earl HearrHy. wa* the top performer. Score Near End. The 140 pound St. Mary's squad would have gone scoreless but for a last minute dash by Haywood, Emmetsburg end, who Intercepted Cahalan'a pass as Bill Branagan rushed the Johawk back, and hammered 57 yards down the gridiron to a touchdown. Haywood also added the extra point on a plunge into the line. The Johawks started for their victory right from the whistle, march- Ing 65 yards for a touchdown in the first quarter. From the St. Joseph's 45, Lowell Peterson circled right end for 9 yards on the first play. Bob Poshusta added a pair and Canella picked up the same distance, but a 5 yard penalty slapped the Mason Cltyans back. Peterson Count* Flint. Canella hit center for 8 yards and Lowell Peterson wheeled around right end a second time for 18 more. Canella shoved the ball down to the St. Mary's 6 yard line in three triea, and Lowell Peteraon counted the first touchdown of the season around right end. Canella's kick wa» low and the score was: St. Joseph's 6, St. Mary'B 0. There was no more scoring in the first period, but the Johawks got another touchdown drive under"way, ending up 8 yards from the enemy goal. The second trip started as Tom Peterson snagged Tom Branagan'* STATISTICS Ne*nt Ky ST. JfXfKI-H'S ........... f | ST. IHAKVS ............. ( , Flmt 4«(rm Pl»m completed . l'm«e» Inle.rrrplr-d ( n , , N». M.ry'1 17 ] j i 4 4 I V»rdl fclnrd, MrimmM« ... I^t III V»rd» kMt ................. SL ! Y»rlii pen all iel ............ 2* f rnntln* average ...... ....... It M Panln blacked .............. 1 * rumble* ....... ............ I 3 tumble* re.eavere.4 ........ .. 3 1 Time nut ................... I 3 Henrlnc: TnneMnwni, L, Pelerw* ( 3 ) , .'*hal*n, HaywixHl. P.lwi, Gleam (pua), Hnywootf (nlttnge), -STA»TINO LINEUPS ST. JOSKPH'8 ST. MA»V'» llrurlly r ........ !,*...·.,, ....... O'Brlco .Mad.len ............ I,T ............ HclwUer T. Prternon ........ ,I.O ............ WaUMr Bememtin .......... 0 ....... W. Br»M«M Clark ...... . ....... RU ............ Adam* Ryan ....... ....... RT ......... ThompaM Krardon .. ......... RK .......... Hajrwrnl Hubnard ........... qn ....... T. Brana*an rmhutl* .......... HB .......... Br*4lsaa I.. Helennn ........ HB ............. Startle Canella . . . . . . . . . . . . K M . . . . . . . . . . Jaclonu OFFICIALS Dtm nilbe.rt (.Minnesota) . refrrrc. Rlek Knrriey ( I n w a ) , umpire.. Tommy Kvern (St. CliiaO, head llnmnun. ltd roll _\n ^ , r k . ( IrvfInri«1 Ho'lnn . . . ( hlcnci. . . . . W aihlnKlnn SI. l.nnl« . . rhtladelpMa r.7 M Wt ·Jl :* i* XK H7 rn. i:ci4 .M; s .Vlll 3 ..Mlt I .1x1 x .\~.* « .3H* 4 Hitchcock Fights Back to Old Highest Rating NEW YORK, Sept. (^)--Tommy Hitchcock Jr., the greatest polo player of all time, probably has fought his way back to the 10 goal rating he on Joyed for 14 years. A review of Tommy's recent play was genueraly expecterl to convince the handicap committee of thft United States Polo association thivt he Is entitled to top ranking. Thin gentleman | 0 #*Inc AomethlnK mont of an nave wanted to rin fnr A tanK time;. Hr'i enttlni bin tlolh- In, h i l l In In Itltte l» \ r r e ·, Js'e. metre mnnlhly ·talemenH for him! « mere h4» Inmp payment*! fi« hM Jllftt opened »n Afel Ten Payment ( barge, Areount. Re |q loin* ti pay put nf hln IneArne . . . either w e e k l y , »r twice a month. Anil ll'.i eontlnr Mm »ot B eent extra. Nothing could be more nw- venlent or eaftier t« e. n J · y. You aeleet your unit, topcoat or ·verroal . . . plainly tattrd wtth Mr cart price. You arrant* payment* to *alt your p««bethook . . . and lk*r all! A food *·! MANHATTAN SHIRTS

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