The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on October 7, 1928 · 17
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 17

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Los Angeles, California
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Sunday, October 7, 1928
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17
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REGOM I! SERIES BATTLE RESUMED TODAY INVADERS CAN'T STOP WILLIAMS Southern California Sttr Scores Twice Cards Return Home to Make Stand Against Yanks f.-:. t ') Jcss Haines Pitching Hope of National Champs V: Power Plays Snamp Oregon in Hard Battle : V '" V Old Tom Zachary is Slated to Hurl for Hugmen VI isitors tail to threaten Locals Goal HP ID) 0TT A . i i X ' ' Play-by-play description of today's game In St. Louis when the Yanks and Cardinals meet in the third play of the world's series will be broadcast by the Los Angeles Times in front of the Times Building, Broadway at First. The game will start at 11:30, Los Angeles time, and reports will be received by direct wire from the ball park in St. Louis. If you're in town follow every detail of the world's series with The Times announcer. BY IRVING VAUGHAN ST. LOUIS (Mo.) Oct. 6. There was a slightly mournful touch to the welcoming St. Louis gave lt champion uar-dinals when they came back this evening, closely pursued by their cocky, confident, current world's series foes. The town was glad to see the Cards and all that, but those stinging defeats 1 v in the first two games at New York had a depressing effect and there was TOM no comfort for the populace In the thought that what hope remains is confined to so limited a space as the right arm of one hudan. This is Jess Haines, for two uonths the reigning hurler of the Cardinals' staff and the man who will be called on to carry the burden tomorrow when the fall classic is resumed with the third chapter of action. , . If Haines ran come through and the Card attack can show what It hasn't shown so far, the series will be far from over. : But if Haines fails as did Sher-, del and Alexander, the Yanks ' ' may sweep up the event In four straight, at most five, and thus the American League will be able to feci it has atoned for what the same Cardinals did to its prestige in the fall of 1926. ZACHAIiY DUE TO HURL Although there is some doubt about his choice because of his two straight victories, and he is in a po-nition of being able to gamble 'a bit, Mite Huggins, boss of the healthiest bunch of cripples that ever engaged in world's titular toil, probably will come up with old Tom Zachary tomorrow. Huggins could very well take a chance on Fred Heimach or even his kid right-hander. Henry Johnson, and either selection might get away with the assignment successfully, but the fact that Zachary is long in harness and has been through the world's series mill are the factors by which the Yank smef will be guided. Huggins probaoly won't be influenced by the fact that Zachary never has had much luck in the St. Louis park. If Ilajncs is to do to the Yank iJonters what his predecessors ;n battle failed to do, it will be . because of the functioning of a "screw ball," so known because of the dazzling twists it takes in its course of flight. Haines can burn 'em through if he chooses and can hook 'em when the occasion warrants, but his cliief item is that tantalizing slow cne that, if properly controlled, can dazzle the best of batters. And besides this seems to be a scries of slow-balling so Haines will be conducting himself according: to the privilege style. To date the Cardinals as batters have shown nothing but this can bo attributed not to weakness, but to the fact that they were unlucky enough to run smack into two pitchers who were enjoying rare tlay,3. Hoyt's three-hit triumph in th3 opener at New York was almost the outstanding achievement of his career. Pipgrass has seldom pitched as he pitched yesterday. If he hadnt been given a big lead he might never have lasted half the game. Out in froiri by a big (Continued on Page 2, Column 5) ARMY GIVEN GRIDIRON SCARE BY METHODISTS, SCORE, 14 -13 BY EDWARD J. NEIL Associated Tress Sports Writer WEST POINT (N. Y.) Oct. 6 IF) A football hurricane swept up from the plains of Northern Texas today, swirled and ufcfc? HO 1 whipped about Army's vaunted gridiron warriors, until the hair stood straight up on the heads of 1200 frantic cadets, and then burst and frittered away on the plains of West Point. ' It was South-e r n Methodist University's Intro d uction to Eastern foot V l VI ' ball, an introduction that will live long in the memory of every loyal Army man. It was a dramatic, jmJ NAVY ELEVEN UPSET AGAIN ANNAPOLIS (Md.) Oct. 6. (.T) Boston College defeated the X ' Navy football team, 6 to 0, today England aggregation held the Middies attack, and .launched a burst that wound up iii Weston's 25-yard run for a touchdown. A second-.string team succeeding- the Navy's first team in the middle of the game, came near to balancing the score, but was stopped within a yard of the Boston goal line. ' . ,,,, i . . : i . ..... Plioto by Paul Stiite, Times staff photographer Dynamic Don Williams Scoring the Final Touchdown of the Day For the Trojans at the Coliseum Yesterday The Southern California ball-packing hero hit Oregon's left guard for the touchdown, but at the moment the photo above was snapped Dynamic Don does not appear to bo over. However, the officials caught his forward progress over the goal line at this spot although he later broke away, from his Oregon tackier and crossed the goal line in the far corner of tne field. WISCONSIN Noire Dame Conquered in Gridiron Battle by Fighting Badgers, Score 22 to 6 BY PAUL R. MICKELSOX v Associated Press Sports Writer MADISON (Wis.) Oct. 6. After more than a decade of struggle, a Big Ten team has finally conquered Notre Dame on the gridiron. Coach Glenn Thistlethwaite's big Wisconsin team did it today, overwhelming Rockne's men, 22 to 6, before a frenzied throng of 40,000 spectators. , . : Superior in every department of the game and fighting back to over come a slight advantage Notre Dames experience had given it in the first half, the Badgers smashed and ran their way to triumph. It was more than a. powerful Wisconsin team. It was a smart one, alert for every mistake Knute Rockne's charges made and there were many, and it KNUTE ROCKNE served notice that it Is to be reckoned with In (Continued on Page 3, Column 6) breath-taking introduction. Dangerous, awesome to the final toot of the referee's whistle, and it was denied victory by the barest of football margins, one point. Army pulled out the victory. It to 13, thanks to the raging, fleet-footed Red Cagle, who tossed, and sloughed and slithered through the Mustang defense like a red-hcaded, one- -man typhoon. Cagle It was who flipped a pass good for forty-two yards to Carlmark, first period, and then broke twenty-eight yards through the Mustang center for a touchdown. Dick Hutchinson, subbing for the flaming carrot-top in the second period, smashed twenty yards through tackle for the second Army score, and Bud Sprague. the giant who made that hole, kicked both the points that made the victory possible. But It was Cagle who ripped (Continued on Page 2, Column 3) in a game in which the New Or i . I afe ri 1 1 $ t ' i TRIMS IRISH SOLONS COP FIRST GAME OVER SEALS Lauri Vinci, Sacramento Southpaw; Scatters Six San Francisco Hits SACRAMENTO, Oct. fl. "(P) Getting to three Seal pitchers for eleven hits, including a homer by Dutch Hoffman in the F seventh, the fast-flying Sacramento Senators of the Pacific C o a 8 t League walked away today with the first game of the crucial thee- game series which will determine their right to play the San Francisco Sea'.s for the league R. Y AN. pennant, l n e fcore was 5 to I. 4 Lauri Vinci, big Solon southpaw, (Continued on Tage 2, Column 3) GOLDEN BEARS NOSE OUT ST. MARY'S ELEVEN, 7-0 . BERKELEY, Oct. 6.-It took Call- , fornia's entire varsity strength to worm a 7-to-0 victory out of St. Mary's in California memorial stadium this afternoon. - The season's greatest early - season crowd, 60,000 strong, watched the annual struggle between the two teams. Call forma made its lone t o u e h d own shortly before the second period ended via the aerial route. Norton 31-yard pass from received a "inmiMn iimii tit" j"'" : '"" 1 LOCAL California, Southern State, 0. 19; Oregon S. C. Frosh, 26; Pasadena J. C, 0. U.C.L.A., 32; Caltech, 0. U.C.L.A. Frosh, 7; Glendale J. C, 0. Loyola, 18; Arizona Stale," 0. Compton J. C, 40; Oxy Frosh, 0. Fullerton J. C, 24; California Christian, 13. Santa Ana J. C, 12; Riverside J. C, 0. San Bernardino High, 12; Eod-Lmds Frosh, 0. Whittier, 25; Redlands, 0. Alhambra, 25; San Diego, 12, Santa Barbara, 13; Huntington Park, 0. Oxnard, 33; Harvard Military, 0. PACIFIC COAST California, 7; St, Mary's, 0. Stanford. 26; Oregon, 12. Washington, 7; Whitman, 0. Idaho, 6; Gonzaga, 6. Stanford Frosh, 42; Santa Clara Frosh, 0. California Frosh, 19; St. Mary's Frosh, 7. College of Pacific, 11; Chico Teachers, 0. Fresno State,' 7; Santa Barbara State, 0. Santa Rosa High, 33; Analy High, 0. 7 Stockton High, 60; Sacramento J. C, Willamette, 36; Linficld, 0. EAST Yale, 27; Maine, 0. Army, 14; Southern Methodist, 13. Pittsburgh, 53; Bethany, 0. Princeton, 50; Vermont, 0. Harvard, 30; Springfield, 0. Boston College, 6; Navy, 0. New York, 26; West Virginia Wcs-Icyan, 7. Dartmouth, 44; Hobart, 0. Cornell, 34; Niagara. 0. Penn State, 12; Gettysburgh, 0. Columbia, 27; Union, 0. Lorn on the goal line and slipped over. Barr converted. . As the third period ended, California reached St. Mary's 2-yard line with one down to go, but the Bears found the going too tough after the Saints had the benefit of the brief rest between quarters. St. Mary's stiffened, stopping California in its tracks, and taking the ball on downs. A punt saved the situation for the time being. Although the Bears worked their way back to the 7-yard line before the period ended, the drive went for naught when St. Mary's intercepted a pass and got out of danger. Ben Lorn, California halfback, made many brilliant runs during the contest, but the Bears (Continued on Page I, Column 6) . Syracuse, 32; William and Mary, 0. Hoiy Cross, 40; St. Johns, 0. Pennsylvania, 4C; Franklin-Marshall, 0. Fordham, 20; George Washington, 0. Rutgers, 19; Albright, 0. Amherst, 7; Bowdoin, 3. - Brown, 32; Worcester' Poly, 0. Rhode Island, 9; Coast Guard, 0 Rochester, 7; Alfred, 0. Williams, 20; Middlebury, 0. Georgetown, 88; Susquehanna, 0. Carnegie Tech, 65; Ashland, 0. Washington and Jefferson, 24; Waynesburg, 0. Norwich, 6; Providence, 6. Massachusetts Aggies, 6; Bates, 0. v Quanlico Maruies, 21; Coast Guard Bears, 0. Lehigh, 14; Penn M. C, 7. St. Bonaventure, 7; Manhattan, 0. Temple, 39;-Gallaudct, 0. : College, 0. - Swartluiioie, , 33; Washington Hamilton, 14; Clarkson, 0. . St. Lawrence, 14; R.P.I., 12. Duquesne, 10; St. Thomas, 0. Lowcl Textile, 24; Trinity, 0. Wooster, 26; Hiram, 0. Lebanon Valley, 6; C.C.N. Y, 6. MIDWEST Wisconsin, 22; Notre Dame, 6. Chicago, 47; Wyoming, 0. Chicago, 3; Lake Forest, 0, Northwestern, 14; Butler, fl. Ohio Wesleyan, 37; Michigan, 7. Minnesota, 40; Creighton, 0. Iowa, 26; Monmouth, 0. Illinois, 33; Brawley, 6. Kansas, 14; Grinneil, 0. Indiana, 10; Oklahoma, 7. Nebraska, 12; Iowa State, 0. De Paul, 20; Illinois Seconds, 7. Oberlin, 12; Akron, 7. Oltcrbein. 32; Bald win-Wallace, 0. Albion, 2; Michigan State, 0. Heidelberg, 6; Muskingum, 6. Western Kevrve. 70: Ken von, 5. . John Carroll, 12; Kent State, 0. (Continued on Page 3, Column 6) WASHINGTON TEAM HAS HARD TIME BEATING WHITMAN, 7 TO 0 SEATTLE, Oct. 6. ffl The ferocious University of Washington Husky of the last four years was but a timid, startled creaturt when it m e t the missionary football eleven eleven of Whitman College today.' The Husky wa3 victorious, but only by a 7-to-O score. Unable to prnHratc the Whitman line at the start of the battle, W a hlngton r COACh BAGS.HW resorted to passes and tnade the only touchdown of the game after nine minutes of V 'I V.: I4 , CARDS TRAMPLE OREGON Stanford Scores Three Touchdowns in Second Period to Swamp Oregon, 26-12 EUGENE (Or.) Oct. 6. (Exclusive) Old Pop Warner sat on the Stanford bench today and watched his Red Shirts suffer a one-touchdown smack on the nose from Oregon In the very first five seconds of play. The old gentleman never moved a muscle. YANKS ARE WINNERS OF POLO TITLE Hitchcoclcs Riders Cop Series- from Argentine Malletmen, 13-7 BY J. R. VESSELS Associated Press Sports Writer , WESTBURY (N. Y.) Oct. 6. W Argentina's bid for world polo supremacy failed here today when a swift - riding, United States four won, 13 to 7, taking two of the three games. Unlike the two previous contests, play today was onesided, one way or the other, after the first periods. The United States team scored as TOMMY Hitchcock. it pleased during the -fourth chukker, scoring five times and running up a seven-goal lead. The visitors, after scoring (Continued on Page 2, Column 8) play on a forward pass from Thurle Thornton to John Flanagan. John Dalquest converted the try for point. The small crowd was given a thrill in the third period when both teams nearly scored touchdowns on a single play. Washington pushed the ball to within a yard of the Whitman eoal 51nc and Chuck Carroll was called upon to put It over. Carroll ploughed over the line but the ball slipped out of his hnnds as h iell and Haliback Harshbarger of the Missionary bclwxtl seooiied it up and raced the full length of the field to the Washington goal wit.li two Huskies right on his heels. It was believed for a moment that Whitman had scoied but the refttce ruled that Harshbarger had steppr-cl outside the boundary line on his lMig flight. Both teams resorted to a good deal of punting with Full- Contlnued on Tage Column 2) Then he saw Stanford come back and roll up four touchdowns while Oregon was making one more for a total score of 26 to 12 In Stanford's ' favor. Still the old gentleman showed not the slightest . excitement. He saw both football elevens, his own and the Webfooters, go simply Ber-s e r k in a ragged, but wildly thrilling first-half welter of touchdowns in which , five were scored all told. He saw Oregon, aftef being tied by Stanford and then falling a full touchdown behind in the second (Continued on Page 2, Column 7) "BIFF" " 1 STATISTICS ON TROJAN GAME WITH OREGON STATE COLLEGE Yardage gained on running plays Yardage gained on forward passes Total yardage gained from scrimmage Forward passes attempted Forward passes completed Forward passes intercepted by Number of punts Average length of punts . Punts blocked by Touchdowns Tries for point after touchdown made 1 Tries for point blocked by Number of penalties against 5 Yardage lost through penalties 53 First downs from scrimmage , 11 First downs on passes 3 Total first downs 14 Fumbles by , 5 Fumbles recovered by .- S Yardage rained from scrimmage Player Williams Dndirld Ritchie Saunders F.delson ,. Brown Totals 53 230 4.3 Yardage gained from scrimmage by O.S.C, larks Player Plavs . larrfage Arrrse Shernood .. 13 56 Mrtten 6 3G i Montgomery ...10 3d 3 Gilmore ;. 7 IS Map'e 7 15 2 Owen , 3 13 4 Montgomery 3 1 Totals 49 171 S (Continued V on BY PAUL LOWRY University of Southern California, tramped all over Oregon State in winning the first Pacific Coass Conference foot ball struggle of the season be-f o r e a b!? crowd of 51.000 persons at the Coliseum yes-d a y afternoon. The score 19 to 0 was as convincing as the play of the Trojans, who showed marked Imp rovement J over their per-! forinance against the , Utah Aggies a , - . r .;- 4 . v DON Willi AM S i week ago. " I The Slaters came south with th? f announced intention of taking t.i? Trojans into camp and avenging their 13-to-12 defeat of last year. hut thev never had a ghost of a i i chance at any stags of the Strug- i eie- . ' ! 1 TOO MUCH DON Oregon put up a bitter defence. j but it was unable to stop Don Williams and the U.S.C. power plays or lasmon a aeiense ior wt cieve: aerial offense of Coach Howard s: Jones's boys. J The Trojans scored one touch- down In the first period and two t in the third, Williams figuring I heavily in each score but only getting credit for two touch- downs. I The threat of the Oregon State f offense never carried closed than the U.S.C. 30-yard line at any stage f of the game, and thoiigh the invaders made eleven first downs to ; fourteen for U.S.C, they were nev- I er dangerous. If they had any j scoring plays they failed to put j them on exhibition. f They tiled several long forward ' passes, but there was little deception ; to them and the Trojans simply camped under the ball and batwti it down as the Oregon men waited J to haul It In. . j READY FOR 'EM Last year the Oregonians mads j things, very annoying with their,- passes.' but the Trojans had them figured to a nicety yesterday od ! their headsr-up defense against this mode of attack was one of the big L features of the game. f The big'sr-st scare the Trojans hat! i was in the third quarter, right after,.? they had manufactured a tom-h- i down by blocking Whitlock's puni j back of the goal line. . j Maple, the Oregon quarterback. I took the klckoff .on-his 10-yard f line and galloped straight up the s field for a 43-yard gain. It took a flving tackle from the rear by Llovd Thomas to bring him down I and save the Trojans the ignominy of having a kickoff run back on them for a touchdown two weeks in a row. I On a 7-yard pass from Mania J to StrifT and short excursions into 1 the line by Sherwood and Gtlmore, f the Staters advanced to the Tro- i jan 30-yard line, but promptly lost j uie Dau on aowns wiien ivuii pii5.ct were batted down, the final one by Lloyd Thomas who played a whale of a game all day. This was State's closest approach to the- Trojans' last . chalk mark, and although Sherwood, Metten, Gilmore and Ha- ; pie proved to be a neat quartet of barks they never seemed to " have the plays with which to buffalo the opposition. On the other hand the Trojans unfurled variations of their usual power plays and with Capt. Je;se Hibbs playing right end instead of his usual position at left tackle on the offense they were even stronger on the right side than in the past. THAT MAN HIBBS It was over the right side that Williams dashed to the first touchdown, this score coming soon a:er the game opened. Gilmore, the Oregon State fullback, had fumbled, and Barrager recovered for U.S.C. on the Staters' 33-yard line. In five plays Williams was os. On four of these he carried the (Continued on Page 2, Column I) , Trojans 230 45 OS.C. 172 9 1S1 r 2D 8 3 3 fi 4.1 1 0 3 U fl 11 9 1 Avrrrige t.. 3' a 7 ' by Trojan back Plavs 2:! 9 6 ; 12 1 2 Vardage 104 31 43 22 8 e f Tage 3, Cohima 3)

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