The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on October 20, 1928 · Page 10
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 10

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Bismarck, North Dakota
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Saturday, October 20, 1928
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r t THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Intersectional Football Contests Staged Today Are of High Calibre SYRACUSE GANG HOPES FOR WIN OVER NEBRASKA N'otre Dame Will Be Weakened by Long Trip for Georgia Tech Clash Breadon Reported Considering New 1929 Manager for Cardinals Nation's Leading Teams Paired in Saturday's Games GOPHERS MEET MAROON Southern California Will At tempt to Repeat Victory 0er Bears By F. G. VOSBLRGH (Associated Press Sports Wnur) New York. Oct. 20 --·*--Travel ing fast in mid-season sf He the more or les irresistible force* of football collide 'his Saturda/ et widely separated points With an impact that will b« he ud from coat to coast the "raiibl nsr ·wrecks" of Georgia Tech clasn \ v i t h Notre Dame/s horsemen at \ t l a n t a while miles to the North H a r v i r d and the army join battle for 'he firtt time sirce 1910 Far to the west, out pMt the country's mid-section where the landscape is dotted w i t h Big 'len battles, California and Southern California lock horns in a game that may go far toward deciding superiority on the coast, In the Big East vs. West attraction of the day, one of Nebraska's giant teams entertains an ambitious young Syracuse outfit in the new memorial stadium at Lincoln where a jear ago the home team buffeted its way to a 21 to 0 win. A great many of the games that promise to make October 20 memorable are clean-cut "naturals" and among these may be listed the Georgia Tech · Notre Dame, Harvard- Army and California-Southern California games. The Syracuse-Nebraska fray on the «urface appears a bit easier to pick, Nebraska standing out as an indubitable favorite partly on the strength of its shutout \ictory of a year ago. \eterans Are Bark , With most of the 1927 players still on deck and the team bolstered by such reinforcements as a 205- pound sophomore quarterback, Captain Blue Ho well and his mates hope to hurl Syracuse back as decisively as they did last season. Syracuse is one of the few teams that has won more games from the Cornhusketa than it has lost and Nebraska will not be happy until it has evened the , account. The Orange, on the other' hand, is considerably stronger in the line this year and has shown a running attack with which to back up the great forward passing of Captain Hal Baysmger. The chances of the Army appear stronger than those of Harvard, largely because the Crimson has only two games, both of them against fairly easy opponents, under its belt at this stage, while the Cadets have had three games, including a real testing at the hands of Southern Methodist. Yet Harvard, featuring Captain French, Harper, Gilligan and Quarnaccia in the backfield, has the material for one of the best Crimson teams since the war and will cause trouble if the line can battle the Army forwards on anywhere nearly even terms Rockne Trip Hurts Georgia Tech, having stopped V M. T and Tulane without hating a point scored against it, has at least an even chance with Notre Dame The handicap of making the long tnp may be too much for Rockne's men to overcome this jear. They hae been beaten already, fumbling sadly against Wisconsin, and they showed little m nosing out the Na\y by a touchdown at Chicaeo. In Stumpy Thomason, Tech has a back as formidable as Notre Dame's backfield cracks--John Niemic and John · Chevigny. The Southerners have a 26 to 7 beating, suffered last jear, to remember Southern California beat the Golden Bears 13 to 0. in 1927, but it may be different this time. Neither team has lost a (tame and both are Ancient Football Feuds Are Being Continued on Eastern Fields Today Football fandom will throb with excitement this week as powerful teams clash in annual battles over sectional and intersectional supremacy. The day's schedule brings together Army and Harvard, Notre Dame and Georgia Tech, Nebraska and Syracuse, and California and Southern California Above are outstanding stars of the competing elevens. All but Nave and Harper are oeptams. Other leading games of the day draw into combat Indiana and Illinois, Penn and Penn State, Dartmouth and Columbia and Tulane and Vanderbilt. SOUTH, NORTH RENEW BATTLE Chicago, Oct. 20.--(/Ft--South and North renewed their gridiron rivalry Yale, Boasting of 27 Victories in 32 Games With Brown, Is Favorite; Two Pennsylvania Teams Ready to Do Battle; Tigers Meet Rutgers New York, Oct. 20.--(/P)--Ancient at Dyche ptadium today when Ken- feuds on eastern gridirons were tackled the' t a r £ e t s * or thousands of people to Northw estrn tucky's lighter giant team but shiftier Cadets had thirteen ....... ......... __ eleven before upwards of 30,000 ' straight "defea~ts"to avenge "at "the spectators. I Harvard stadium and were highly tween its "B" Dame's reserves. team and Notre lations between the soldiers In veight, the Kentucky Wildcats favored to accomplish the^ask were superior to their rivals, their line averaging 192 pounds and their backfield 175 Northwestern, defeated by Ohio State last week mainly because of Humbling, was in good condition for the game, which was to be preceded by a contest be- Re and BLACKFEET TO BACK GOPHERS Harvard were broken off after 1910, with Harvard on th.3 winning end of every game played v i t h the Cadets. Yale, boasting 27 victories in 32 games with Brown, had the dubious satisfaction of entering the thirty- third fray an overwhelming favor-1 ite i | Penn State's Nittany Lions beaten j 20 times in 29 meetings with Pennsylvania, needed to show great improvement over their losing effort against Bucknel! to stop the powerful Penn machine. TECH WANTS A ROCKMEN WIN Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 20.--(IP)--Notre Dame and Georgia Tech football teams were ready today for the seventh intersectional football game between the two teams, at 3 p. m., with weather fair and indications pointing to a record-breaking attendance. Both teams entered the game handicapped by lack of intensive practice, wet grounds yesterday limiting them to light signal drills behind locked gates. Since the present series was inaugurated, six years ago, Notre Dame has won the past six contests. ILLINI MEETS INITIAL TEST JAPANESE MAY BECOME FLASH IN GRID GAME Nobu Kawai, Missouri Freshman Halfback, Has Earmarks of Star Columbia, Mo., Oct. 20.--Football coaches of the University of Missouri are looking ahead a year to the time when Nobu Kawai, Japanese, may be one of the star halfbacks of that institution's football team. Kawai, for several years a leading athlete in preparatory schools on the Pacific coast, has enrolled in the University of Missouri School of Journalism and this fall is an out- · standing member of the freshman football squad. He .. Champaign. 111., Oct. 20.--(AP)-| Coach Bob Zuppke's champion Ilhni Andy Kerr's Washington and Jef- TMg their flrst test of tne Bl * Ten " s jferson presidents can point w i n , 192 8. gridiron campaign today by ! pride to their record against Came-, tackling one of the best elevens to Mmneapol.s, M i n n , Ou. 20.-- gie Tech. The latter has won once W6 *. r the Crimson of Indiana. (AP)--Six Blackfeet Indian Braves I and_ tjed twice in thirteen battles from Montana and a "touchdown | W1 H I torn torn" added coloi and provided I. _ _ . -Holy Cross New Workers strong. How closely thev are Maroons, handicapped bv several - · · . . . . . . crippled stars. The game also marks Fordham had an outside chance the war cry "to scalp Chicago" at '° tle .. u P th . e 8er j" Minnesota's homecoming football at «orcester. The _ ... game with Chicago at Memorial nee * *° .]*". today to make the se- stadium here today. n « e '8 ht MCtories apiece. The Gophers, with their powerful I Princeton and New York umver- regulars mtac*. were the overwhelm- L lty nad ancient foes in Lehigh and ing favorites t defeat Coach Stagg's The contest between these two unbeaten elevens was considered the ' guard hool's most outstanding of the conference's program. Twenty had seats for the ba' fjve afkle, thousand the first '., matched may be indicated by their performances against the one team ; Doth have met thus far--St Marv's. - The Southern Californians downed , this doughty little adver«arv, 19 to 6. and California blanked the same eleven, 7 to 0. In the western conference. Illinois, 1927 winner, tackles Indiana 'which spilled Michigan last Satur;day, while a rampaging Ohio state ·*team engage a Michigan outfit which "Baa yet to win a game The Ohioans who appear headed for a big aeason have an excellent chance to wipe out a 21 to 0 reverse of a var ago. There are dozens of other great games on the day's bill. Rutgers respectively. ,,, The east's ot'-er major battles, | c ? ac1 } w i t h the result more or less in , ",,,, between the two schools since 1914 when Illinois won 51 to 0. Despite Indiana's great showing in defeating Oklahoma and Michigan, Illinois was a favorite, but Page of the Hoosiers, busy upsetting in also was of t h e basketball team. Kawai, in the Pasadana J u n i or College football team l a s t year, was a tower of strength a n d a great g r o u n d gainer. He was a m e m b e r of the . l the resumption of play between the I doubt, found Bucknell pitted against j ,, two schools after ten years Mm-.Lafayette; Columbia against Dart- '"* mood and determined to come nesota defeated Chicago, 7 t o O , w h e n ' m o u t h . Duke against Navy; Wash-,l r ?, u f h J! h *",, U P* eled to Honolulu to win the Pacific coast championship m the junior college division. He also was a leader m student activities and was an editor of the college annual and of the school's weekly paper. He plans to do newspaper work in California after he is graduated from the Missouri school. But before he graduates, he hopes to get his name in the papers many times. last they met m 1918. i mgton and Lee against West The "touchdown torn torn" was gmia and Gettysburg against Villa- brought here from the Pillager band nova. of Chippewas near Walker, M i n n , Syracuse was at Lincoln to play to thump out defiance to invading Nebraska Colgate went to East football elevens It has been used Lansing to play Michigan State, in Indian festivities by the Chippe- wel1 m lts two the same type of machinclike play that won the Big Ten title last year. BABBITS WILL OUTWEIGH FOE Brookingx. S. D , Oct. 20. -- A monstrous "p«p meeting" of students at 7:30 yesterday morning was th« Mndoff given Coach Cy Kaiper and bis iqtiad of 27 state college Jackrabbits aa they departed for Grand Forks to tackle the North Dakota Fliekertafls in the opening conference game for the Jaekrabbits today. More than usual joy was expressed when tba stndmta learned that Roman Schaefer, star halfback, was in- etedtd in the starting lineup and would be fit for a hard battle. Scha«f «r ha* been working out every day thi* week, and in last night's danvny scrimmage looked as good Wet weather has hampered tbe work of the coaches this week in potting on the finishing touches, t but Kfttper expressed himself aa sat{ bfied that hi* boys would give a Mod account at themselves Satur- Tbe probable starting Uncap for Saturday, handed out last night, fives the Jaekrabbfts a line averaging about 184 pounds. The backfield fc considerably lighter, averaging O, with Bator at the plunging job. was for more than 70 jears After the Mmnesota-Chicaso clash, the Gophers "B" team meets the Dakota Weslejan eleven of Mitchell. S. D. Radio fans in California often hear Maurice McLaughhn, wizard of the courts 15 years ago, at the I "mike" broadcasting important tennis meets of that section. BEARS, TROJANS BATTLING TODAY HAWKEfiSARE RESTING TODAY Iowa City, Ia., Oct. 20.-- (#)-- The ' W JH"«^ 20 ri W l* i 0 n" n u'* footb «" t«»m Ws able to defeat l n . D «r» n.v B -.are* v, clur .« «, tale tWs season Ppon * nt last f * n - but l *·" be an entirely different their credit, one of which was in a The Cardinals have an abundance of experienced material and wise ones around the conference predict a big year for Wisconsin. Rube E. Wagner of St. Paul, whom Glenn Thistlethwaite regards ax the best tackle prospect in the Western Conference, will captain the Wisconsin team. He is a senior this year Wagner hag been one of the outstanding football and trsck stars at the Badger school for the past two years, despite the fact that he ha* worked his way through college mnce tba day he enrolled He intends to coach after graduation and for that reason has confined his activities to University of Iowa's western con ference limited was on a spur track today, taking a practice run against Ripon college's eleven. · « Priming for the steep grade they - ' must surmount next Saturday to re- Berkeley, Calif., Oct 20.-- (AP)-- I main on the Big Ten main line, The University of California Bears j Mnyes McLain and his fellow en- and the University of Southern California Trojans were matched to- dav in one of the crucial football games of the Pacific Coast conference. Neither eleven has been beaten this year. Upwards of 80,000 persons were expected to see the game in California memorial stadium. The Bears have three victories to athletics. Glenn TWstlethwaite will coach the | conference game while the Trojans have won four games, one in conference. ELGINDEFEATS FLASHER -19-0 Kubo Wagner It will be his second season in charge there and he thinks it far more successful one than last season Thistlethwaite graduated as an honor student from Earlham College in 1908. AfUr eoacWng at Illinois College for two years and for four year* at Ear ham, be went to Oak Park high school in Chicago, where his team* established such a remarkable record that NorthwestsTM hired him aa bead coach. · While at Northwestern, his teams made the best showing of any eleven in the country against the powerful Notre Dame teams o/ that period, losing three games, it Is true, but by very close scores. He U rtfarded a* one of the successful younger Big Ten coaches. (SPECIAL TO THE TRIBUNE) Eltfn. N. D.. Oct. 20.-- Playing "itraight" football all the way through, the Elgin Bearcats downed New Lelpiig 19 to 0 to last years defeat, e gines of destruction were due to stay in the battle during the major part of the contest against the Wisconsin collegians, to add driving force for the MinnesorV collision. WESTERNS HAVE 3 GOOD GAMES San Francisco. Oct. 20. -- W) -Thousands of Pacific coast football -fans turned their attention today to. three midseason conference clashes in the race for the coast championship. The clash between the University of Southern California Troians and the University of California Bears at Berkeley was the biggest drawing Three passes were completed and one was intercepted by Stegmeiar, Elgin 'eft half. The Elgin fallback, Babe Mindt, ploughed the line for two counters, scoring the last touch card. Nearly 80,000 persons held _ ______ At Portland the University of Ore- avenge a I gon and the University of Waahinu- ' | ton squared off to settle for this down wHh five him down- O counted for ofe polling Bender sc- down and also for one point afte rthe touchdown. F. Krause, Elgin right tackle and \ewman. New Leipzig left half, were also stellar performers. year their long-standing feud. The third conference feature wa* the meeting of Oregon State college and Washington state. Stanford university passed and pounded its way to a 47 to 0 victory over the heavy University of Idaho eleven here yesterday. Idaho's feeble efforts were crushed beneath a Stanford drive that started from the opening kkkoff and netted the Cari duals seven touchdown*. M'KECHNIE MAY BE OBJECT FOR WRATHOFLOOP FarreU Suggests That the Management Has Done Strange Things Before HORNSBY WAS STARTER Southworth and Snyder Are Two Men Getting Most Attention for Job By HENRY L. FARRELL (NEA SerTice Sports Writer) Because there is such good recent precedent to counteract the im- plausibihty of such a happening, a tip is herewith offered that a new manager may direct the St. Louis Cardinals in 192". After the final game of the world series in which his team was sadly shellacked by the New York Yankees, Sam Breadon, owner of the Cards, was asked by the writer: "Are there going to be any changes on your club next year?" "Yes, sir," he answered emphatically. "And some big ones." "How about Bill McKechnie?" "Why shouldn't we keep him as manager?" "You've made surprising changes before." That doesn't have to go every PAULINO UZCUDDN LOSES TO BIG BOY PETERSON ON FOUL IN SECOND ROUND _ __ _ Hornsby Was First Managers have been going with great regularity into the St. Louis job and right out of it since 1926. It was Rogers Hornsby, who gave the Cards their first pennant in ages, who went as the first victim of a move "for the best interests of the team." Bob O'Farrell moved in and lasted only o»e-«eason, although he missed the pennant by only a game and a half. Bill McKechnie then got the job and won the pennant after a terrific battle with the Giants. Anil now, not particularly from any inference that Breadon gave in his short talk, but from information from another good source it is un- de/stood that McKechnie's one-year contract will not be renewed. The Cardinals' owners are said to haye proceeded so far in their plans for a reorganization that they are figuring on either Billy Southworth or Frank Snyder, two former Giants and Cardinals, for the successor to McKechnie. Snyder and Southworth are now important department heads of the extensive St. Louis farm system. Snyder managed the Houston club which beat Wichita Falls in their play-off for the pennant and then defeated Birmingham in the Dixie Little World series. Southworth managed the Rochester International League club which won the pennant and which was defeated by Indianapolis in their Little World series. Will Be Unpleasant If McKechnie goes, as it seems quite probable, it may be that he will be the opportune victim for National League wrath as much as the displeasure of his immediate employers. Breadon is too much of a sportsman to make a public goat out of anyone, and he made only casual criticism of some things that McKechnie had done or had failed to do in the series. And he made it clear that he was talking only as a second-guessing fan. In discussing the club he did stress, however, that he and Branch Rickey, vice president of the club, never interfered in the management of the club. And this may have been a highly significant slip. "The manager of the Cardinals is absolutely responsible for the results on the field," he said. "He chooses his pitchers and his lineup, and he orders his own plays. It is not true that we interfere." National League men--and some very important ones -- were highly critical of McKechnie. They blamed him for the rout of the Cards in the series, and it ia a sour dish for them that their league-champions lost two world championships in eight straight games, and the series dropped to the Yankees was against a ten-to-one shot team. ELQUAFI.RAY MATCHED TODAY New York, Oct. 20.--VP)--Marathon running aa a means of keeping the wolf from the door will make ita appearance in New York tomorrow night. El Ouafi, French Algerian winner of th« 1928 Olympic marathon, Joi« Ray, for many yeara holder of the American mile record, and seven tewer Jighta of professional footracing wifl race at Madison Square Garden. PURDDEMCES HUSKOADGER Lafayette, Ind., Oct 20.--(AP)-Purdue university today undertook the task of stopping Coach Glenn TMitl«tbwaH«'i powerful Wisconsin eleven in a homecoming game here. The Boilermaker Grldmen have a double rncmtivp-^to atone for last wMk'i defeat at Minnesota and to take * Hootier revenge for the trimming the Badgen gave Notre Dame early in the season. On the game also rest the hopes of Purdue for a txrtb in the upper section of the Bijr Ten. It U Wisconsin's first conference game. ~ Wisconsin riu not lott to the Indiana ichool *inc« 1892 Several tfei have *«n rcorded. once when Elmer Oliphant. later of the army. I played for Purdue in 1913, Minneapolis Boy Fights Him on Even Terms in First Round Bu^Goes Down for Count of 9 in Second; Basque Hits as Big Boy Rises New York, Oct. 20.--(/P)--Paulino Uzcudun, Spanish woodchopper, had a defeat on his fistic record today to remind him that haste makes waste. He acted a bit hurriedly in his 10 round battle.with Big Boy Peterson at Ebbets field last night, made the mistake of hitting a man who was already down and out and accordingly was disqualified on a foul Thus he wasted a perfectly good victory. Peterson, a Minneapolis product, gave Paulino as good as he received in the first round but the Spaniard, opening a new American Invasion after a long layoff, soon found the range in the second round and floored Peterson for a count of nine. As Peterson got up, the Basque leaped in with both hands and sent the Big Boy down and out. Losing his head completely, Paulino then landed another punch while Peterson lay unconscious, his head hung over the middle rope. After the disqualification the rain-drenched crowd of 5,000 apparently unaware of the foul punch, booed lustily. 'PUNCH DRUNK' BTATAPPLTir OlMSPORTS American Medical Association Publishes Article Raising Question New V'ork, Oct. -28,--/P)--The "punch drunk" condition of boxers has stepped into the medical field for determination whether others than boxers get it. The American Medical Association has issued in its Journal an appeal by Harrison S. Martland, M. D., of Newark, N. J., to find out the nature and extent of this state, which he says fight fans describe as "punch drunk, cuckoo, goofy, cutting paper dolls or slug nutty." The symptoms' in slight cases are a "very slight flopping of one foot or leg in walking, noticeable only at intervals, or a slight unsteadiness m gait or uncertainty in equilibrium." In severe cases '"there may develop a peculiar tilting of the head, a marked dragging of one or both legs, a staggering, propulsive gait." Finally marked mental deterioration may set in. "I am of the opinion that in punch drunk there is a very definite brain injury, due to single or repeated blows on the head or jaw. I realise that this theory, while alluring, is quite insusceptible of proof at the present time. Dr. Martland suggests that if punch drunk exists in the form he suspects it afflicts others than boxers and that establishment of the Facts is important to courts and labor compensation boards in handling head injury cases. He foresees disadvantages in the field which may be opened for "so-called expert testimony" and says: "while most of the evidence supporting the existence of this condition is based at this time on the observations of fight fans, promoters and sporting writers, the fact that nearly one-half of the fighters who have stayed in the game long enough develop this condition, either in a mild form or a severe and progressive form, which often necessitates commitment to an asylum, warrants this report The condition can no longer be ignored by the medical profession or the public." NEWlAlGERS BOOST_LEAGUE Chicago, Oct. 20,--(VP)--With the injection of new managerial blood and strengthening of all clubs, President E. S. Barnard of the American League predicts a hard fight for the 1929 pennant In the junior circuit. Every crab that should has added players bolster np weak spots so that it will be hard for the Yankees to repeat," he uid. la Bueky Harris and Walter Johnson, President Barnard see* two managers who will put the Detroit Tigers and Washington Senators up among the leaden next year. BUCKEYESFEAR MICHIGAN TEAM Columbus, O., Oct. 20.--(AP)-- OMo state's best team in seven years today wa* presented with it* best chance of beating Michigan slnWit last turned the trick in 1921. Those who claim to know have established Ohio State-as a pronounced favorite on the basis of superior weight, speed, versatility and experience. Michigan possesses a stubborn though unwieldly line, a fine punter In Totzko and a great determination to beat Ohio State. The attitude on the Ohio State campuses: "If we don't beat Michigan today we never will," but there IK no over-confidence. Six defeats since 1921 have buried that factor. Michigan ha. lost to Ohio Wesleyan and Indiana for the first time in history, but Coach Fielding H. Yost could be depended upon to pat a fighting, r*»ouiT»fii| t««m upon the field. KICKOFF IMPORT GREAT IN USUAL FOOTBALL MIXES By "JOCK" SUTHERLAND (Untoraity of Pittsburgh Football Coach) The kickoff is very important and is not difficult to use effectively. I have seen a bad kickoff lead directly to a touchdown. Pitt played Nebraska last fall When the Cornhuskers lined up to kick off, the ball was placed in the usual position. When the whistle blew, the man holding the ball picked it up and ran to a point near the sidelines, where he knelt and held it in position. A Nebraska player then kicked it down the sideline. It seemed apparent that they did not want Gibby Welch, Pitt's star halfback, to receive the ball. The ball sailed down the field and the Nebraska team rushed diagonally across, hoping to pocket the receiver in a corner of the field- It was an excellent bit of strategy, but a mischevious puff of wind spoiled the plan and the ball was carried off its course and dropped into Welch's arms. He saw that. the opposing team had been drawn to one side of the field and dashed down a clear field for a touchdown. Punts, quick kicks and kickoffs are principally defensive weapons, but occasionally, as in the case where Pitt won a game by punting on first and second down and waiting for the "break," they have offensive value. From certain formations the punt as a threat is a good offensive weapon, but only on first, second or third down and never when the defense expects it. In other words, if the defensive team can be led to believe that a punt will be attempted and instead a forward pass or end run is used to gain ground, the threat is valuable as an offensive weapon. A team that has a brilliant punter and a line that is coached to go down ^ fast under kicks, and tackle hard when it gets there, has a fine offend- ive threat. Good punting is nullified if ends, tackles, guards and center 'are not drilled to speed down the field under the ball. A good punter may have* an "off" day and fail to outpunt the rival kicker. If it is apparent that the punter, regardless of his past record, is not gaining on his kicks, it is poor judgment to keep up the practice. When the other team has a good kicker, it is good strategy to hold the ball as long as possible. The time to determine when to use the kicking game ia after the game has started. The opposing defense has much to do with the effectiveness of the kicking game. Two or three well- coached linemen may spoil a prearranged plan to resort to an exchange of kicks. SERGEANT SAM LICKSfflONICH San Francisco, Oct. 26.--(/P)--Sergeant Sammy Bake.r contender for the welterweight title, spotted Joe Simonich three pounds and gave the tough Butte, Mont., battler a beating in ten rounds here last night. Baker weighed 147% pounds and Simonich 150%. FLASlRHTGH DEFEATS MOTT (Special to Tht Tribune) Flasher, N. D., Oct 20.--Flasher high school defeated Mott 10 to 7 here yesterday afternoon in a clean- cut, hard-fought battle. Both teams were strong in the offense. Milton Morehead", Flasher fullback, made the first touchdown in the first quarter on a wide left end run. Flasher failed to make the kick. 4 Mott came back in the second period, with Chalmers, Mott 180-pound halfback, catching a pass from Earl Raknsek. Shaking off three ladders, he gained the goal line. R*ku»ek went through right tackle for the extra point. Everett Westrun, Flasher quarterback, made a run from the Mott 20-yard line to leave the score 12 to 7 at the end of the half. Morehead went over the line at the end of the fourth to run in the final score. Fights Last Night | . ..,,_, _.,,+ (By the Associated Press) Brooklyn.--Big Boy Peterson, Minneapolis, defeated Pauline Uzeudtm. Spain, foul (2). Marco Polo, Pittsburgh, stopped Harry Fay. Looisrille (5). Jack Shaw. Union City, N. J, stopped Fran* Cisco Cruz, Portugal (3V Jo* JeaneUe, Little Rock. Art, out- pointed George Heron, New York (4). ' Detroit.-- Jo» Glide, New York, outpointed Hubert GtlUs. Belgium (10). ' Buffalo, N. Y^-Jack McVey. New York, outpointed George Nichols, Buffalo (10). Dayton, O.--Harry Atherton. Indianapolis, outpointed Jhnmle Powers, Youngstown, O. (10). Johnnie Curtain, Dayton, oat- pointed Jlnraie Dslton. Indian- apolls (8). Hollywood. Calif-- Farmer Joe Cooper, Terre Haute, Ind.. stopped Jackie Carr, Holly- wodo (J). Brie. Pa--TrtrilU Jones. Ak- ran. O, outpointed Boeky Law. less, Anbora. N. Y. (10). Jimmy Rerd. Krie, outpointed Young Davis, Chicago (6). 1EWSP4PERS

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