Newspaper Page Text
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 81, 1922.
W\ SAYS DA
A Tart of Sportsmanship.
Conscience the Referee.
The Marital Foul.
Commission la Needed.
With It* Own Muldoon.
U'opyrlaht, 1122. by Star Company.)
MATRIMONY is life's great
eat trial of sportsman
ship. After five yeara
the average marriage becomes
an endurance test on both sides.
It is often what boxine; writers
would term a grueling contest.
It takes a real sportsman, a
real sportswoman, to carry on
the game from start to finish,
with close observance of all the
little rules of fair play.
Fair play means taking an
even break, seeking no advan
tage, no "shade." Marriage
muet be a fifty-fifty proposi
tion all the way through. It
cannot be sixty-forty, seven
five-twenty-five, or winner take
If any lady is reading this
?he will be mystified by the
language employed. Let her
consult her husband or her
brother. They will explain.
rE old Marquis of Queens
berry, an English lord, who
was wasting time he might bet
ter have employed in other
ways, wrote the rules that gov
ern professional boxing.
Re set down in great detail
many things that constitute
Watching a boxing contest
7pu have often seen these rules
violated accidentally. You have
aeen the boxer who committed
the violation promptly extend
His glove in apology.
The other boxer in nine cases
out of ten accepts the apology
by touching the proffered glove
with hie |.own. The contest goes
en. No boxer with an iota of
?porting instinct wishes to win
er lose a fight on a foul.
In matrimony, unintentional
fouls sometimes occur through
thoughtlessness or accident
A quick apology will cause
the foul to be forgotten unless
one or the other plays the cry
baby, aa we saw a boxer do at
Madison Square Garden not
This boxer was fouled by his
opponent, ft was clearly an ac
cident. The blow was light. It
could not have caused much
It was such a blow that in
nine cases out of ten would have
been passed off with an apol
ogy. This boxer was the tenth
ease. He doubled up. squeak
ing, feigning great pain, trying
to enlist the sympathy of the
NOW then, a referee is sup
posed to disqualify a boxer
for a foul, unintentional or
A? you know, however, unin
tentional fouls are generally
overlooked by the referee un
less the man who is fouled is
This is especially true if the
man fouled offers no claim of
foul and manifests a disposi
tion to accept the other's apol
ogy. In the case in point, the
boxer made such a to-do that
' the referee disqualified his op
Much unhappiness is caused
by victims of accidental marital
fouls, refusing apology, cring
ing and crying and exaggerat
ing their hurta.
The wife runs home to her
family with her tale of woe,
the husband looks up his friends,
spectators of his matrimonial
adventure and seeks to enlist
their sympathy by exploiting
SOMETIMES boxen, lacking
courage, make claims of
foul when there is no basis in
fact for the claim. They do
not wish to go on with the
You have frequently heard
married men complaining that..
their wive? have not treated
them fairly, or married women
complaining similarly of their
More often than not the com
plaints are unfounded, are due
entirely to faint-heartedness in
th? face of responsibility.
ETWEEN boxers you, aa a
?* spectator, have aeen inten
tional fouls that escaped the
notice of the refere??"heeling,"
butting, sneaky low punches.
??Heeling" is using the lower
part or "heel" of the palm."
The-"heel" ia not protected by
?love padding. It is possible to
deal a wicked blow in. this way.
Butting means using the head
like a billy goat Many fight
era owe smashed noses and dam
aged eyesight to vicious butts
from an opponent'? head.
Intentional foula are common
to the matrimonial gam?, of
which the referee is CON
Everv participant in this
game know? at the end of the
struggi? whether at any time
? (Continue*! un G?4?? **?>
PITTSBURGH TRIMS STANFORD ELEVEN BY SCORE 16 TO 7
Baltimore Has Chance At Service Game
Army and Navy Officials Lean
Toward Baltimore, With
Washington Four Years Off.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Dec. 30.?
Washington will be elimi
nated for the next four years
from consideration as the scene of
the big service football game un
less effective action is taken at
This is the effect of the pre
liminary understanding between
representatives of the naval and
military academies, and it will
probably be the official action be
fore a week passes.
Baltimore appears to have won
its fight for consideration, and will
make every effort to land the game
of 1924 for ita big new stadium.
It appeared at the recent confer
ence among the service representa
tive? with it? mayor and about
thirty others, and urged the advan
tages of It? big new stadium. No
Washingtoniana were on hand.
The Army will choose the battle
ground next year, and there is lit
tle doubt that it will be New York.
The Navy Instated that the play
ing area should not be limited on
the south to Philadelphia, as in
the previous agreement, but should
be extended to Baltimore.
There is reason to believe that
the Army officials will yield to the
Navy'a atand on this matter, but
the Navy has not asked that it be
extended so as to include Washing
ton. There has been ?a??" a ten
tative agreement up .its time,
but it may become ofticial in a very
It will cover the details of the
game for four years, instead of
three, as did the last, and will
provide a method of selecting the
grounds and also the datt: of the
playing. It is believed that some
of Ihe games will be played a little
later in the season than previously.
The Navy will not play In Wash
ington in 1923. but can probably
get a big game In 1924 If It wishes
It. Th* game wl.h Princeton will
be played on October 27 next, and
either at Baltimore or Annapolis
the chances largely favor Baltimore
for this game.
The Navy will also play Penn
sylvania atate at State, and the
Military Academy away from home,
all other games being played in
Star Quarterbacks See Each
Other for the First Time in
RICHMOND, Va., Dec. 29 ?
Bo McMillan and Glenn Kil
linger, ail-American quarter
backs, are the principal reasons
why Mayo park will be, packed
New Years Day.
They had never seen each other,
let alone meeting in a gridiron
duel, until? they met here yester
day. ? They said nice things to
one another, in the presence of
witnesses. You might have
thought they were bosom pals, but
grid lovers know they will do their
darnedest to show up the other in
the holiday engagement between
McMillan's Western Stars and the
The reason isn't hard to find;
although each is collecting a few
hundred photos of Abe Lincoln for
sixty minute?' labor of love Janu
ary 1, they are human being?, and
In each heart beata the desire to
Each has a reputation to sustain;
It is Killenger's first and McMil
lan's second appearance before Vir
ginia football gathering?.
They tell a story of how Mc
Millan cleaned up stacks of paper
money three years ago at Charlotee
ville, by wagering he would score
more points for Centre than the en
tire Virginia eleven. But that la
another story. Suffice It to ?ay
Bo won hi? bet.
Killinger ran down from Harris
burg. Pa., to play quarterback for
Richmond. He welcomed the oppor
tunity to match his skill against
that of the noted Centre flash
whose touchdown trailed Harvard
in the du?t in 1921.
Arriving Friday, Klllenger worked
out with the Richmond squad. A?
soon as he mastered signals, ho
begin directing the team. He calls
play? In a ?taccate voice that eeema
to ?pur hi? mate? on ?a a laah of
the whip bring? response from a
You might ?a well expect Cobb
and Ruth to Ignore one another'?
presence aa to harbor a feeling
that McMillln and Klllenger we?"f
rut loose with everything they have
afcafUtln'a club arrived thl? after
noon after a two-day ride from
I/OuUitana. Roth team? engagea
In practice at th? local ball park
in the afternoon '
HE IS STORM CENTER
&,<<o *' '
JOLT BY FATE
Milan and 1922 Griff men Prove
Unexpected Failure From Be
ginning to End.
By LOUIS A. DOUGHER.
IT was a painful year for Wash
ington baseball fane, that of
1922. It began by buoying up
their hopes until they imagined a
pennant would wave from the flag
pole in center field at Georgia
avenue. It ended by seeing the
disappointing Griffmen staggering
over the line in sixth place. It be
gan with Clyde Milan, a prime
favorite for many year?, in charge
of the team. It ended with that
same Clyde Milan bowed in disap
Rube ? Benton, veteran southpaw, will come
back to his old club, the Reds, if they'll let him.
Benton spent a season in the minors and more
than made good. Charges and counter-charges
flew fast recently about the 1919 world series.
The veteran talked with Judge Landis and then
got an O. K. Later, baseball interests declared
Benton would be investigated.
VERNON CLUB CANCELS DEAL
SENDING MAY TO NEW YORK
Owner Essick Learns Yankees Have No
Suitable Players to Exchange and Ends
Trade Prospects?Player Reported to be
Satisfied With Berth on Coast.
Ry Inlernaillnnail Sea.? Wertlee.
LOS ANGELES, Dec. SO.?Acting on the advice of Manager Bill
Essick, Ed R, Maier, owner of the Vernon club, today called off
negotiations whereby Pitcher Jakie May was to have been
sent to the New York Americans.
The Vernon management decided to end all prospects of the
deal that would send the coast league's classiest southpaw pitcher
to the Yankees when it was learned that the New York club had
no suitable players to send to the Vernon club in a trade.
According to Essick, the Yan-*?
kees bave no players, ?aide from
the regular?, who are good enough
to figure in a deal for May.
May has signed his Vernon con
tract for 192S and la satisfied to
remain on the coast another year,
it i? ?aid. He will be in a Vernon
uniform unless somo major leaaue
club comes through with an at
LIBERTY A. C. WINS.
The Liberty Athletic Club won a
hard-fought game from the Pow
hatan Athletic Club of Mt. Pleasant
In the latter'a gym by a score of
10-6. Keppel, diminuitivi left for
ward for Liberty, shot four baskets
from scrimmage. The score at half
waa 6-2, Powhatan'a' favor. Then
Liberty let loose Its stuff, ?cored
eight point? and held Ita opponente
to none. The loser? played a clean
and great passing game.
PLAY AT ROSEDALE.
The Manhattan A C. la ?cheduled
to play the Boiling Field Aviator?,
at Noel House. Seventeenth and
Roaiednle ?treete. this afternoon at
I p. m.
Thle will be th? flrwt Sunday
gam? of haakethall ever played at
tha Norheauit gym.
Rumor Has It That National
League Is Delving Into Ec
centric Pitcher's Past.
NEW YORK, Dec. 30.?Rube
Benton, star pitcher last
season of the St. Paul club,
champions of the American Asso
ciation, is being investigated by
officials of the National League,
it waa learned on good authority
The announcement that Benton,
formerly a star hurler of the New
York Oiants, had been signed as a
member of the Cincinnati Reds
itaff, set the Investigation in oper
President Ban Johnson of the
American I_eague told clubs in hi?
organisation to "lay off" Benton.
Benton waa accused of winning
money on the world'a series of 1919
between the White Sox and Red?,
after knowing the sertas
point ment, about to slide into base
When Manager Milan looked over
his squad at Tampa. Fla., last
March he expected great thing? of
Roger Pechlnpaugh. purchaeed for
$50,000 In a three-cornered deal in
volving the Philadelphia and Boa
ton clubs. He looked for great
things from three veteran pitcher?,
Johnson. Mogridge and Zachary.
He believed that Frank Woodward,
Joe Oleason. Tom Phillip? and
Harry Courtney would provide ex
cellent sei-ond string twlrler?.
The exhibition games in Florida
against the Boston Bravee ?aw the
Orlffmen generally ahead. They
also uncovered a promising young
southpaw in Brillheart. a mere kid
on the mound. When the team
broke camp and headed home. It
was with a vision of a flapping
pennant in the approaching Octo
VETERANS WERE SLOW.
True, the veteran? were ?low In
getting Into shape. Johnson lost
most of hi? training because of
illness, both in himself and in
member? of hi? family: Zachary
waa not in condition, complaining
of a weak arm; Mogridge had some
trouble with hi? back, preventing
hi? working in turn; Shank? had
gained In weight and loat in ?peed;
Roger Pecklnpaugh. a veteran, waa
supposed to hit hi? ?trida almost
any day; Leon Qoalln, who started
well the year before, waa expected
to prove a wonder, and Phillips.
Woodward and Oleason were held
It was with stunning disappoint
ment that the Oriffn, opening their
first eerie? in Boston, ahowed un
mistakable weaknesses The??
glared again in New York' and In
the eerie? at Shlbe Park against
the Mark men
Instead of battling with the lead
er? from the sound of the ball, the
Griff? rapidly slid into the callar.
Manager Milan did the beat he
could, which wasn't much, to pull
hi? team ? together.
It Waa not long before Wondwmrd
slipped hack into th? bu?ta?a. Then
Courtney waa relea??d at tie?
waiver prie? to th? Whit? Wee.
Phillipe, of whom much had ???a
(Continued on Pa*?? at.)
Only Two Good Mat Exhibitions
Seen, But Games Flourish
WASHINGTON had no boxing
worth while and but two
wrestling bouta worthy of
the name during the year now
passing into history. The Sport
land Heights Arena opened for
business in the spring, but the low
caliber of its shows gave it a black
eye from the start and, even under
better management later in the
season, Washington fans never
learned to go out to Berwyn in any
The best boxers to appear at
Sportland durine the season were
Young Bowen and Johnny Reno.
Bowen had boxed at Ardmore Club
and was well-known. He was easily
the best of all the battlera on the
Johnny Reno, after a bad start,
won seven or eicht straight con
tests before cold and rainy weather
put an end to the the outdoor
rinjr aport for Capital fans. Bowen
is now boxing in the Middle West.
Reno appearing at various Phila
FANS 8BR KETONEN.
At least two first claaa wrestling
bouts were offered the mat bugs
of Washington by Joe Freeman.
Walno Ketonen. recognized aa the
leading middleweight grappler. In
the country, was brought to Wash
ington to meet Joe Turner. The
Massachusetts Flnlander easily de
feated the Waahlngton veteran.
Pinky Gardner waa next obtained
to face Ketonen. This was the
first of the two real bouts. The
fans saw real action before Ketonen
pinned Qardner'a shoulders to the
floor of the atage at the Capitol
Theater, now the President.
Turner clamored for a return
bout with Ketonen and, after dus
time, he obtained it. Ttiis time
they wrestled to a draw. Thla
was the aecond first class match
aeen in Washington.
However, though boxing waa
rather dead in Waahington, It
flourished in other places around
the country and, aside from the
heavyweight class, there was much
action. Spreading to Europe, the
headlights were many.
( ARPKNT1KK TUMBLES.
Perhaps the most striking ring
action waa unexpected tumble from
hi? throne of Georges Carpentler,
the French champion. Battling
Slkl, a Senegalese, knocked him
out in six rounds, after giving ths
movie atar a sad beating. Cine?
then a scandal haa resulted, with
Slkl declaring first that he faked
the bout and then that he didn't.
The matter is still under Investi
gatlon and may kill boxing In
New champions have been many
during 1*22 Battling Siki took
away from George? Carpentler his
world's light heavyweight title and
the European heavyweight crown.
Jack Dempsey, heavyweight cham
pion of the world, aaw no action and
so reigns undisturbed.
The American light heavyweight
title changed hands twice during
the year. First Gene Tunney, pride
of the A. E. F., whipped Battling
Levlnaky in fifteen rounda on
points. Later Harry Greb, the
Pittsburgh pinwheel, did aa much
Largely owing to blundera by the
New York State Boxing Commission,
the middleweight situation ia badly
mixed up. Johnny Wilaon, the real
middleweight champion, ia unrecog
nised in New York, giving way to
a horde of fourth raters. Recently
Mike O'Dowd. who lost the world
title to Wilson, won the New York
honors from Dave Rosenberg, of
BR1TTON IS BEATEN.
Jack Brltton, the "grand old man"
among the welters, lost his cam
plonahlp to Mickey Walker, of Elis
abeth, N. J., In fifteen ' rounda.
Brltton was thirty-eight years old
and simply could not make his stif
fened muscles perform.
Benny Leonard waa active and
unbeaten, winning from Richie
Mitchell, Rocky Kansas and Lew
Tendier, three of his more promi
Owing to Johnny KUbane'a sus
pension by the New York Commis
sion, there is trouble among the
featherweights. Kllbane is still
American champion, but Johnny
Dundee ia recognised In New York.
Johnny Lynch regained hla ban
tained it to the close of the year,
featlng Johnny Buff and has main
tianed . It to the close of the year,
though boxing in his customary
Pancho Villa, from Manila. P. I.,
won the American flyweight title
from Johnny Buff, knocking him
out In eleven rounda.
The Mohawk Juniors have organ
ised a 125 pound basketball team
and are desirous of obtaining
game? with teams In thla class.
This team expect? to be one of
the contenders for the Ill-pound
championship, aa they have secured
the servie?? of Paul Ady and Arthur
Rmtthaon. two well-known riavere
In eaat Washington.
Teams assiring games rail Wltttam
Oat??. Unestn IM-W. between
? M and S o'clock ? m.
GLENN WARNER'S MEN
SCORED ON IN FINAL
PERIOD BY COAST MEN
Pennsylvania Team Carried All the Way By
Californians, Who Break Through Just
Before Game Ends for Touchdown and Fol*
low With Successful Try for Point, Though
Game Is Lost.
STANFORD STADIUM, PALO ALTO, Cal., Dec. 30.?East met
West here this afternoon on the gridiron, and Eastern football
The University of Pittsburgh, displaying no ill effects from their
long trans-continental journey, defeated Stanford University, 16
The Panthers completely dominated the game until the final
quarter, when the Cardinals staged one of the "come backs" for
which they are famous, playing real football for the first time dor.
insr the afternoon and scorine their onlv touchdown
Pittsburgh's victory was decisive.??
however, the line plunging of Hewitt,
the Panther?' mighty back, being
Time and time again he drove
through the Westerner?' line for long
gaio?. Flanagan'? passing waa like
wise aure and deadly, although the
gains were shorter than those at
tempted by the Cardinals through
their long peases.
The game waa played before a dis
appointing crowd, lea? than 10,000 at
tending because of the threatening
weather. They aeemed lost in the
Olant stadium which easily seats
Dark clouds overhung the field
throughout the play but the threat
ened rain held off. The gridiron waa
In poor condition, muddy splotches
showing through the greensward.
Stanford was clearly at a loss on
the offensive without Art Wilcox
their ?tar backfieid man, who waa
prevented from pla/lng by hi? physi
cian?, who told him to do ?o would
be at the risk of hi? life because of
an old Injury.
RELIED ON SMASHES
The Easterners played a typical
Warner game, relying principally on
?traight-line smashes for their gain?
with a few abort passe? interpersed.
Stanford's best defensive work waa
shown within their own 20-yard
line. Three timea they held within
the shadow of their goal line and
forced Williams, the Pitt kicker to
attempt field goala. One of these
wa? successful, but the other? were
Pitt kicked off but Stanford fum
bled soon ?fter receiving the ball.
They fought off all attempts of the
Panthers to reach the goal line,
twice punting out of danger. Each
time with Hewitt heading the bat
terlng ram, the Pitt eleven would
march steadily down the field. The
quarter onded with the ball on the
Stanford 3-yard line and scarcely hid
the whistle blown for the opening of
the second period when Hewitt
smashed through tackle for the ini
tial acore of the game.
Throughout the play in the first
half the Easterners, in Western par- ?
lance appeared to have the Stanford
team "Buffaloed." This nervous
ness was exhibited In fumbling and I
apparent Indecision when carrying
the ball. On the other hand, the
Eastern team exhibited the thorough
drilling for which "Pop" Warner Is
noted and seldom faltered in what
they set out to do.
SCORE FOLLOWS SCORE.
Pitt's second ?core of the game
followed closely the first touchdown.
A Stanford fumble paved the way
for a drive for the Cardinals' goal
line. With a second touchdown
aeemingly inevitable a fifteen-yard
penalty and an Incompleted forward
pass ?et them back. It was then
that Williame dropped back and
kicked a field goal from the 20-yard
line, bringing the ?core to 10 to 0.
More Stanford fumbles and Cleav
land'a Inability to get distance into
hi? punt?, enabled the Easterners
?gain to threaten the goal ere the
whistle blew for the half. The Pitt
team had the ball on Stanford's 15
yard Une when the half ended.
Andy Kerr'a team opened up their
passing game. Early in the third
quarter the crowd came to their feet
in a wild aurge of excitement when
Cleaveland passed 25 yards to Mertz,
who had an open field before him.
The crowd sank back with a sigh.
however, when he muffed the bail.
Stanford in a measure succeeded in
plugging some of the hole? in their
line through which Hewitt had
?lipped with ease The punting of
both team? Improved and the third
period ended with the bail on Stan
fords it-yard line In their posse? -
Opening the final period, Stanford
punted from their 19-yard line to
their 41-yard line. After a line play
had added a few yarda, Andereon
executed a beautiful forward paaa to
Flanagan,? who ran thirty-five yard?
for the touchdown. Williams missed
STARTED "COME BACK."
It was then that the famous
Stanford spirit Secarne evident.
Down but not beaten, they started
their "com? back." Quickly they
carried the ball into Pitt territory
and only Hewitt'? interception of
Cuddeback'a long forward paaa pre
vented a ?core. Cuddeback drop
ped back apparently to attempt a
field goal but he passed Instead
Hewitt flung himself in front of
the ball. ?
Stanford stuck to their passing
came and solved Pitt'? line de
fense. Mixing short Une bucks
with passes, they fought their way
down the field and a perfect 24 yard
p??s, Campbell to Murray, mad? it
first down on Pitt'? 17-yard line
Cuddeback hit the Un? for ?even.
Dennis raxaeed to Campbell, who
landed on th? Easterners' 2 yard
line. Donni? took the ball over for
Stanford'? first and only ?core.
Cuddeback kicking goal.
The spirit of gamen??? of th?
Stanford eleven was typified In
the refusal of Captain Dudley de
Omot to leave th? game when a
auawttfuta ?fa? seat In for bla aa
How Teams Lined-Up
Stanford I'oa Fittaburch
lAwaon . R. ?. Sauer
Johnaion ... R. ?. Simpaon
Faville . R. O. Clark
li* liriH.i ?, ? i>nter .. Bowaer (c)
Cravena . I.. O. Sacka
Hhipke . I.. ?.Gourlev
Merta . ?.. E. Wllliama
Woodward . .. y. B. . . Winterburn -
Cleaveland .. R. H. ... Flanagan
l'tmaliiy .... R. G. Anderaon
Cuddebark ... K. I?. Hewitt
Umpire?Thorpe. Columbia. Head
Klanasan, Dentila. Klald coal?Wll
liama. Goala after touchdown?
the game neared the end. Nearly
exhausted by hie terrific battle with
Bowser. Pitt's all-American center,
he waved the substitute away and
renewed the fray.
Pitt fought desperately to add
to their score in the final seven
minutes of play. Captain Mulleran
who has been out of the game all
season with injuries, went in at
quarter, as the Panthers forged
down the field. He started a rapid
series of passes in an attempt to
beat the whistle, but each time the
rejuvenated Western eleven smear
ed them or cut short the attempted
Finally, Stanford recovered the
ball on their own 14-yard line. Two
passes placed It in midfield as th?
whistle blew, ending the first inter
sections! clash between "Pop" War
ner's two widely separated seats of
Mercury's Triumph Over Mo
hawks Comes After Year's
Preparation for Game.
By R. D. THOMAS.
THE year 1922 will stand out
in the history of sandlot foot
ball in Washington for it
brought a new champion after
close to a decade had gone by with
monotonous year-after-year victo
ries for the Mohawk Athletic Club.
The Indians won the title so regu
larly it became a habit.
Mercury finally succeeded in
turning a trick that many crack
teams had tried before, but failed.
By a score of I to 0, Mercury
trimmed the Mohawks.
For one lonir year, since the
Mohawk nnd Mercury played a
scoreless tie In Itti, Mercury had
prepared for the time when it Again
would encounter the Mohawks In
a championship battle. The South
west club produced ? real knock
out punch at the proper time. '
Though the score was a mere S
to 0 and the three points were
scored on a sensational placement
goal. Mercury proved its supremacy
beyond a doubt.
IT WAR ONE KICK.
Of all the exciting sights in the
season just ending, one sticks out
In memory. It fa that of a foot
ball, kicked by Henry Sullivan, of
Mercury, bounding on and then
over the Mohawk cross bar. It had
traveled forty-four yards, come down
after a looping career and hit the
bar. One inch the wrong way and
the Mohawks might still have their
title. It was a sensational kick,
Mercury came through a hard
campaign undefeated and it encoun
tered every team willing to be en
countered by so powerful a foe.
Organized in the previous season
by Joe Oaney. the Mercury club
reached the top in a comparatively
Oaney, because of his splendid
leadership snd rare work In the line,
is given a lion's share of credit for
Mercury's success. Toward the cam
paign's end the coaching Job was
taken up by Vincent Martino, of
Oeorgetown University, and Martino
smoothed a few rough edges and
taught the team some new play?.
Soulhern la Brilliant.
The young Southern eleven, of
southwest, won a place In the fore?
moat ranks, and flashed probably the
moat capable all-around fullback on
the sand lots In Murry Snow. Snow
waa the guiding spirit and much et
th?/ actual physical power of the
Southern played clever football,
using aa It? main weapons Ihe tor
ward pas? and shift style of play
Th? Mohawks were able to haavt
n'omlniied on Pstf II.)