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NEW BRITAIN DAILY HERALD. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1928.
9 tm Opoabin0 of Sporto Gabriel Brsmbcrf. former high tehMl football star, will today itart his II rat (ante In the regular lineup for Dartmouth. He will fill in at right guard today. Ha haa appeared in ovory ame that Dartmouth haa played thia season but today marka lis first chance to atart with the regular lineup. He is daily growing heavier and therefore more suitable aa a line maa. The lateat figurea on hia weight ihow that he tops the scalea at pounds. ' A peculiar sidelight on the New Britain-New Haven Hilhouae foot ball game this afternoon at Willow Brook park is the interest being shown in the play of DeAngelia, halfback On the Elm City eleven. In former games, he has generally been the goat. Despite a good record all season, he would invariably go bad In the New Britain game. This year, DeAngelis has been the outstanding star of the New Haven team's play and many here are ciirl oua to see how he goes in today's game. Whether he will be able to overcome the jinx that chases him every time his team meet New Brit. In. is one of the mysteries of the clash. Hartford High is meeting Weaver High today and according to news newspaper stories from the team, th plan today for the Hartford coach is to use mostly his second string men so that all of his first string regulars may be saved for New Britain, If it were possible, we believe, the Hartford coach would load up with (tart for the New Britain game the same as ths Giants are doing in their second series clash with New Brit ain tomorrow. Fens here are hoping that the Nutmegs will hand the Capital City team the worst Seating of years when they meet. New Britain is standing pat w ith the .lineup it has used all year. Hartford will be al most totally a different team on the Held. . Tom Leary and "Butsy" Sturm Will be in New Britain uniforms to night a the basketball season opens but they will be In Hartford uni forms playing against New Britain in the football game tomorrow. Hartford will have the combination that was one of the big numbers for New Britain last year. The aerial route of Graham to Leary Is one that thj local defense will have to watch at all times. "Watch 'Zev' Graham" will bo the watchword for the Nutmegs. This is an important move for the locals because Graham, once he is Sway, is away for good. He ran riot against Hartford in this city last year and he may do the same for Hartford sgainst New Britain tomorrow. He will meet plenty of Opposition, however, in hi. attempts to carry the ba I. rsrh si WITH THE BOWLERS ROOESM ALLEYS LAKDMU l.l B LKAOl K Vaakm Ward la J1K 95 251 I'hldeey 11 SI St !5 rim If 1 IH lu 14 28 Nelson 101 n. 133 3311 Davis ltll 134 111 381 IS! 624 SS7 1531 Ulaal Truelow It SJ 17 :7I Zlsli i:4 14 121 339 Ullljon 101 i;7 14 32 V. I'ukl 13(1 1 US 17 335 Kluts ..sa....,...l 131 -Z 341 til ili, 6111(15 lake ' Cosy ' : 12 117 " 17 21 J. Franks 74 71 91 243 Hoy 4 ;5 gj 24a Konopaa 14 17 211 Vollhardt 107 ii 10(1 303 431 42 4711372 Braves HokoinS It 100 II 281 Vcnbsi'g 98 71 1117 2S3 Hilletrtndt 1 81 214 1 arleon II 94 II 2 Seitel 103 95 101 101 413 153 492 H3 Tlr gtlillfert 10J l 77 278 WaretsM 7 12 11 251 r. PeltllTini 11 101 77 281 Kelten 101 II 103 SIS U. Peterson ..... II II 14 218 487 477 432 13l Heal l.erry Bulard 71 1 l"l 281 Grip 84 101 II 271 Gould Ii 15 S3 24.1 Gocwlrow fo 121 111 321 Low Score 71 Ii 77 241 411 102 4711313 Pltain gdimtlter 97 81 15 213 Lynch 17 S3 13 !S Peterson 12 107 111 30 Howard 103 107 12 303 K- Liadbfrs 91 141 113 34'J 470 123 483 170 Bniwas Nodine 80 85 81 34 liemlneki 80 81 II 21 Katzunf n 8 101 204 liodlewekl .... 102 108 103 331 Lew tkora 12 81 82 345 I 421 487 4611314 tasters Palhllus I06 95 91 300 Jlsndl 93 103 12 287 OttellMte 80 110 84 274 Poplanki 18 83 80 201 Low Score .4 82 78 81 241 409 411 4311368 IfcnlliMls Cozy SJ 84 100 266 Uery II 102 13 214 .very 18 78 84 250 Staba 112 108 81 301 Fa, an 107 II 13 214 471 467 4811403 S. !. K. K B CO. I.B.llilB Martfe Glannatto IS 4 118 II 298 Pitney 88 II 271 Taetllo 102 81 14 279 Judeon 12 10 II 278 HamWett 7 103 14 284 ',. ' 4iS 410 4101408 Mew Britain Maaacott 80 ll 113 3"! Uoerr 1 ,87 15 2S Ballejr 3 14 17 281 Seaman 81 95 II 375 A, Troy 118 II 101 31 473 412 4911455 ( hnmH-T ef temwettl Mills .110 86 190 Dtcnant 83 84 117 Umpaisr mi s ;" 'i LV , 81 8! Scripture 100 II ill Smith ii 103 ill Mstss , 13 3 onrtln , 10 it 17 Jehasun , II o 111 373 ' 217 Kiwaais Swanaon 13 1 171 Howard 80 105 115 Venn 4 88 187 257 274 131 Lfem Btngston " 103 105 301 24 :sl "15 Liuas McCauley , II 71 180 Meeiian ....J. Ill 91 303 Brennecke 101 118 217 313 2I 171 Klwaals Mag ' 95 II 7 84 MtKtnna 85 10 175 Baaiford 12 98 334 301 271 585 r. f. CORBIM LADIES' IE AG IE Mary Oliver M. Young 73 74 148 M Noglei 51 77 128 K. Sarra 70 67 137 B. Kadin 58 84 142 R. Johnson L. llcntley A. Thompson G. Zaborowslti 351 Park Tllfanl 75 82 63 56 303 553 157 165 138 12il 576 304 580 saw Maa T. Holreatrom , 76 M. Ryan ....,.... 67 U Ringwood 62 K. Pryor .... 75 R. Recano 57 i 337 Kchrart. A, Meskill ' 84 L. Richards 84 8. Zehrowekl 79 B. Tutko 98 A. potaaky 78 89-66-75-64-54- 165 149 157 182 158 423 3S8 811 Apoile S3 85 168 67 74 141 91 72 163 TO 80 150 81 94 178 395 45 800 Martha V aahington M. Jakubgwici 91 lol 197 S. Koaakoski 89 71 140 T. Noonan 61 69 130 R. Koea 106 82 188 H. Barrows 101 75 176 H. Little E. Parsons S. Briemmer B. Koerher H. Smedberg 428 403 831 FRATEUMTV ALLEYS CORBIN SCttKW VOHKMK.VS IX AG IK WHHl Preilc 89 79 II 241 Abrahamson 109 13 87 281 Holt 106 2 95 293 nyborg 89 96 78 263 Jacks. 8 110 10 289 481 470 4311383 Chain Alexander !" Llrummond 79 91 101 271 Corr 98 87 108 293 Squires 102 HI Miller 1" uo 317 458 458 4751319 Sorrell 85 81i ;JJ sunson 7 3 BrfJen " M S5- 55 Baldwin 88 114 94- 290 KiMelback 83 94 2- 2a 4U 464 4:11399 miieeil Ward r - "J Bur.".. i -;? Itebillard US iff - 304 Beri W 97 83 283 Strom 94 114 86- 204 490 496 4291414 AUSTRIAN MNlilSti fMrC. L EAGLE Ir'irat Tenir .1. Kotter 90 108 80- 278 Schurman 96 103 91- 290 C Zotter 91 76 84- 263 Malta " 5 87- 249 Mounter J" Mair 7 1 03 , 98- 298 530 57 5531661 rirat Knas Pete 101 111 85 300 Memeth" J ?-. J Rredl 95 98 111- 304 Rroivnatein ' J- " Fuzko 101 H:L 571 553 5561680 URGE FORFEITS FORJUP RACES Steps Taken to Avert Fiascos Which Happed in Two Events Detroit, Nov. 17 UP) Changes in the international power boat racing rules to avert fiascos that charac terized the last two Hrsworth tiophy races will be demanded by the Americans at the International Motor Yacht Union in lirussels. The Yachtsman's Association of America wants a challenger for the Harmsworth trophy to post a forfeit for the worthiness of the craft en tered. In 1926. C. A. Clark, on behalf of France, challenged for the trophy held by Gar Wood of Detroit. His boat w as the "Excelsior ranee. Defending boats were built and an elaborate preliminary card was ar ranged. The "Excelsior France" developed engine trouble, and was forced out in the first heat. This year an elaborate program was scheduled when Miss Marion Barbara Carstairs challenged for England. Her boat sunk on the first lsp and race went to Wood by forfeit. The expense of the two regattas was moro than 11, 250.000. The yachtsmen at the same, meet Ing in Detroit agreed that each of the dominions of the British empire should be permitted to challenge for the trophy, and procure motors in their dominions. Now the em pi re has but one challenge. One of the effects of such a change would be to permit Conv modore Harry B. Greening, of Hamilton. Ont. to challenge. A third recommended change In volves the running of the Duke of York trophy race in other than Brit lsh waters. The trophy is held by an American. J. H. Rand of Buffalo. It is for boatas with engines of 91 cubic inch piston displacement. Gar Wood and Aaron Deroy, American sportsmen, have issued a conditional challenge to Hand for a race in England next ' summer. The condition Is that if either wins he may defend it in American wa ters. If the international body re jects this plan Wood and Deroy will withdraw their challenge. INDIA.. TOLOSK KIKE Nine veterans of the Indiana team, inoluding those two good backs. Bennett and Harrell. will finish their football careers this EXCITING FINISHES IN DUSTY LEAGUE BATTLES Stanley Rult Noses Out P. & F, Corbins in Last Half Minute Fafnir Bearing; Wins From Russell & Er win in Rough and Tumble Encounter Crowd Goes Wild As Game Nears End Champs of Girls' Circuit Start Season With Victory Over Landers. Industrial League btauding W. h. PC Stanley Rule . . 1 0 ' . 1.000 Stanley Works .,.,1 0 1. 000 Fafnir Bearing .... 1 0 1.000 Corbin Screw I 0 1.00(1 Corbin Cabinet .... 1 0 1.000 Landers e 1 .000 P. & F. Corbin .,,,0 1 .000 N. B. Machine 1 .000 Russell &. Erwin ... 0 3 .000 Thirty seconds before the end of the game. Stanley Rule was trailing by one point. The crowd was on its feet yelling when out from the side a ball shot straight and true into the netting for the basket that won the game 29 to 28 for the Rulers over the P. & F. Corbin's quintet at the Tabs hall last night. The game was one of the fastest in the Industrial league history. The hero was none other than Benny Saunders, Stanley Rule guard, who was making his return Jrip to the league after an absence of two years, but it was the great offensive work of Wilton Morey and Johnny Kly which brought the team to the point where it had a chance to win. The score was 28 to 25 in favor of Cor bin's with a minute to go when Kley made a basket which brought his team within a point of a tie. Saun ders made his timely basket 30 sec onds later. This was the second game of the night. The girla game was won by lJ. ; F. Corbins over its old rivals, Landers girls, S to 6. The last game of the evening was also a hummer' and at the finish the crowd was also on its feet. Al Havlick of the Fafnir team made the winning point on a foul within a minute of the end. The score was Fafnir 26, Russell & Erwin 25. Terrific Speed Stanley Rule and Level appeared on the floor with three players who were new on the team, one who played occasionally last year and a veteran. The three new men were Saunders, Morey and Gill, the last named the team's captain. Kley played occasionally and Corazzo was the veteran. Kley found the hoop for a foul shot and Morey made it 3 to 0, but Hoist and Luke tied, tbi score at 3-all after two and a hal minutes of play. The score was again tied at 7-all on a foul shot bv Corazzo. P. & F. Corbins begin to pull away and at half time had a. 21 to 15 lead. Second Half It began to look as if the Lock makers were to bury the Rulers in the early stages of the second half when Luke, Hoist and Jasper brought the score to 2 to 17. Kley found the basket twice and the score was ; to 21. Gorman slipped through the Rulers' defense and scored. Morey and Saunders scored in succession and it was 2 8 to 25. Kley made it 2S to 27. 1'hen the battle grew hot. Every time the ball moved there were struggles and fights. Jumps were called often and the hall was a mad house. The excitement had reached a high pitch up until the time Saunders got his hands on the ball, but whan he shot a straight short Held goal there wis a din. Im mediately time was called out and both teams went into conference as to the best play to try next. It was very certain that there was just, tine for one play. ' Stanley Rule had one advantage. Its center, Kley, was much, taller than Gorman who was substituting at center for Corbins. Gorman ex tended himself to the limit on the jump and there was a struggle be tween the two centers. Another jump and the ball went to the Rule Shop and then to P. & F. Corbins. Benny Paris took a pass near his basket, but he missed a "sucker" and the game ended. Without doubt the fans saw some of the best players in the league in that second game. Nick (Jill, Wilton Morey, John Kley. Ben Saunders, Mickey Luke, Hoist, Jasper and Gor man will do much for their team in the hot campaign ahead this year. The summary: Stanley Rule Fid. l-'l. Ttl. Gill, rf 0 0 0 Morey, If 5 1 11 Kley, c 4 12 ( 'orazzo, rg 0 1 1 Gari-o, rg 1) 0 0 Murphy, rg 0 (I 0 Saunders, lg 2 1 5 11 7 29 P. & F. -Corbins Fid. Fl. Ttl. Jasper, If 0 3 3 Luke, rt 5 3 13 Hoist, c 3 . 2 8 Gorman, c 1 1 3 Paris, rg . . . . 0 1 1 Heinzman, lg. , 0 0 0 9 10 28 Referee, Coyle; tinier, Sikora; scorer, Butler. 15 minute halves. A Bitter Struggle Bitterness for some reason or other cropped up from the first min ute of the Fafnir Bearing-Russell & Erwin game and some rough play was shown throughout the fame. It was exciting and close and at one time with about two sjAnules to play the cat-calls and booing of the crowd caused Referee Billy Coyle to allow a player an extra shot. The game was held up for several min. utes but the crowd could not be con. trolled as they cheered and booed, yelled and razzed, crabbed and laughed through 30 minutes of catch as catch can basketball. Five minutes after the game had started Frank McGrath, center of the Fafnir team was forced to leave the game because of personal fouls. Havlick and Belser, forwards for Fafnlrs, had three each in the first halt and were taken from the game. Russell & Erwin's team was no bet ter in this respect. Three of the players had three fouls and a fourth, Johnny Saxe was forced to leave the game because of personals. Howard Belser made his fourth personal foul shortly atter he was put back in the game and for the second time in hi basketball career he was put out of the game on fouls. Fafnir Bearing seemed to be off to an easy victory in the first few minutes of play but through the work of Captain (Nippy) Nyborg, who was a sensation all night, the advantage was brought down and on a Held goal by Nyborg R. & E. went into an S to 7 lead. Matulis tied the score at 8-all and the Fafnir team again went into the lead. A 14 to 8 lead of Fafnira was cut down and at half time Russell & Erwin's led 15 to 14 on a last minute field goal by Nyborg. The Russell & Erwin captain came back strong in the second half and the team had a 19 to 14 lead. Belser and Matulis popped away until it was 19 to 18. Then Nyborg again slipped down the side of the court and found the basket. Mieczkowski who was one of Fafnir's strongest bets on the team, made it 20 for Fafnir's, just one point behind. Kar bonic made it 23 to 20. On a jump ball Gierochowski tapped it in and Fafnlrs were again within a point of a tie. Shurzewskl toscd in a two pointer but Mieczkowski came through and scored. He was fouled in the act of shooting and he made one of his points good to deadlock the score at 25-all. The roughest type of basketball followed. A foul was called on a Faf nir player and Karbonic was given a shot. The crowd booed and Referee Coyle gave him another shot, saying "This man can keep on sh" 'nsr tMiles (he crowd stops." This was a signal for a huddle of the i.,..ir p.a..s a,iU the reteree was in the midst of them. Kick) from the players, their coach and the team followers could be heard and seen. Time was called. Finally the game was resumed and HmvIIcK v. as Rive1'! ' ' '' ' 1 which resulted in a score and the victory. It goes without saving that Ny borg was the star of the Russwln team. Mieczkowski and Havlick were the best performers for the Fafnir outfit. Without doubt Miecz kowski should be in the regular lineup. The summary: OUR BOARDING HOUSE By AHERN 5AIJV ALLttPIUGTa-THIS .flfttf?-. SOME-fH.Ala ABOlTf'-Trte OLD BUFFALO Af-fME ZOO EXPIftlAAQ tfMv,- ru Have nsu KtfOWl SIR, -THAT THIS COAT" IS OF SEUUfAitt SIBERIAN BEAR. ! BGAP, Voti COaLPAiT ' PQPL.CATE lYtfsR AlO SIR. .': ESKIMO RQG? wWrK AAWBOW WMo'P PAV 75. T&R. oHfc LIKE If, AWT" SAFE VlALKfAlG. PAST A MEPCAL CoLtEee ulrfU ftS HEAP L WoOLPrVlT" BE SEEA FALLING "THfctJ A MAUMoLEt UiEARIAi "THAT HAIRV HOUiLf TKA-f OU-fF-rf Altff COMPLETE VdnHOtlTA SET OFAAJrfLERS 01 V60R HATY VOArf lLL MRS. H60PLE -Traces ntf' moths wiWis House back -ro.TWAT H(pb : "-Vfali'P x BETTER Haaig rr up X CJ I l I'll IT A IW. - I V ' --e: 'ii S I T S 111 eTUI Fatalr Bearing Fid. Fl. Ttl. Belser, rf 2 2 6 Mieczkowski, rf 4 1 9 Havlick, If 2 3 7 Anderson, If 0 0 M McGrath, c ...0 0 Gierochowaki, c ..... 1 0 2 Beloln. rg 0 1 1 Matulis, lg 0 1 1 9 8 ' 26 Itusaell at Erwin Fid. Fl. Ttl. Link, rf 0 0 0 Karbonic, If 2 1 & Morelli, c 2 2 S Nyborg, rg 3 4 10 Saxe, lg 1 0 2 Skurxewski, lg 1 0 2 9 7 25 Referee, Coyle; timer, Sikoraj; scorer, Butler. P. r. Corbin GirU Win The league champions, the P. & F. Corbin girls, started their season by defeating their arch rivals from Landers by an 8 to 6 score. Mary Motyka, last year's leading scorer, was the high point getter of the night, making half of her team's scores. The Park street girls led through out the game. At first quarter it was 5 to 3, at half time it was 7 to 3, at three quarter time it was 8 to 5 and' at the end two points separated the teams. The Landers team was changed too often to bring results. The defensive play of Captain An na Plrtkerwicx was a feature. Nel lie Sartlnsky played well for Lan ders. The summary:' P. & F. Corbin Fid. Fl. Ttl. Motyka, rf 1 " 2 4 Mieczkowski, If 0 0 0 Kehoe, If 0 o o Pirtkewicz, e 1 n 2 Olszowy, rg 0 n o Kullk, lg 1 o 2 Berti, lg o o o ' 3 2 S Landers Fid. Fl. Ttl. M. Jacobs, rf 0 0 0 Hahn. rf, If 0 o o Sartlnsky, If 1 1 3 C. Jacobs, c 0 1 1 Terwllllger. rg 1 0 2 Lynch, rg, If 0 0 D Heller, lg 0 n o Mojaury lg, rg 0 0 0 2 2 (i Referee, Coyle; timer, Sikora, scorer, Butler. The total quantity of cured (pickled) herring exported from Scotland in a recent month amounted to 198,401 barrels. MAYES MUM'S END ISFORESEEN Dashing Iowa Fullback May Not Play Next Year Chicago, Nov. 17. () The ghost of an old Big Ten rule threatens to end the football career of Mayes McLain, University of Iowa Indian fullback, after the season. Before entering Iowa, McLain played two years sat Haskell Insti tute, a school for Indians at Law rence, Kas. It is classed generally as a secondary school although its foot bal team travels all over the coun try each fall playing colleges and universities. At Haskell McLain established a record as the leading scorer of 'he country. This is his first year of elegibility at the Iowa school and he was expected to enjoy two more years before passing from gridiron fame. Now it seems that many years ago about 1904 i ruling was made in the Big Ten classing Haskell and Carlisle, then the largest Indian school in the country but now aban doned, as colleges so far as football was coucerned. The Slory The story, obtained larsely from old Big Ten alumni, runs like this: In 1 904, It appears, a large num ber of Indians from Haskell decided to round out their education by go ing to the University of Minnesota. It also appears that these Indians were football players, some of them having played not only at Haskell but also at Carlisle. Other Big Ten schools, believing the sudden infiux of redskin foot ball players to Minnesota was be yend the bounds of coincidence, held a meeting and when they emerged there was a ruling to the effaajt that Haskell and Carlisle, for football purposes, were colleges. That rule, still on the books as far as can b learned, is what threatens to cut short the career of McLain, Slaj. John L. Griffith, commis sioner of the Big Ten, has declined to discuss the rule. When asked whether there was such a regulation he said there was and it had not been amended so far as he knew. He said McLain could be declared eligible for two more years by a conference. High School Only Haskell never has belonged to a conference and is, so far as educa tion goes, a secondary school. Noth ing higher than a high school course is offered. Many football players have gone from Carlisle to Haskell and played-several years. For yea.rs both were noted for their athletes. Jim Thorpe being Carlisle's greatest product. lien rowell, 200-pound Indian fullback, played for both the schools and was a star at each. McLlain was the latest Haskell player to attract nationwide attention. Glick Wins Decision , Over Baby Joe Gans ' New York, Nov. 17 UP) Joe Glick. hard punching Williamsburg light weight has removed another formid able obstacle from his path toward 13 5-pound championship. Glick re ceived a decision over Baby Joe Cans, California negro star, after a rather lifeless ten round battle at Madison Square Garden last Bight. The cheers and boos were about evenly divided when the verdict was announced. Glick won chiefly be cause Gans neglected to get started before the sixth round. The judges evidently believed Glick had piled up enough points In the first four or five rounds to earn the decision. READ HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS FOR RESLLTS - FOOTBALL - SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18 HARTFORD GIANTS vs. NUTMEGS KICK OFF 2:15 Admission $1.00 Children 25c A. MEW All-American I In its Puhe-stimna Fnfirnnatu Yooll Hnd Net Motoring Th rills Skimming th ctnighunnry at event anti better. Turning op sixtT-eight horsepower when it's really exerting itself. 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Roil atone- f if L n Hall aLmt H J 7 UV)T Th' MtCK.'. wi-Rc oorr ass )HUK ) vV ' r t F6kf , . a i vol'W. oof TK v- t-m. in urns oak cH er Heur-ohTmu saar.t i mfme it atr.H. I i i- i -v VsWV. TH" wee 1 I " T)ht Wf covr id QOWrA Hg.tte- year.