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Talking It Over WITH JOE WILLIAMS NEW YORK. Nov. 6. AT the end of those flyweight fights in the Garden Monday night Corporal Izzy Schwartz, who Just had lost a decision to one Eugene Huat, a Frenchman, mak ing his American bow, shuffled over to Joe Humphries, the announcer, and made emotional speech with him. Humphries cocked a large fluttering ear at the corporal as if to make sure he had heard what he heard and then as the customers were movin" toward the exits the announcer bade them to tarry whilst he delivered an oration. Which was as follows: * a a and h b**an. *‘l hire the honor to announce to yon that this rrand little fiehtlnr man 'landing: here by my side has derided to rive up flrbtinr Tonirht was his last fight. He kt quit for rood.” mam The corporal’s theatrical retire ment had the effect of plunging the big hall into a momentary silence and through this silence a piping voice broke “Izzy, if you had had arv brains you would have quit in the sixth round." u a u AND while this crack was not as gracious or heart warming as it might have been in view’ of the solemnity of the occasion, it was not altogether immaterial or wholly the wrong thing to say. For if Izzy, who is a serious looking little fellow, with eye- like Eddie Cantor lithographs and ears with a w ing spread of vast yardage, had intended to make this his last fight, there was hardly any sense in taking the severe beating he did. a a a Tb* Frenchman pounded liet fore and j aft with solid rlpht and left hand jolts all th* way and hsd him hanelnr on in four of the ten round' and whan It was over th'-'-e was no question as to who was the be , "'’ man. Ot the worse man, for that matter. m m m Mons. Huat came here rather furiously ballyhooed as the result of having knocked out Spider Pladner and Frenchie Berlanger and there were many people who figured he would knock out the Corporal. He didn't even knock him down, but that doesn't mean he isn’t a pretty good fighter. ana PERHAPS Huat isn’t a second j Jimmy Wilde, as the press j agents said he was, or even a | twenty-second one, but that should not be held against him: he appears to have the makings of a fine hitter and when some of the crudities of his technique are ironed out he ought to make an interesting per- ; former. He is a tallish fellow, with tawny hair, pinrhrd-in cheeks, and piercing looking eyes that seem to burn with fever. He flights in a crouch and with his right fore arm held across his face as a guard and shoots a straight right after the manner of Carpentler. He is already too big for the flvwrights and wilt be mingling with the bantams before the winter is over. n • a THE boys tell me that: Siano of Fordham Is a better center than Tlchnor of Harvard, which just about makes him the best in the east. . . . The Princeton team as it shaped up against Chicago was guilty of tackling that would have brought no credit to a grammar school squad. . . . Donchess of Pitts burg took the play completely away Jrom Fesler of Ohio State in that duel for all-America end honors. . . . Old Man Yost of Michigan saw more than he hoped he’d see when he watched Harvard against Flor ida. ... If there is an all-America standout on the Pacific coast this year Young Lorn of California is the bozo. . . . Harvard will beat Yale in spite of Booth. . . . Purdue has more all-star material than any other team in the Big Ten. 60 Years Ago Rah Rah Boys Started Something Bit f 'nitrd Prra* NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J.. Nov. 6. America intercollegiate football's sixtieth birthday was celebrated here todayl On Nov. 6. 1869. Rutgers and Princeton met on what is now Col lege field, New Brunswick, in the first collegiate game ever played. Rutgers winning. 6 to 4. Each goal counted one point and it had been agreed to call the game as soon as one side had tallied six times. Twenty-five men represented each college, and only kicking and bat ting with the hands were allowed. Independent Football St. Philips Bovs Club tackle O. T. T. Juniors In a return game at Brooksid* Sundnv. Saints dropped the nirst eu counte.. I to 2 Ail Boys Club players report, for practice tonight at 7. at Oak land avenue and Washington street. Oriental Bulldogs are without a game for Sunday and would like to hear from city teams In the 125-130 pound class. Bulldogs hold a permit for Brookside park. Write Ossie Kelso. 1918 Union street. PURDUE VARSITY RESTS Bu United P" << LAFAYETTE. Ind.. Nov. 6.—The Purdue football eleven, which has averaged twenty-four points per game this season, expects to meet stiff competition when Mississippi's heavy team invades Ross-Ade sta dium Saturday. Reserves were given extra atten tion Tuesday as the varsity rested. LIGHT HEAVIES SIGNED DETROIT. Nov. 6.—Leo Loraski. “Aberdeen Assassin." and George Courtney, Oklahoma light heavy weight. have been signed for a ten round bout at Olympia arena, De troit, Nov. 15. The promoters hope to match the winner with the victor of the Okun-Rosenbloom flight in New York, here Dec. 20. GIANTS DEFEAT BUFFALO Bv United Press BUFFALO. N. Y.. Nov. 6 —Benny Friedman's passing gave the New York Giants a 45 to 6 victory over Buffalo’s Bisons Tuesday. The Giants scored 25 of their points in the second quarter and were held to a single touchdown in the last halt. Sectional Gridiron Leaders Favorites Over Weaker Opponents Price to Box Kerwin Here Next Tuesday Legion Matches Sammy and George; Nassir, Alte and Court Win, Sammy Price, Indianapolis light weight. and George Kerwin, Chi cago puncher, have been matched to trade “socks" in the ten-round main go on the Legion fistic card at the Armory next Tuesday. Six bouts were staged in the Armory ring election night and nearly every scrap was a battle. Johnny Nassir, Terre Haute, and Georgie Nate, South Bend, made the hit of the evening in their eight-rounder, Nassir winning on points during a heated struggle that proved a sparring match de luxe. Nate Ahead in First Nate smothered Nassir with gloves in the first round, but set too fast a pace and Nassir made a come back that carried him to victory in the long run. The lads were fast, willing and aggressive and the cus tomers who enjoy real boxing got the treat of the season. Nassir lacks a haymaker, but has everything else, including coolness under fire. These lads still were fighting like a couple of cats when the bout ended. In another eight-rounder Charlie Court shaded Lon Lovelace in a slugging bee of give and take that saw both punished, with Lovelace stopping the more blows. Lon will be hard to identify a year from now, for his style consists of walk ing in swinging. It was an interest ing brawd for its kind. Alte Shows Well * Merle Alte outpointed Babe Peleco ill eight rounds and convinced everybody he trained diligently for the comeback. An auto accident put him out of action for a long time, but you never would know It from the form he displayed Tues day night. In fact he looked about the same as two years ago, and a couple more fights no doubt will see him on the climb again. Three four-round matches pre ceded the three eight rounders and resulted as follow’s: A! Walters got the ‘‘nod’’ over Frankie Gierke In a warm setto, Carl Ellis shaded Jackie Parker and Hal Howard had the better of Cherokee Kid. All the prelims produced action. Ex-Marion Star Pilots Michigan ty Times special ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. 6. Under the captaincy of Robert Chapman, former Marion (Ind.) star with the Hoosier champion ship Giants of 1926, Michigan’s Big Ten basketball title holders have started work for the 1929-30 campaign. Bill Orwig, Ann Arbor, and Joe Truckowski, veteran forwards, with Center Chapman, will form the nucleus for the squad. Ex-Captain Ernie McCoy and Danny Rase, guards, graduated. Chapman will jump center and drop to backguard, it is said. Umpire Ted McGrew Goes to National by Purchase Indianapolis Baseball Product, Veteran With American Association, Gets Chance in Major League. BY EDDIE ASH Indianapolis once again gets some big league fame —Umpire Ted Mc- Grew has graduated. The product of the local east end, for many years a player in the minors and later an umpire in the Pacific Coast League and American Association, has been purchased from the A. A. by the National League, it became known today. McGrew’s climb to the big show gives Indianapolis two umpires "up there,” Harry Geisel, also of Indian apolis. having been a member of the American League staff for several years. Geisel went to the junior major loop from the International League. McGrew hails from the Ownie Bush neighborhood and in his kid days was a bat boy for the Indian apolis club. Asa player he was a dandy infielder and always was rat ed as an intelligent pastimer. He took up the "guessing” profession after his playing days ended and had no trouble making good. McGrew is spending the off season in Indianapolis on the em ployment roll of the Indiartapolis Power and Light Company. In point of service he was second oldest um pire on the Association staff the past season, F. R. Connelly being the dean. With other National League umpires. McGrew will report to President Hevdler for a get together session before the next dia mond season gets under way. Indianapolis representation in the major circuits now consists of Ownie Bush; Chuck Klein of the Phillies, home run king of the Na tional League: Harry Geisel and McGrew. Ownie Bush, manager of the White Sox. went to Chicago today to stir up stove league activities. He planned to confer with Owner Comiskey on deals and spring train ing plans. The Sox will train at San Antonio, where the Giants also will work out, The team will use different parks, however. It was Bush's suggestion that led the Sox to purchase Smead Jolley, slugging outfielder of the San Francisco Seals. Ownie has let it be known he is in the market for one more hard hitting outfielder, a second base man of batting ability, one catcher and a pitcher. That's a large or j Gopher-lowa Tilt Furnishes Best Chance for Upset Saturday. GOOD GAMES ON CARD Big Four of East Should Win Easily. BY DIXON STEWART Cnlted Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—Sectional football • leaders today appeared likely to maintain their positions among the elite for another week as most of them face supposedly weaker opponents during the com ing week-end. However, no district will lack in teresting games as in addition to the chance of leaders meeting an upset, the schedule lists numerous conflicts in which unusually well matched teams will meet. Yale, Pittsburgh, Cornell and Pennsylvania—the big four of the east—should win handily from their respective rivals—Maryland, W. and J.. West Virginia and Penn State— although there is a distinct chance of an upset in every contest. Dart mouth should take Brown into camp, but one guess is as good as another on the clash between Ford ham and Boston college outfits. Colgate Worried Another game which promises fine competition is the Detroit-West Vir ginia battle at Morgantown. Detroit was held to a tie by Marquette last week after winning nineteen con secutive games since 1927. Colgate, defeated only by Wiscon sin, meets Columbia, and the Lions’ fine showing against Cornell is caus ing Colgate’s coaches considerable worry. Notre Dame and Purdue, two of the middle west’s strongest teams, expect little competition from Drake and Mississippi, but Minnesota faces its hardest test of the season with lowa. The Hawkeyes are anxious to repeat their last year victory and avenge the defeats sustained at Minnesota’s hands in the three previous years, and it would not be surprising to see the Gophers drop from the ranks of the undefeated. Two Intersectionals The Big Ten conference’s two big intersectional games, Michigan vs. Harvard and Illinois vs. Army, ap pear destined to be triumphs for the east, but conference teams have a disconcerting habit of playing their greatest football against east ern schools. Two of the clashes be tween conference rivals, Chicago vs. Wisconsin and Northwestern vs. Ohio, also rate as even. California, Stanford and Southern California outclass other Pacific coast teams and should win handily from Montana, Washington and Ne vada. Vanderbilt Favorite In the Missouri Valley, Nebraska will rest and Oklahoma plays Kan sas. Utah, Rocky mountain leader, should win handily from Colorado college, and Tulane and Tennessee, the south’s rivals for honors, expect little trouble from Alabama Poly and Carson-Newman. Alabama’s game with Kentucky is the outstanding contest of the day in the south. Vanderbilt and Geor gia Tech should be another inter esting game with the former a slight favorite. der, but Bush feels confident he’ll put it through. Manager Johnny Corriden of the Tribe has been asked for a spring trial by a young out fielder named Nic Maglio. The youth is off the sandlots and played with an amateur league team in Milwaukee the past season. He throws and bats right-handed. His age is 21. Corriden will make up his mind about Maglio later. John Riddle of the Indians’ catching staff, the lad from Georgia, has decided to brave wintry blasts of the north and has taken employment with the In dianapolis Power and Light Com pany. AETNA QUINTET STARTS The Aetna Life Insurance Com pany basketball team, with a group of former high school and college stars, will open the 1929 season soon. An important meeting will be held in their office Friday night at 7:30. The Aetna team is entered in the Bankerg Insurance League. In cluded in the lineup are: Wright, Hartman, Erdman and Ransopher of Lawrence, Knowles and Wilson of Owensville, Patterson of Colum bus and Gullion ’of Lebanon. They desire a few practice games be fore the opening of the league. Write Harold Ransopher, Lawrence, Ind. VOGLER EASILY VICTOR Ramsev and Murphy are to clash tonight in the state three-cushion billiard tourney at Harry Cooler’s parlor. Lewis Vogler easily de feated Charles Hombrook. 50 to 13, in a sixty-three-inning match Tuesday. Vogler had a high run of five, Hornbrook two. SPADES WIN ANOTHER Spades Juniors again were victorious Sunday, defeating a local fraternity eleven. 18 to 0. McCHmon and the Seigmond brothers starred. Spades have scored 103 points to their opt>onents #. and challenge the Indianaooiis Tigers. Oriental Bulldogs and St Phillies Boys Club. Call Ch. 1950 and ask for Hersh. ST. PATS TO PRACTICE St. Patricks H. N. S will practice to night at School hali. After their game Sunday with the Olympics there will be a general meeting of all football men. St. Pats walloped Brightwood K"chants last Sunday, and are anxious to get in touch with Lawrence Shelbvville and College Cubs. Write BUI Rosengarter. 1034 St. Paul streak THE INDIANAPOLIS TIMES Aerial Leaps Help Keep Hinchman Fit 4 J < , - V* ■_ x- WHILE practicing for the Wabash fray here Saturday, Curly Hinchman of the Butler Bull dogs becomes air-legged in practice out at the But ler bowl to keep his stride tuned up for open field running. You see him in the accompanying picture stepping high over a couple of prone buddies while lugging the leather. The boy can run, and in ad dition to being full of swift in the open he can crack Pressure Lightened on Several State Elevens This Week FRIDAY Earlham at Hanover (night). Eastern Illinois Normal at Terre Haute (night). Franklin at Evansville (night). SATURDAY Mississippi at Purdue. Wabash at Butler. Notre Dame vs. Drake (Soldiers’ Field, Chicago). Danville Normal at Rose Poly. Bethel (Ky.) at Oakland City. Valparaiso at Indiana Central Detroit Tech at North Manchester. Notre Dame "B” at Ball Teachers (Munciel. Indiana and De Pauw are idle this week. BY DICK MILLER This is a lean week for Indiana college football teams. Opposition for the leading Hoosier teams does not appear to be of the nature to worry about, although just such setups time and again result in up sets. Wabash and Butler resume foot ball relations after a year’s layoff. The Scarlet-Blue games always ex cite the grid fans of the central sec tion of the state because both teams Graduates to Big Show Umpire Ted McGrew NAGURSKI BREAKS HAND By United Press MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. Nov. 6. Bronko Nagurski, Minnesota’s bucking full back-tackle, who two yarded the Gophers to a victory in the deciding game of the Big Ten race last year, will be handicapped by a broken hand in Saturday’s game against lowa. In the final game with Wiscon sin last year, the Bronko was hurt before he started, but plunged his way across many chalk lines and scored the touchdown that dropped the Bac ers out of first place and threw the championship to Illinois. ILLINI SHIFT ATTACK By United Press CHAMPAIGN, HI., Nov, 6.—llli nois will attempt to present a more varied offense against the Army Saturday than it has against earlier opponents. With a trio of fleet backs, but no plungers, the mini have sent most of their plays around the ends. Olaf Robinson, a big fellow whose spe cialty is smacking the line, is being used At lull back this week. the line. He is certain to give the Wabash w’arriors a lot of grief trying to haul him down. It’s just to his liking to become air-minded and bounce for yard age if he finds he can not go through or around. Hinchman was a heavy choice for all-state full back last season. He hails from Greenfield. The star re ceived a bad cut in the De Pauw game, but hardly will let it cheat him of a chance to perform against Wabash. enter the fray to fight from opening to ..final gun. However, Wabash is having one of its worst seasons. Last week Pete Vaughan used re serves against Manchester and it was undoubtedly with the idea of saving all strength for Butler. Vaughan and his assistants scouted the Butler-De Pauw game Saturday and the fact his bunch will be in top form and Butler suffering from injuries to some of her mainstays Did You Know That— JACK ELDER, the Notre Dame back, beat George Simpson, ‘‘the fastest human,” in a sprint once Masters, the Penpsylvnia back, is one of the best kickers in the game today...and he can smack a line right briskly, too Mr. Bruen of Madison Square Gar den, says he’ll have two genu ine champions battling at Mi ami this winter...but he says Sharkey is the only one he’s sure of right now—Eighty G’s profit a year is what Boston’s largest sports arena is making ...from boxing, hockey and other things. Down the Alleys WITH LEFTY LEE A match game that will be sure to pack the house is scheduled for the Pritchett Recreation alleys next Sunday at 2 p. m., when the local Meridian Garage team will roll the General Electric of Ft. Wayne. The visitors’ line-up is composed of mem bers of the formef national champion Lin coln Life team, and J. Stewart, formerly of Chicago, who set what is believed to be a world’s record by rolling four consecu tive 700 totals in league play, in the Windy City. The Meridian Garage boys are al ways at their best in match play. The Marmon and A. C. W. of A. teams won three games from the Martin-Parry and C. and G. Foundry, as the Hayes Body. Crescent Paper. Citizens Gas and Indianapolis Power and Light copped two games, from the Geo. J. Mayer. Link-Belt. Jewel Tea and Holcomb and Hoke in the Commercial League play at the Illinois alleys. Hendricks turned in the best in dividual total, getting 650 with games of 180. 254 and 216. P. Smith also rolled EARLY BASKETBALL Y. M. C. A. Junior Leaders are scheduling games for the season In the 16 to 18-year-old class. City teams call “Y” after 6 and. m. Prefer a schedule on home and home basis. The llneuo In cludes Clemens, Kengey and Leroy, guards; Krlck. and Huff, centers; Mc- Intyre, Popchaff, Lincoln and Davenport, forwards. Western Baptist basketball team will practice at Rhodius park Friday evening from 9 to 10 p. m. Madison Avenue M. E. Juniors want games with teams playing In the 11 to 13-year-old class. Call Dr. 7810-R. and ask for Jack. Would like to play away from home. College Grid Scores Fordham. 0: West Virginia. 0. St. Bona venture. 26; Canislus. 7. N. Y. U. Freshmen, 13: Samuel John son. 0. STRONG SHINES AS PRO Bv United Press NEW YORK. Nov. 6.—A 50-yard run for touchdown by Ken Strong last year’s highest scoring college back, enabled the Stapleton eleven to tie th| Providence Steam Rollers. 7 to 7. in a national league pro football game at Staten Island Tuesday. HARVARD SPEEDS OFFENSE CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. Nov. 6. Secret practice was held at Har vard Tuesday in preparation for Saturday's game with Michigan at Ann Arbor. Coach Horween is en deavoring to sp=ed up the rushing play and improve the forward pass ing which has produced previous vicioaa* may make the game tougher than most fans anticipate. Notre Dame goes Into Chicago for a game with Drake. It is a game sandwiched between Georgia Tech and Southern California which will give the Irish a breathing spell. Purdue has what might be figured a letdown game before the lowa struggle. Mississippi will come north an intersectional foe and cross country jaunts usually excite Irish Jimmy Sets Sail for Welter Title Go With Fields Chicago Believes McLarnin Can Beat Champion; Mandell Seeks Return Match With Slugger. BY BERT DEMBY United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—Having dem onstrated he is good enough to beat the man who was considered the "logical opponent,” Irish Jimmy McLarnin today clamored for a title match with Jackie Fields, the wel terweight chamipon. McLarnin slugged his way to a decision over Sammy Mandell, light weight champion, Monday and in a real game, his total being 635. The Bal lard Ice Cream team rolled games at which the Indianapolis Times will shoot later. Two-time wins ruled the plav in the Automotive League, the Gibson 60, C. H. Wallerich Sinclair Refining. United Motor and Eagle Machine defeating the Nash, State Auto Insurance, Alemitr, Pure Oil and Marmon Sales. Myers and Rhodes tied for high game with a score of 246. The Prest-O-Lite won two games from the Speedway Lumber, as the Malleable, Allison. Esterline Angus and Emrich Hard ware made a clean sweep of their series with the Rosner Drugs. Esterline Angus No. 2. Prest-O-Lite No. 1 and Grande in the Speedway League games. Ken Powers found the range during this series and led the field with a total of 651. Sheriden had 649; Henderson. 616 and Kennedy. 604. In the big Rotary League play the Off and Lennox teams were the only club able to win three games, the Laird and Lieber teams being the victims. The other contests showed the Edie. Longsworth. Van Ausdall, Diddel, Smith and Henry boys losing the odd game to the Hoiycross. Kelly. Eastman. Dyers Morrison and Tay lor combinations. The Lumber team won the rubber from the Material, as the Paint took three from the Coal In the Allied Coal League con tests at the Delaware alleys. Truelove. rolling with the Ben Hur team of the Intermediate League at the Uptown alleys, turned in a three-game total for the boys to shoot at when he rolled 728. getting games of 244. 226 and 258. Shaw continued to set a fast pace by getting 656 for his three games. Others to reach the 600 mark were: Fultz, 629; Caldwell. 613, and Oscar Tavlor, 606 which included the hieh single game of 269. The Ben Hur and Broadway teams won three from the Mills Pie and Indianapolis Music as the Hoosier Furniture. Jack’s Specials and Easterns took two from the Central Buick. Independents and Cremo Cigars. McAnly of the Burdsall team rolled the high sinrle game ir. the Ladies Social League play at the Elks Cinb drives, getting a 233 in her second try- Bunch was hieh over the three-game route with a total of 547. McAnlr- had 545: Moeller. .MS: McDaniel. 541: Johns, 540; McKinnon, 533: Fulton. 508 and Broich. 506. The Sar gent Paint team won three from the Er brirks Comnanv as the Hatfield, Burdsall and Shell Gas girls took two from the n’oek Onticel, Komstohk Candy and A. G. : Mcelfer-Nash. The Reisbeck Drugs and Moose Lodge *”ade a clean sweep of their series with the stalhut Jewelry and Indianapolis Drop Forge, as the Prospect Social trimmed the Kle and Coleman two-out-of-ttree in the Fountain Souare Recreation No. 2 League. Bentley and Smith tied for high individual honors with a total of 616. Don’t forget to turn In your entry blank for the coming citv tourney. Choice dates will be allotted as entries are received, first come first served. Mrs. Jean Knerrorath of Milwaukee nresident of the Women’s International ; Bowling Congress, and Mrs. Emma Phaler i of Columbus. 0.. secretary, stooped in In dianapolis for a few hours Mondav eve ire on their wav home from Louisville, where thev selected the fn- the re-t annual tournament which will be held In that cltr next Anrll. Th“- both forecast a wonderful tournament and are expecting a Ixisa gartnuUaa from In- Fordham Inches From Goal When Tie Battle Ends By United Pr< xs NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—Fordham university remained today among the undefeated football teams of the country, but its record was marred by a second tie of the season—Tues day's game with West Virginia at the Polo Grounds having resulted in a scoreless deadlock. During the closing minutes of the game, Fordham rushed the ball from its own 28-yard line to within a yard of the Southerners’ goal. The game ended with Fordham still having one more play in the series of downs and only six inches to go. Page Has Good Word for Spirit of I. U. Players Bit Tim<•/> Special BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Nov. 6 Many may be worrying about the Indiana university football team, but Head Coach Pat Page isn’t; at least, not. publicly. Tuesday night he broke his si lence, and in addressing a group of alumni, asserted: “I am proud of the team and the squad as a w’hole. They have w’orked hard and showed better team spirit than any squad I ever have known. We take our hats off to Notre Dame, Colgate and Minnesota, who are fine outfits. I believe that Indiana football men will continue their improvement in team play. This has been noticed in the last three years and this sea son is no exception.” GOLFERS TO HAWAII By Timex Special SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6—Amer ican golfers who will compete in the second Hawaiian open golf tourney sailed today. Included were Tommy Armour, Horton Smith, Gene Sara zen, Craig Wood. Ed Dudley, Billy Burke. Ben Coltrin, Dan Williams, Olin Dutre, Mortie Dutra, Bill Mc- Ew’an and Phil Taylor. the fans. Indiana and De Pauw have open dates this week. Secondary college action for the week begins Friday night with three games. Earlham goes to Hanover and the Quakers loom as favorites by a couple of touchdowns. Eastern Illinois Normal will be in Terre Haute to battle Indiana State Nor mal. Franklin goes to the pocket district for a game with Evansville. After a run of four straight wins Rose Poly will be called upon Sat- doing so defeated the man whom middle western promoters were trying to build up for a match with Fields. It was believed that Mandell, while he weights but slightly more that the 135-pound lightweight limit, could beat any man in the welterweight division and it is safe to say he still would be a favorite to win from Fields. But McLarnin decisively defeated Sammy and for that reason Jimmy believes he is entitled to a cham pionship match with the welter weight titleholder. The opinion pre vails here that McLarnin can beat Fields. Jimmy, a slugger who gives and takes, certainly showed more ability in the Mandell fight than Fields ever has shown here. Mandell had beaten Fields before Jackie won the 147-pound title, and he was a 7-5 favorite to win from McLarnin, but Jimmy upset the odds. Fields won the welterweight title by beating Joe Dundee, a “washed up” fighter who was at least an even bet to lose to two or three of the welterweights. Mandell, disappointed with his loss Monday night (it was the first time since preliminary days he ever had seen an opponent win a de cision from him) wants a return match with McLarnin and in all probability he will be obliged. Sam my and Jimmy drew one of the greatest houses the Chicago stadium has seen. KING TUT IS VICTOR Bv United Press MILWAUKEE, Nov. 6.—King Tut, Milwaukee lightweight, won the ref eree’s decision over Lope Tenorio, New Yprk, in a ten-round bout here Tuesday. Mitz Minkel, Milwaukee heavyweight, knocked out George Muiline, Des Moines, la., in the second of their scheduled ten rour.der. BOOTH~ON SUB TEAM Bv T’nite'j Press NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 6. Albie Booth played with the Yale seconds today as Coach Mai Stevens i sent his squad through a long drill preparatory to Saturday's inter sectional clash with Maryland. Bob Hall played quarter on the varsity and Hoot Ellis, hero of the Dart mouth game, teamed with Booth in the scrub lineup. CHICAGO TAKES TO AIR Bv United Press CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—Convinced that Lis Maroons will not be able to gain through Wisconsin’s line, Coach Alonzo Stagg Is teaching the men an aerial, deceptive offense. Stagg feels that if Purdue’s great quartet of backs could not crumble the Badger forward wall there is mi* it* oi* mm itar4 .NOV. 6, 1929 Back Injury Ends Career of Marsters Dartmouth Star, Leading U. S. Grid Scorer, Is Out for Season. By United Press HANOVER, N. H., Nov. 6. Marsters, Dartmouth's sensational quarter back and one of 1929’s greatest back field men. today faced the realization he has played his last intercollegiate football game. X-ray have revealed that Marsters, a senior, had sustained a fracture of the right transverse process at the third and fourth lumbar vertebrae in the Yale game Saturday. The injury, although not expected to have permanent effect, will keep the player in the college infirmary three or four weeks, it was announced by Dr. John S. F. Gile. Certain All-American Marsters’ injury ends his career in the midst of his greatest sea son. The Dartmouth star, one of the greatest players who ever wore a Green jersey, leads the nation in scoring w’ith 108 points in six games and was considered certain to W'in all-America honors. After a sensational debut in var sity football during his sophomore year, “Special Delivery Al” was kept out of action for the major part of last season by an ankle injury. Dartmouth’s entire attack has been built around the big quarter back, and his absence will be a big handicap in the remaining games with Brown, Cornell and the Navy. Also Track Star Marsters has been a letter man in track during the last two sea sons, running the hurdle and relay events. Special radio arrangements are being made to enable Marsters to follow the Dartmouth eleven when it plays away from home and Dr. Gile said today Marsters will be al lowed to attend the Cornell game here a week from Saturday, if his condition warrants. urday to show everything. Central Normal of Danville will engage the Engineers at Terre Haute and as Normal is very strong the outcome does not loom very bright for Phil Brown’s boys to capture vheir fifth straight win. Indiana Central should smother the Valparaiso team just as Bethel (Ky.) probably will smother Oak land City. Little is known of Detroit Tech, but they are certain to meet something at Manchester. Routis ‘Booed* in Defeat by Abad By United Press ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 6. —Davey Abad, Panama lightweight, defeated Andre Routis of France, former featherweight champion, in ten rounds here Tuesday, before ap proximately 15,000 fans. Routis was “booed” continually by fans who were disappointed when he failed to land an effective blow. Benny Bass of Philadelphia floored Jimmy Mendo of Pittsburgh three times in two minutes of the first round, the Smoky City fighter taking the count on his last trip. GEORGIA DRILLS LONG Fly United Press ATHENS, Ga„ Nov. 6.—Pointing for Saturday’s invasion of New York, Georgia’s Bulldogs went through a three hour drill Tuesday —the final intensive practice before departure for the game with New York university. Coach Harry Mehre concent/, ted on a forward pass defense. A large squad of undergraduates and alumni will ac* company the squad north. MICHIGAN DRILLS SECRET Fin United Press ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. o. Secret practices that are so secret even newspaper men are barred from the field are being held at Michigan university this week. Al vin Dahlem and Jim Simrall, both backs, have sufficiently recovered from injuries to play against Har vard Saturday. nTBAJTERiEJffSK I K I guaranteed I*4 ~'J I ssSeach\JL7 L J 6 volt • 11 puvt" Benuctssa 165 KV.AVt. RILEY 2974- Round Trip SIO.OO | ; Save money—go by nationally ! !; known Greyhound bus. Safe, ! courteous drivers. Fln e* t ; coaches with reclining chairs. ! Frequent departures. Low j: fares to over 2,000 cities. Depot '< Illinois and Market Sts. Phone I > Riley 4501. ; GREYHOUND BUS LINES 1 D. B. DAVIS Premier Double Barrel SHOTGUNS AH Gauges $1 Q. 85 BABICH'S 136 E. WASHINGTON ST.