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§ï)g JEtoening jskf A—10 WASHINGTON, D. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1934. Colonials-L. S. U. Headline Here : Intersectional Tilts Dot Gridiron Card — »*» A . A — - - Jk G. W.-Tiger Tilt Attracts Large Crowd—American, Howard on Jaunts. WITH George Washington and Louisiana State presenting perhaps the biggest attrac tion of the season at Grif fith Stadium, four foot ball games were being played today by Washing ton college elevens, two on local fields. At Brookland. Catholic University Was engaging Oglethorpe. Both contests here got under way at 2 o'clock. American University was playing Randolph-Macon at Ashland and Howard University was at Hampton Institute. Virginia, opposing the Hampton Seasiders. Only G. W. of the District schools Went into action a distinct underdog. It was the final game of the season for American University, which needs a victory today to break even on the rampaign and achieve the best foot ball record in its history. Bie Attendance KxpfotH. f a~ RECORD crowd was the prospect for Georce Washington and the much-talkpd about Louisiana State team, which was a decided favorite. In a polishing drill at Griffin Sta dium yesterday the L. S. U. squad of 33 impressed with the smoothness and precision of its performance, the Tigers being particularly adept in handling the ball. Abe Mickal. all-America backfield candidate, appeared with a strapped knee but seemed to be little hampered by an injury. The Tigers werp intensely amused over Huey Long's latest, to wit: "I'm getting mighty tired of these sports writers saying L. S. U. 'may be in vited' here and 'm^y be invited there.' That's a lot of hokum and we resent that 'inviting business." There's too many 'bowls' now—the Ra«e Bowl, the New York bowl, the sugar bowl, the cotton 'boll' and all the rest. "Wherever we go they'll be lucky We agreed to play there. "Because." he summed up. "L. S. j TT. is the cherries, and wherever we play, that's where the bowl will be." | Colonials Work on Kicks. EORGE WASHINGTON followed It the Tigers on the field. Thwarted by a blocked punt in their game last week with Vanderbilt. the Colon ials yesterday devoted most of their time to punt formations with TufTy Leemans doing most of the kicking. Tufly made the kick on which Van derbilt won, a kick that was blocked because he wasn't standing far enough back of the line. In yesterday's work DUt he was a yard or more farther jack than he usually operates. Red Rathjen. the Colonials' fight ng center, was busy during the en ire workout but plainly had not ecoverrd from injuries to both knees, ie was Pxpected to play not more han half of today's game, with Bernie R'itucki sharing the jo*b at center. Louisiana State enters the game fith a clean slate. In its first two fames it was tied by Rice. 9-9. and southern Methodist. 14-14. then de feated Auburn. Arkansas. Vander »ilt and Mississippi State with deci ive scores. G. W.'s only dpfeat was the 7-fi ictory of Vandprbilt,. C. V. Ha* Toush One. DN OGLETHORPE Catholic Uni versity met a team which has lost only one game, that to Auburn, and ;he Cardinals were prepared for a stiff itruggle. American University had anything >ut a pushover in its clash with Kan lolph-Macon. Georgetown University players, who lefeated Roanoke last night, and Maryland's Terrapins, who will meet /. M. I. Monday in Baltimore, were mt en masse today to see the Col >nial-L. S. U. game. »R0 HOCKEY TEAMS SWING INTO ACTION lingers Play Eagles. Canadiens |Face Toronto—Red Wings Open Against Boston. j the Associated Press. |\TEW YORK. November 10.—Three |[\| more National Hockey League teams get their first tastes of j tombal for the 1934-35 season over he coming week end following the ala openings Thursday night at St. Louis and Toronto. The New York Rangers, the Mon ;real Canadiens, minus Howie Morenz or the first time in 11 years, and the (ietroit Red Wings, runners-up for the tanley Cup last Spring, are the trio, eaving only the Montreal Maroons nd the New York Americans to make heir debuts later. The Rangers, who have had rough :olng against the Maroons in their xhibition series, invade St. Louis to night to meet the Eagles, beaten by hicago. 3-1, on Thursday. Toronto, conqueror of Boston, 5-3. fr"hursdsy, remains at home to face Ihe Canadiens, while the Red Wings, ftolstered up here and there since |heir fizzle in last Spring's finals, open heir new campaign tomorrow night, rith the Bruins as their guests. Idevitt school victor κ Devitt School's foot ball team ^oefn't. plav so many games, but it enerally continues to do pretty well, 'esterday the proteges of Jim Mc ama» downed the St. John's eleven. 3-0. on the Monument grounds. Joe Mills, former Eastern High itellar back, led the Devitt attack. Ihoya-roanoke statistics. Statistic* of the Game. BJeorzetowr.. Roanoke 8 Yards gained from scrimmage. . 1-1 fl First downs ' 10 Forward Dawes attempted l'> 3 Forward passes completed 3 2 Forward passes intercepted..... 1 47 Yards gained passing «s fl Funis 12 38 Averr.ïe length of punt» (yards». 32 11 Average return of punts (yards) 11 4 Penalties 1 8?> var6s lost, penalties IS 5 Fumbles 3 3 Fumbles lost 0 1 Lost ball on dowiu . 2 SportScope New York Cheer». Jeers at Hosr Show, Never Knowing Its Nag*. _BY ROBERT E. PHILLIPS. Jr.j NEW YORK, November 10.— ! The manufacturers and distributors of show horses, a very glum group of citizens during the past few years, take great heart from what they are seeing at the fifty-first annual National Horse Show here. Whereas many of the National meetings since the collap<e of the i great, foolishness In 1929 seemed «us- j piciously overderoraied wakes for a wilting sport, the boys behold this I season a lively gathering complete with sables, ermine, diamond tiaras and other evidence that a great many horse-minded residents still are able to buy oats. Not sinre the days when a horse was needed to cet to church, to work, or to Joe'* place, has the National boasted a more impressive number of entries or variety of the stunt* which make this exhibition in teresting to all. A vast percentage of the thousands crowding the Garden, afternoon and night, during horseshow week custom arily associate a horse only with a milk wagon or the law officers they see charging tip and down sidewalks when the Communists are on the march. The seasoned railbirds. the horse talkers from all over the United States, are also present in droves. It is true, but they do not by any means sit in all the seats. Thfjr Like the Show. THE horseless mob, who probably would not be caught dead in knee breeches and boots even if they felt like splurging the price of a livery stable gillopie, come to see such entertaining phenomena as the Roval Canadian Northwest Mounted Police, international military jumping teams and the brass-trimmed harness horses that prance around throwing their feet so high in the air it ap pears they will at any moment kick themselves in the chin. These la die* and gentlemen, how-legged only from walking i two flights up while yet too young. get a great thrill «ut of cheering their favorite colors in officers* uniforms or footmen's livery. They practically never swoon with ecstasy over the classic hocks on a ί hunter or a filly's gleaming quarters, j but they have their fun and pay their respects in applause and boos. Also occasionally they give the judges a fine Bronx cheer. While every smart dealer knows only 10 per cent of the crowd j at the national could ever be inter- ' ested in converting good money into horse flesh and feed, the trade wel- ; comes large and non-professional crowds, and not only for the gate re ceipts. A better reason is the well-known fact that the owners and riders of j show horses, and even the nags them- ' selves, arc akin to actors, who languish on 'he vine if there is no one around to supply some paddy-whacking. Therefore the wise head* are always delighted to see come who may, even if the results in cheers for the wrong horses and boos for the right judges. The judges, for their part, consider 1 any or all crowd reactions a lot of "who-struck-John?" so it is all even. : Royal Mounted Popular. THE Royal Mounted are the hit of the show. In their scarlet coat* and with guidons flying, they maneuver nightly to the tune of re current hurrahs and applause. Strongly mounted and trkn horse men. they appear so many masters of foxhounds, only their faces are not quite as pink from one thing and the other. Their routine is distinctly remenist-rnt of the exhibition rides given by the Third Cav alry's Troop Ε at Fort Myer, ex cept that the blazing bright coals and black saddle cloths # with gold borders are more re» fulgent tliau anything ever in vented in the L'uited States. The Motilities, 35 strong and com- ; '.Handed by Maj. J. M. Tupper, weave a scarlet pattern of movement in the brightly lighted ring, winding up like a snake and uncoiling again, trotting and cantering through figures so com plicated the audience loses them even when they do not lose themselves. They always get their crowd to a man. Chilean Horses' Style Odd. THE visitors from beyond our northern border had quite a task to outshine the interna tional jumpers, leaping over a course that would try the heart of Pegasus. Particularly since this year has en listed an entry from Chile, which shipped some of the smallest and cleverest horses ever seen in inter national competition. The Chilean officers lean toward the Italian style of rid ing, hut their horses' style is something nnheard of in this or any European country. It is a puzzling, birdlike, collected form, and on the first night it kept the South Americans ahead of every . one but the veteran American team. Here and There. Maj henry Leonard of Wash ington is one of the hunter and Jumper judges here . . . and Margaret Cotter, another Wash ingtonian, is among the exhibitors .. . The Hng master, a squat, pink-coated individual, who has called classes in the ring all over America for 20 years. In troduced a new note on the opening night, when he sig naled unsuccessful pen jumpers to depart by winding "yoicks" on his hunting horn . . . Mrs. Whitney's Grey Knight, being judged in center ring, while the five gaited types raft madly around the outside, left no misunderstanding as to what he thought of saddle horses . . . he bucked and kicked protests throughout the whole class. VOLLEY BALL AT "Y." Central Y. M. C. A. volley bailers will meet the Richmond Y combina tion tonight in the former's gym at 8 o'clock. The Washington team will take part in a series of round-robin tourneys that soon will be played among Y teams of various cities in this section. ι VICTORIOUS Κ FOCUSINGONTERPS Parcells Comes Into Own as Georgetown Beats Roanoke, 20 to 0. BY FRANCIS F.. STAN. GEORGETOWN'S foot bell force* today pointed for Maryland with the built o? fresh hopes resting: on the sturdy shoulders of Quarterback Charlie Parcells. For three years overshadowed by the versatile Capt. Joe Saverlne. the shifty Hackensack, N. J., youth was receiving belated récognition as the Hoyas' .scoring "sleeper" today as Georgetown, flushed by Its 20-U>-0 victory over Roanoke College last night, looked to tlfe all-Important clash with the Terrapins a fortnight hence. The dependable Saverine played his usual sterling role as the Hoyas chalked up their fourth triurrtph of the season before a scant 3,000 at Griffith Stadium, and for the flfth time in this campaign the opposition failed to score against Georgetown's stalwart line. But It was Parcells. with one of the smartest backfleld performance* seen at the ball park this season, who gave rtse to Hilltop hopes which drooped last week with a H-to-13 loss to Richmond. Meglen Perfect Piwer. NLY by a slender margin <lid Georgetown outplay the Maroons. but the Hoy as packed the scoring punch into three long-range thrust*, two of which were contributed by Parcells. At the outset It looked as though sheer power would prove too much for Roanoke, but after the Hoyas had marched to the Maroons' 4-vard line after two successive first downs. Fullback Joe Meglen fumbled and Miley recovered for the Virginians. All scoring threats for the first period ended here, however, for Capt. Harry Suttner of the visitors punted out of danger. The bulkier Hilltoppers came back, however, to open another offensive drive at the start of the second quarter. With Parcells, Saverine and Meglen striking through the line. Georgetown battered its way to the 30-yaçfi stripe and then Parcells whipped a pass to Saverine for another first down on the 19-vard line. Here, however. Roanoke braced and three line thrusts cost Georgetown a yard. And here Georgetown aban doned its plodding tactics and re sorted to deception. Unless Roanoke had scouted the Hoyas as far back as October 6. when Georgetown whip ped Mount St. Mary's in the season's opener, there was no way to gain an inkling of the passing ability of Meg len. In that game Meglen threw his first pass and it scored a touchdown. Last night he threw his second and it also was good for a touchdown. noya irict work*. MEGLEN. long - booting bark, stood in place-kicking forma tion on the 30-yar·; line with Saverine in the bail-holding position. Thrown off guard while expecting a field-goal attempt, tne Meroons rushed in only to see the Butte. Mont., boy take the pass from center and whip a long heave to Parcelle. The latter, one of this sector's fleetest, took the ball over his shoulder while on a dead run and stepped five remaining yards for the touchdo«vr. Meglen went through with the next place kick formation and booted the extra point. That was all the scoring until the final period, when Parcells more com pletely eased the minds of George town's .supporters wiln another bril liant performance. Ever dangerous. Roanoke had opened up with a pass ing attack fur the first time to start the lourth quarter, and right <m the bat met with success. Wroniewicx taded and threw a 24-yard aerial to Rice, who was tackled en George town's 40. Inspired by the success of the air play, the Maroons tried an other. but this attempt was destined to sew up the contest for Georgetown. Parcells raced over for Cook's pua, intended for Hue gathered it in while under full speed, ànd galloped TJ yards down the sidelines for a second touchdown. Parcells was one of the three Hoya backs playing with bad legs, but were it not for a pronounced limp at the start of the tilt, it would have been difficult to believe there was anything wrong with the Hoya quarterbacks pins on his long jaunt. Meglen. only "healthy" member of the regular back field. again booted the point from placement. Saverine Make* Long Run. AS A final touch. Capt. Saverine gave Maryland's scouts added cause for concern a couple of minutes after the ensuing kick-off. On a play almost the duplicate of that which enabled Λ1 Barabas and Colum bia to defeat Stanford in the last Rose Bowl tussle, Saverine cut to his right on a fake criss-cross as his line swept off in the opposite direction, and raced 57 yards, sans any interference, for a third touchdown. Meglen's place kick this time was wide. Except for gaining 178 yards from scrimmage to 121 Georgetown was well matched in almost every phase of the game. Irti iH »d Summary. Po*. Georgetown (20). Roanoke <0>. L. I.... Chaopa C»rr U T.... Downer Brew baker L G. .. Cohen ...» Qutclto C Wilhamaon Plank R. O... . Kelleher Fisher R T. . . .Cummins* Pitser Β Ε... Shields 8uttner Q. Β. .. . Parcells Weeks L. H . . Saverine Pat rone R. Η. .. . Herron Smith P. Β.... Meglen Miley Score by period*: Georgetown ο 7 η 13—20 Roanoke 0 Ο Ο 0— 0 Touchdowns—Parcell* (2>. Stverine. Points after touchdowns—Meglen <2). Substitutions: Georgetown—Saur for Cohen. Peason for Keileher, Otbeau tor Herron. Ferrar for Parcells. Fuerdo for Williamson. Bodtne for Shields. Duff tor Meglen. Williams for Chappa. Curie* for Cummin»* Roanoke—Rice foe Smith, Weeks for Mlley. Ε Fisher for Quicito. Whiteacll for S Fisher. Wroniewlcr. for Patrone. Doyle for Plgnk. B. Miley for Week* Gough for L. fisher. Akers tor Carr Quicito for Whiteaell. Miller for Akers. Referee—Mr. Dayhoff Umpire—Mr. Schmtd. Held linesman—Mr. Wilkinson. Field judge—Mr. Crowley. EPISCOPAL'S GALA DAY. ALEXANDRIA, Vs., November 10.— In the feature attraction of Home coming day. Episcopal High's foot ball team was to battle its old foe. Virginia Episcopal School, here this afternoon at 2:45. . SCHGOL CHIEFTAINS TO PROBE SPORTS Committee "Will Seek Means of Improving Athletic System. Gridiron Ban Sticks. ASHINGTON high school stu dents. deprived of the re mainder of their annual championship foot ball series by ac tion of the Board of Education yes terday, found some consolation today In the thought that interscholastic athletics of the future will be con ducted on a higher end more effi cient plane This is the aim. at any rate, of the Board of Education, which shortly will appoint a committee to conduct a sweeping investigation of high school sports. The move is the outgrowth of the fisticuffing incident in the recent Tech-Western game which caused Dr. j Stephen E. Kramer, flrst assistant superintendent of schools, to recom mend a discontinuance of the 1934 series, a recommendation approved by the five high Rchool principals, and yesterday upheld by the Board of Edu cation. Henry I. Quinn played a leading part in yesterday's proceedings, con tending in favor of Dr. Kramer and presenting the motion for an investi gating committee. Five members of the board will compose the commit tee. which will be appointed by Dr. Hayden Johnson, board president. GOMEZ GIVES 2 HITS; j LICKS JAPANESE, 10-0 Buth, Averill. Waritler Hammer Homers as Imperial Prince Watches Game. By the Associated Press. ΤΟΚΙΟ. November 10.—After pay ing obeisance to a Japane.se prince. America's barnstorming base ball players smashed out a 10 to-0 victory over the Nippon All-Stars before a capacity crowd of 65.000 in Meiji Stadium today. Lefty Gomez allowed the stars of Japan only two hits as Babe Ruth. Earl Averill and Harold Warstler pounded out home runs. Gomez struck out 19. In the fourth inning he had to fan four men before re tiring the side, because Jimmy Foxx dropped a third strike and the batter made first. In the third Inning the Americans were called upon to line up with the native players in front of the plate, uncover their heads and bow in the direction of the imperial box. Prince Kitashirakawa. head of one of the collateral branches of the imperial family, had just arrived. Americans . . 120 120 400—10 11 1 Nippon A.-S..000 000 000— 0 2 3 Batteries—Gomez and Foxx; Saw amura and Inokawa, Kuji. D. C. QUINT GETS CALL Basketers Will Organize Monday Night—Lawrences Win. Delaware & Hudson Coal Co. bas keters again will have a team in the unlimited whirl here. After a year's absence from the courts, the Coalmen will strive to turn out another team as good as their 1932 quint, which had a fine record. Former players and new candidates are asked to report for the first prac tice Monday night at 8:30 o'clock at Langley Junior High School. Lawrence Club basketers chalked up their seventh win in a row, drub bing Peoples Drug Stores quint, 44-11. PLAY SCORELESS TIE Douglass High of Baltimore Held Even by Cardoso Eleven. Cardoso High griddera of this city and the Douglass High eleven of Bal timore battled to a 0-0 tie yester day in Walker Stadium here. Dun bar High defeated Douglass last week. The visitors were in Cardoso ter ritory almost all the way, but Cardoso braced when threatened. A nice pass ing game helpe<tyha D. 0. team. V THE SPORTLIGHT Miekal of L. S. U. Called King of Passers and His Team Rated as Good as Alabama. BY GRANTTANIï RICE The πμι FiMrr. MOVING along foot bell's gay and gaudy home stretch, a tumult of voices sweeps the land In re gard to the strongest teams and the leading stars. This week end's long list of stirring rontestn and the swing of the next two weeks will settle part of the argu ment*—but time it.self won't be long enough to settle them all. For example, who is the best for ward passer of the year? I ran across Bernie Moore, the L. S. U. track coach, yesterday. "Ill enter Abe Mickal of L. S. U ." Bernie said promptly. "I know there are many able passers, but Mickal moves up with Bennie Friedman and Bobby Dodd. When we stopped Van derblit, 29 to 0. one expert wrote: 'What chance did Vanderbilt have with Dizzy Dean throwing strikes In the backfteld?' "Mickal, who is a fast, smart, all around back, is not only a deadly iniper. but he throws the soft, fluffy ! type of pass that Knute Rock ne al- | wavs wanted. Those passes that Lome like bullets, that whistle and twist, are hard to handle down I lie (leld. Mickal's passes are not only ; rast and accurate, but make the re- \ i-elver's job a simple one. He has thrown eight or nine touchdown ; passes against such teams as Mice, Southern Methodist, Arkansas. Auburn and Vanderbilt. "Vaughaii of Tennessee is high class, but he is no Mickal. who can put the foot ball at the right place, at the right time, in the right way." One of the interesting feature3 of today's many battles will be the late ; afternoon check-up on Buzz Borries of the Navy In the Notre Dame meet- j Ing at Cleveland. Here is another entry, among a long parade who can flip a foot ball here and there. The Reports Roll In. HARRY MEURE, head coach of j Georgia, knows with many others what the absence of one or two stars from a team can mean. "The matter with Georgia?" he re plied to a query. "When a team has two star backs such as Grant and Chapman hurt or below form you can't reach into the fog and grab an other. The same thing happened to Georgia Tech when Phillips was in jured and off his stride. Take Mickal from L. S. U., Borries from the Navy or Le Van from Princeton and see what happens in a hard game." A leading expert from the Midwest writes: "This section has a flock of star backs—Lund, Kostka, Purvis, Carter, Lindberg, etc., but I believe Berwanger of Chicago is one of the best I ever have seen—one of the few who can handle every foot ball job superlatively well." Lou Little says: "It would be hard to And a better all-around back than Buzz Borries of the Navy. His run ning. passing and defensive play are all magnificent. Buckler of the Army is along the same lines. What a party when these two meet!" Our scout from the South: "Don't overlook Barclay of North Carolina— not only one of the best guards of many years, but also one of the best all-around foot baU players. He is un doubtedly one of the best of many sea sons. You will also find North Caro lina has one of the best teams she ever sent to the field." More From the Front. HERE are many fine foot ball players on the West Coast, but among the leaders you will find that most agree on Grayson and Moecrlp of Stanford, Sobrero of Santa Clara, Mattoe of St. Mary's. Before the year Is over you will find more than one or two good men from Washington and Washington State, not overlooking Bufkln and Chrlstof feraen. "You've put In more than one good plug for Alabama." says another Southern geattaman; "X have aeen Alabama ana I Know Franr ι nomas has one of his best teams. But I don't believe Alabama is any stronger than L. S. U. or Rice, two big. fast, powerful elevens, which would be an even match for any one. not over looking Minnesota Stanford, Prince ton or Pittsburgh." Bob Zuppke of Illinois: "Each winning team must have one out standing bark—one well above the average. I know what Grange meant, to me. Some years you don't get a bark of this outstanding class. I have one in Ltndberg and a «rrat passer in Bevnon. When a coach has a Purvis or a Berwanger or a Luint he is off to a big start. That's the way I feel about Lindberg." "I am not going to try to pick the best foot ball team in the gam?." writes an official who has worked bo'in East and West, "but I'd like to sav that Minnesota ha* more good foot ball players than I have even seen on one squad in my 20 years of opera tions. Bierman must have at least J5 high-class players—at least two teams uf laiusuai strength, lie lias six good tackles well uver 200 and eight uf the best backs you'll look »! Stanford, Princeton and Kice back helds may have more speed, but cer tainly not more power, or speed and power combined." 'C'oprrnlit l»:n. b* the North American NrwspMprr Alllmice. Inc.) Mat Matches By the AssoclateU Press NORra BERC5EN, N. J.—Joe Savoldi. 202, Three Oaks. Mich., drew with Sundor a/Abo. 212, Hungary, BO: 00. DETROIT—Earl McCready, 230. Amulet, Sask., threw Pat O'Shocker. 222. Colorado. 55:5U. DES MOINES—Abe Kashev. 205, Warren. Ohio, defeated Joe Diuek. il'l. Omaha, two falls to one. CINCINNATI—Curley Donchin, 182, Brooklyn, threw Ray Carpenter, 181, Lancaster, Ohio, 22:00. QnLLnU l/bl UHLUIUO BUT IS BEATEN, 38-15 i Scores Two Touchdowns in Last Period After Newport New» Apprentices Run Wild. Special Dispatch to The Star. NEWPORT NEWS, Va.. November 10.—Gallaudet's victorvleiw foot . bell eleven set sail for home today with its most impressive of fensive of the season acting as balm for a fifth consecutive defeat, inflicted here by the Apprentice School, 38 to 15. Outclassed for three quarters and trailing by 38 to 2. the Blues cut loose with a fancy attack in the final period to score touchdowns and easily outplay the Apprentice eleven. HofT meister and Kugliusch. the latter with a 40-vard run. tallied for Gallaudet. 1 Three of the host team's touch- | downs were the results of passes, an other as a result of a 40-yard return of a punt by Bohlken. and yet an- ι other as a result of an Intercepted pass. Line-ups and summary: Pos. Gallaudet (15). Apprentice» LE...Goodcn . . . Thomas L T....R Miller Whumer L. G J Davis Allen C .C. Davis Brock well R. G. . . .Gamblin HolTman R. T. .. . Colluui . . Carmeans R. E. .. .Ladner «... Drumniond Q B.... Drake Bnhlkm L H. .. .Tfuckêr Dwyer R H. .. . Hoffmeisler Hyatt F Β. . . . Long Vernir ! Gallaudet ? ο ο jn—ι* Apprentice* 1Ί β so η—38 Substitution» — 'Gallaudet» Η Brown. Kuglitsch Atmo. Dflp «Apprentices» How ell âmith. Γ Inabinet. Parrlsh. Meanley. Lamb*otte. Bryant. Fuller. Findley. Heath. Hodder. Jones. Diehl. Camper. Dizzv Given Ο. K. By Krollier Paul » WEWOKA, Ok la.. November 10 (•4*·.—Dizzy Dean. take it from brother Paul, is not conceited. "Dizzy," Paul said here yester day. "just likes to see funny stories about himself iu the news papers.' Paul asserted "if St. Louis had been up to par we would have wun fuur out of Ave against Detroit." "Neither Diz nor I." Paul said, "have been approached on con tracta, but we probably will be with the Cards next year. "I'm going to Belleville. Ark.: Houston. Tex., and then will Join Diz at Bradenton. Fia. I'm look ing forward to a golf game soon with me and Bobby Joues against Diz and Granlland Rice." The Dean brothers' recent barn storming trip. Paul said, was "too strenuous, with not enough pay." FLOODLIGHT HIGHLIGHTS. —By JIM BERRYMAN CHAQUE HAD JUST ABOUT CINCHED AM ALL- AMtQtCA BERTH WITH his PASSING, RllMMlMfr Λ A I I All ηττ η A I I I Γ ο m \ THE VIQ&IMIAMS WADôREAT INTERFERENCE SUT TMt HOy/kS WC CE CLlPPiKIC. THEM OFF F«SM BEMikJ) AMP WA< IT chilly in τη» Press ©o* ! -- B-R-R ! Grid Results Yesterday Local Teams. Georgetown. 20; Roanoke. 0. Apprentice School, 38; Gallaudet, 15. St. Albans. 19; Friends. ?. Gonzaga. 7; Eastern High, 6. Dewitt, 13; St. John's. 0. Boys' Latin, 6; Landon, 0. Cardoso, 0; Douglass, 0 (tie). South. Presbyterian, 12; Newberry, 0. Southwestern (La.), 39; Stephen F. Austin, 13. Mlllsaps, 9; Spring Hill, 7. Ouachita, β; Arkansas Tech, 0. Tennessee Weeleyan, 20; Brevard. 0. Apprentice School (Newport News) 38; Gallaudet. 15. Louisiana Normal, 31; Mississippi Teachers, 0. Middle West. Marquette, 14; St Louis, 0. St. Ambrose, 7; Simpson, 6. Cape Girardeau Teacher*, 32; Car bondale, 0. Parsons, 10; Dubuque, 7. Arizona, 26: Oklahoma City, β. Missouri Valley, 13; Tarkio. 7. Klrksville Teachers, 33; Maryville Teachers, 0. Pittsburgh Teachers, 1·; Fort Hays State, 0. Gonzaga, 2; Washburn. 0. Emporia Teachers, 21; Kansas Wesleyan, 14. McPherson, 0; College of Em poria, 0 (tie). Omaha. 26; Ottawa. 0. Friends, 7; Bethany, 0. College of Ozarlu, 7; Ada (Okla.) Teacher», Ο.γ ι Durant (Okla.) Teachers, 9; Hender son, 7. St. Benedicts, 27: Rockhurst, 6. minois Normal. 13; Eaxtern Illinois (Charleston) Teachers, 0. Concordia (Minn.), 2β; Gust a vus Adolphus. 0. Rose Poly. 15: Oakland City, 13. Nebraska Wesleyan, 19; Doane, β. Cameron Aggies, 19; Oklahoma A. and M. Freshmen. 7. Tennessee Juniors, 45Γ Jonesboro (Ark.) College, β. Hastings, 25; Peru (Nebr.) Teach trs. 0. Winona (Minn.) Teachers, S; Roches ter Junior College, β. Wayne (Nebr.) Teachers, 33; Kearney Teachers. 13. Midland, 14; York, 0. Southwest. Texas Tech, 13; Hardin Simmons. 0. Howard Payne, 19; St. Edwards, β. West Texae Teachers, 14; Panhandle Aggies. 0. College of Marshall, 0; Lon Morris. 0 (tie). Southwestern (Tex.), 13; Trinity (Tex.), 12. Sam Houston, β; Southwest (Tex.) Teachers. 0. East Texas Teachers, I; North Texas Teachers, 0. Far West. Ellensburg Normal, 47; Whitworth College, 0. Occidental, β; California Institute of Technology. 7. College of Pacific, 14; Nevada. 0. Northwestern Oklahoma Teachers, 7; Central Oklahoma Teachers, 13. c.' BIG TEAMS STAKE ROSE Bit HOPES Fierce Fighting Looms in All Sectors as Leaders Take Field Today. By the Associated Press. NEW YORK, November 10.—The Rose Bowl situation, muddled by one of the mort topsy turvy campaigns In the history of collegiate foot ball, will be some what clarified today with three can didates for the annual New Year dsv classic Involved in tell-tale contests featuring a program mostly of lnter sectional gridiron warfare. The Pacific Coast's representatives for the mid-Winter classic at Pasa dent probably will be the winner of the Stanford-Washington contest, while Tulane, mentioned as an East ern prospect, engages the Red Raiders of Colgate In the Yankee Stadium here. Two of the South'* other nominees for the Rose Bowl assignment—Louis iana State and Alabama—will attempt to strengthen their claims at the ex pense of George Washington and Clemson, respectively. Alabama is fig ured an easy winner, but L. S. U., minus its ail-American cheer leader, Huey Long, may find Itself in a real dogfight with the Colonials at Wash ington. Bit Battle* In East. SYRACUSE end Michigan State, with impressive and spotless rec ords, meet In the Northern New York State city to give additional intersect ional tone to the Eastern pro gram. marked otherwise by Georgia'* invasion of Yale, South Carolina's joust with Villanova and Duquesne'· tussle with Oklahoma A. and M. Army's annual battle with Harvard and the Temple-Carnegie and Ford ham-West Virginia games furnish the principal purely domestic flavor. Navy and Notre Dame, meeting in Cleveland, command main Interest in the Midwest with the sailors figured to sail to their seventh successive tri umph. although it would not be par ticularly surprising ii the Hoosiers won. Other major games in that section include Pitt's invasion of Lincoln to play Nebraska and the joint efforts of Minnesota. Illinois and Purdue to continue in the Big Ten title chase at the expense of Indiana. North western and Iowa, respectively. Ohio State and Chicago, Michigan and Wisconsin, are the other conference pairings. DOWN In the Southwest Rice's bid for the conference crown carries the high-powered Owls against Arkansas' Razorbacks whilp Texas plays Baylor and Southern Methodist meets Texas A. and M. Aside from the Alabama-Clemson tussle, the major games in the Dixie division find Duke arrayed aeainst Wake Forest: Washington and Lee against Virginia, Tennessee a gains' Mississippi State. Vanderbilt against Sewanee. Auburn against Georgia Tech. Florida against, Mississippi and Loyola against Texas Christian. Lme-Ups for Grid Tilts Here Today J Pas. U S. No. G.W. No. L. Ε Barrptt < K2) Parrish ' 4fi ) UT. Riika* '34» Deming <611 L. G Brown (14) Strayer ( 541 C Stovall (15) Rathjen (63) R G Helveston 152) Brewer <37) R.T. Baldwin < 32> Clark (64) R. E. Tinsley (24) Wright (14) y B . La»™ (721 Jenkins « 43 ι L. II..h'alheree (77) I^eemans (27) K. H. Miikhl «84» Plolnicki (50) P. U Sea*o <7<i) Pettit (15j Reserve·. Louisiana State — Bagwell (39), Biakeinan <26). Bosarge « 31 >. Bow man <t)9i. R. Brown (74). Bryan (20), Callioiui <45). Camper.son ι 33 >. Coffee (23), Crass i38), Day i50). Egan <22). Palmer (47). lluiuplirey (36). Hunt (49), Juliii.viil 11Uι. L.lrsk (821, May (19), Moore (37). Pickett (40), Reed (16), Stewart <44), Strange (21), Stupka (3à), Sullivan (68) and Yates <64). George Washington—Reeves (56). McGibbony (26). Kolker (65), Hanken (11). Brickell (53), Prather (66i, Wituckl (16). Benefield (28), Alex ander (221. Walts (62), Trinastich (32), Kavalier (33), Howser (41). Privot 131). Breazeal (49), Cannefax (17), Maun (51), Vonder Bruegge (44), Parrack <24), Glick (48), Lind (551 and Walker 118). Referee—Paul Magoffin (Michigan). Umpire—Richard A. Carrlngton, jr. (Virginia). Field Judge—C. R. Wil liams (Virginia). Head linesman— Richard Daniels (Georgetown). Time of quarters—15 minutes. Weight averages—(L. S. U.) team, 185: line. 189: backfield. 179. (G. W.) team. 187: line. 194; backfleld. 175. Preliminary game—Northeast Boys' Club vs. Georgetown Boys' Club (Junior Colonial League 110-pound teams ι, 1:15 p.m. Pos. Oglethorpe. Catholic. UE....20 Freeman .... Milltgan 50 U T....25 Darracott .. Kirpowich 97 L. G....29 McNeely. ..Anthonavage 74 C 23 Massey .... Yanchulia 58 R. G....24 Pickard La.|ousky 67 R. T....28 Robinson .. (C) Conter *5 R E.... 14 McNamara ... Fleming 61 Q. B. ...27 Clark .... Augusterfer 88 L. H....19 Reynolds .. G. Gearty 72 R. H....26 Moon Secino 63 F Β 30 Mitrick (C) Oliver 69 ΚβΜΓΤΜ. Oglethorpe—(22) Puryear, (31) Henderson, (18) Parmer, (17) Leslie. (16) Sullivan, (15) Tuppen, (13) Adams, (12) Byers, (XI) Borman. (10» Horton, (9) McGeady, (8) Thompson, (β) McGahee, (5) Neal, (4) Clyburn, (3) Kuppers, (2) Carson. Catholic—(80) Adamaitis. (49) Ar nold, (82) Brlnkman. (45) Brown, (76) Clements. (47) Drangtnis, 171) T. Gearty, (70) Gemlo. (53) Glodeclc. (41) Jefferson, (52) Makofske, (57) McGann, (62) Orth, (68) Pagano, (83) Perron, (79) Pyne, (86) Schmarr. (78) Shaughnesey, (43) 8tanley, (56) Thlbodeau. Line weight· — Oglethorpe, 186; Catholic. 195. Backfleld weights—Oglethorpe, 178; Catholic. 181. Referee—Bryan Morse (Clarkson). Umpire—Dr. E. J. Cummlngs (Boston College). Head linesman—Jack Gas· (LeJjighj.