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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, September 30, 1929, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1929-09-30/ed-1/seq-8/

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Strong Demon Backfield and Mediocre Line Trim Mandan 21 to 0
1 Bismarck Line, Despite Fighting

I Attitude, Is Green and

p Often ineffective •
B Capital City Touchdowns Scored j
I by Spriggs and O’Hare;
P ? Safety Counted
P With a backfield apparently every !
■ bit as good as that of the 1923 unde- i
■ footed team and a line which was!
K green and not as effective as it might i
■ be deephe its fighting spirit. Bis- J
■ march defeated Mandan 21 to 0 at i
■ Hughes field Saturday in the first of j
K two annual battles between the inter- j
■ city rivals. I
P Mandan high school representatives ,
P have not beaten a Bismarck team in j
P nine athletic centcsts during the last ,
■ year. I
■ 'lhe work of three regulars remain- j
P inj from the i:>23 Demon maenhie j
■ proved the dcciU.ng irxtor in Satur- '
■ Say's contest. C.ipc.-U.’ily cf Eddie!
P epilggs, John O'Hare and Captain I
■ Eari Hoffman in play was noticeable |
■ throughout. j
K Mpriggs la fjen^clianal
■ Cpriggs stored two tuucndowns.
■ running 4 2 .vd, and 31 yards for;
■ the n. Ivlcio than that he returned
■ punts la, 21. and 4J yards. John
■ O’Hure scored tne other touchdown
■ on a nice 2J yard dash through right i
■ tackle after Spriggs had put the ball j
■in scoring position by returning a 1
■ punt 40 yards-. Linemen had opened'
■ up a nice hole for O'Hare and lie cut
■ back after get.ing through the hole.
■ not a Ms ndan v.ould-be tackier
■ touching nim. The nicest run of the j
■ clay, though, wp.. Spriggs' 40 yard re
-9 turn, hi which he gave a neat cx
■ iiibition in revershig the fi-ld Sprigg.
■ also was untouched when he ran the
P ball 31 yards for a counter
B Hoffman was the one shm.iig ligh*
■ on the line, the burly pivot man mak-
Wk‘ ing a good share*ol tiie tackles while
■ backing up the line and passing as a
■; veteran should. Next to Hoffman in
■ line play came Walhe HuUbcrg. piay-
R ing his first year, an end. Hull berg
■ was almost impregnable and he
■ l'-lpcd in owning up right tackle
■ holes, through which the Demon.
■ i.Ttde mo t oi their gain . Oilier men
■ on the hnr. thoue’i t'-ry had worlds
■ cf fight raid v> dcubt will develop
■ quickly as the season were
P* cn a par. all of them bearing Inc cas
marks of the inexperienced.
Spiriman Piays Writ
■I Llcyd Spiclman. Mandan s quarler
■ back, v.as the outstanding Brave ou
■ the field He proved the only man
m who could gain, though his run.; were
■ abort, did ell of the passing lor his
K team, and punted well. Mandan was
■ particularly weak at. center, three
■ men being used in that position. The
■ first two center ;. Kucbker and Dorf
■ Jcr. each made a wild pass which ac-
K counted for large losses. Kubker s bad
R pass went over Spielman'* head and
R behind the goal line, the signal-caller
R putting the ball down behind the
US goal for a safety early in tire game to
R tpot the Demons two points.
■ The Brave line was outweighed.
■ sreen, and rarely effective offensive -
K ly though they often held the heavy
R capital city backs for no gain.
R Iu the nicest Mandan plays of the
R day. Spielman returned one of
■ O'Hare s kickoffs 28 yards; the little
R quarter passed to Boehm for an 13
R yard gain: and Spielman returned a
BL Punt 19 yards. .
R Mandan was In scoring position only
R twice. Two unnecessary roughness
R penalties on Bismarck gave the
■f Braves 30 yai*ds free of charge and
■4 put the ball on the 10 yard line. In
II the last quarter Bismarck again was
■I penalised 15 yards for roughing and
R liandan had the ball on the 20 yard
pi mark but could not gain in four
» plays and lost tiie pigskin. An inter
p! copied pass ruined the first thrust,
pi Bismarck might have scored one
pi more touchdown had the first half
pi been a low seconds longer. The De
ll mom had the ball cn the 5 yard line
p| when the period ended.
r O'riarr Punts Poorly
I O'Hare was deadly consistent with
Ip his kickoff:, sending the ball to the
■§, 10 yard line on every occasion, but.
Wh except for two or three instances.
Bf| punted poorly. The burly Demon had
|i| difficulty in sending the oval ahead
Pi cf him rather than to his side. He
Hi .neat one punt 55 yards, however, in
Pi the last quarter but the ball was
P called back.
|| f Bismarck’s biggest fault appeared
Rv in its Inability to open up line holes
Ilf for the powerful backileld. Defens-
I • - Ively the team played a nice game.
i§ Another weakness was the Demons*
ill ted habit of loafing after they had
Si game won, making the last half
pi an uninteresting spectacle for a large
ip opening day crowd.
Sp Bismarck next Saturday meets WH
IP liston at Hughes field. Williston. un-
Ri defeated last season, will be led by
if Bud Carney, named all-state half
§§ back by the 1928 coaches. The De
pt mans meet the Braves in the second
Pf game of the season at Mandan Armi
p dice day.
R Tho lineups:
ml Mandan—
R Hullberg lo B. Fleck
■1 Erlenmeyer ....It KllLon (c)
mst J>. Brown lg tv. Kopalcoff
H. Woffman <«.:) ...«■ Kuebker
m 2 Enge Kekroth
■ WiwLtey ft Toiimn
H J. Spriggs . ~..r? L. Dietrich
K O'Hare qb L. Spiclman
■ ' Wal. Green .. .lhb Heidt
■ H. Spriggs .... fg Boehm
Wk fithsti tut ions: Bismarck—Potter tor
RSmBST Wads Green tor J. Spriggs, J.
■ gpgjggs tor Wad* Green, Dohn for
HfMwr. Mandan —Dorfler tor Kuebker,
IlMf for Dortlsr, Grittin tor Eck
■ rath. A. Fleck for Boehm,
■.ffindhlq wna—E.. SprlggsJ, O’Hare.
Rj giwt after touchdown —E. Spriggs.
(N. D. A. C.».
■ Umpire—Howard Stone (Jamestown
■ i msSll Head linesman—O. 8. Rin
wrzmH- 'SMMHMI IBAB 881
■tens A. Ooodmough. of the Uni
«f TlHnois. dUiknuui of the
ftegteAfy aamunM,
4MI ftw (met 4kh
■RagmA - V
i i
Grand Forks Youth Makes Rune
og 62, 40 and 10 Yards
for Touchdowns
i i
1 Ray McGettigan, Former Bis
i marck Performer, Runs 60 j
; Yards Through Flicks
1 Superior. Wis.. Sept. 30.— Glenn ; ■
1 tßcd» Jarrett did lots of running on |]
] Gates field here Saturday afternoon. <
in fact too much for Superior State •;
1 Teachers college, and when Red got <
• through running the score stood
j North Dakota 2G. Superior G.
I It was Jarrett who ran 62 yards in jj
j the second quarter for a touchdown (
' through the Yellow Jacket eleven. It :
j was Jarrett who ran 40 yards in the
j third quarter for another touchdown. I
j and it was Jarrett who ran 10 yards .
after rcceivins a lateral pars for an- |;
■other touchdown in the third quar
! ter. He ended h'.3 scoring by running i
j aro-.-.nd end for an extra point.
Nerth Dakota made 17 first downs;,
while Superior made two. the Nodaks |
! used the line plunging method to ad- j
i vrr.ee the ball, but in the final quar- |
j ter tool: t • the air with little j
i McGettigan, formerly a Bismarck.
N. Dak., .ligh school performer and j,
who was .he flash for Superior in the |
backfield. ran 60 yards for a touch- i
down tn the first stanza. North Da- i
| keta was offside. The referee blew [
| his whistle, but McGettigan continued (
to run. Superior took the score in- '
| stead of North Dakota taking tliej
j penalty.
j |
i ■■■■■LHrnl ;
mhi; -•«. Miuenoiiit o
l*evits l,:i I.' . N I*.. S*'p* ;
' Splnrginß th:it U'.iilil ♦ |
J |,«. il«'tii.’<l. I•*\ il. 1.. i !.•■ Iriumpheil ■ |
11 itlsl.or*. li-rf- S.itunl.iy li\ :t _*•• to o
! si nri’. Thi' lim up
; 1 >»■ \i 1: I.ii 1.0 - Hill.' l-oro
\V. il.kr . . l< H. .loliriM.ii
! A Mll.'lPOll I-'. . • IP'*
|vtrr:-»ii . c. r.if II
■ j No-M-t ... . IS I.u ip
« ",iri: ! i.'.p: on . i ' lohl.r on
; l..iiipfrlrtt I Iti'ov II
' Will, or p. ... A niloi-foii ,
i '...n i-rse ... . Hi. ... Ik iiutu
, - si i-.-.i- 1 r■. . . s. 1.i11.-lM r
! MipI.OII ... ill IIPIIK.I
i uicnnKci 3f. JiarATimx « '
.1 :i ill os | o\v 11. N ||. S. pi. r,ti. Ain-1-
• l ..II Ins'll ; i'ioi.l inlp.fl till .In up'; -
town Blip.' .!a>‘ In n Satitrilpj in
oih--:n]ril trinin'. Ho - • Ili um i'.
to ". Thi' t'o|i|< i I'.aslr w rrr n < '\ I :
! ill li IIJKIM-. Tip ’.IP up-
I A, <tII .1.1111 l . low n
I «; i n.-to r r- Wclil.i r
, S,■stun i* . . . Suri’iiMi'i
' Fod- . ... .n: l-'ie. rl.
■ St.ilikii • W rip’it
, Soil;. .... It- M I|r,ill>
, Waller f B ill-iron
Haiti. >i.ie ... I • F.iri'oll
; M.I- ... I:, " t*eH
Murn* r s Westiiv
* 'mill, r ri. VVith.p 1!
I’irnie f'■> Hi
i |
i tiiMi:".tt. t:»iiM,i. «
Mo'.iall. .\. i►.. s.'pi. ::». > 1 .not 1,;^!.
mliool d.fe;i.«| Hi.. Xl..hall V.lli.w
l| jn.-U-i C" to " Sit uni..> in a Coiim-
I (-aiure.l o' the • mill,-a iiprisiiiC ot ■'
strong Minot 1.. in. The Y. Ilow s
I'onght tin- MaR p-ia n-• to a rt a ml.-: ill
. in tlio first half, the pi-rioil lioii s
. m iiiv-Io . lan) tliitner. Mohall had ilr
. <.<lro tiv oiitrhargins Up Magicians
, The tin.-up;
.Minot - Mohall
. 1 »ra •;{?.<■ tnd . ~e Wade
, I’.a.-h ... . . . t Xess
‘ , Tiith* i . . . .. . . s Man,rick
‘ 1 I *o|;koii < V. rlsou
I Uoedenhllo £ v. Wade
l.ee i Hand:
1 ! Sene, hat e H. I li.i'lll-l'
Uilui n'j Kiiri-I
j j Harmon h l ' «'lark
llatmafc.rd . ...fh Koloiimiii
• Xh-tlri-S'.r ... hh I. Ilorner
i Sul titnlioii.-. Minot Haiti for
I Itrupstad. I'lltiuell fur ilartiloll. Mar
troll for ItoUkcn. Tieiren for Huh.
I Harmon for Imhiiicll. Itokki*;! lor I•• •r
--i iron. Stone for Koeih'tihhtli;-. iMI tine II
I • lor llarmon. 0> for Hortl. Moritz
‘ f..r M.-Grcgur. Mohall UaiuJaeh f-i
‘ ’ Handy.
. 1 rr.KwK.xniiA hi:;, mixuih iimx »•
re -.0-nd. ii. n. is« ;»t. ’with
leingx l h I'oruirr i\ touchdown...
! Miller t. Mohr and N'enuaehwamler
r 11-’esaend. it ertirlied Minnow auk.in
h*re lit.'! l» i'. I'.i.ii'ii Ih'ne.st Kofeltia n'.-
’ j fact and Itravy lun kfi.lil ran wild
•, a round end- and through tile Jim.
i The lineups:
( Fessenden Minnewkn. •
i Miller .. ip. .tilson
t| .Mohr . ,lhi. Mahotiry
, * Langseth . . . rhh Katie
'j .Veunsehwdr. . . fi> Tollefroti
. I SI. Ja c.|lie . . . ,]p. .. Itodne;,
, Kappiihn . . it I’ederroti
I • Faulson ... lg. . . I’ura
! Httrgstahlrr . . • Uae’
I I Parsons rt? Boriinlir
>1 Ha \ ford ,rt.... ist'rgnard
| i N'orlle r-. . Wa rd
1 i Suhst it tit ions: Montagne for Ma
il j honey. Thornton for Miller. Pri'-e for
Rnghrocht for St. .larqu.?,
I Zither for Paulson. Falipy for Tlnp-
I ptihn. Martin for \orlie. itimriel, for
>i Hay ford. Referee-St. ,I.ic<|iip. Finpire
, —Neunschwander. Linesman--Thorn
t i t.’as.selton, X. I*., S -pi. 3't.—VYorklm?
. j fast to score IS points in the first.
[ period. Cassrlton submerged t’oopers
* town here 01 to 0. The lineups:
Cooperstotrn— t’asselton
Erickson qb H. Anderson
* Scansen lltii H. Manners
■ Ruud Jahnke
, Anderson fb D. Barney
’fling le li. Arnold
’ A Iverson It J. Jackson
Sharpe is Tiso
I R. Iverson ~. .r a \V. Jendro
Wat no tt T. Schipper
’ 1 louden re J. Askew
£ubstitulious: t'ooperstown Lima
■ for .STntrpe, Johnson for Iverson,
Sharpe for Lima. Fasselton—Lebua
I for Jahnke, Khcrhardt for Tine, Bants
j for Jendro. Jahnke for Lebus. Lebus
f I for IBarney. Tise for Eberhnrdt, Jen
dro for Bautz, lleis for H. Anderson.
Fbcrhardt for Tise. Referee—Ben
Oorder (X. D. A. C.). Umpire—Grif
fith (V. C. S. T. C.). Linesman—Hat
field (U. X. D.).
Wishek, X. D.. Bept. SO.—Wishek
p defeated Ellendale here 0 to o.
, Schmierer for Ellendale and Gall for
- the victors were the outstanding per
formers. Both teams were weak de
! fenslvely. Ellendale plays La Moure
next Friday, their coach, L. K. Ehlers,
. announces.
. Flasher, X. D., Sept. 30.—Flasher
, defeated Carson here 20 to 0. Flasher
. fought hard the first half, piling up
10 points, but the game lacked punch
in the serond half: Vincent Bantleon
and Ted Hanson wars Flasher's out
standing men.
-1 _.New Beekford, X. D„ Sept. 30.
1 With Horrls and MaeKensle scoring
•» t>« (Iwt and hint periods, Kew
S£SKirtSrW£ , iS®Ui»V
v ':. ", . '■ : ; t-’ 1
s :. • • '•
Standings I
Won Lost Pet.'
’hilaclclphla 101! 46 .689'
S T ew York 88 G! ‘
Dlevrland 80 08 .41 J
st. Louis 70 72 .514 !
Washington 71 70 .472 J
Detroit 69 81 .4601
Chicago 50 92 .278.
3ostO» 56 96 .308!
Games Yesterday
3t. Louis 0 2 2
Dloveland 4 9 o.
Blaeholdcr and Schang; Ferrell and!
j. Sewell. 1
It II i:
’hiladelphia n 4 o
3cstou 10 17 n
Grove. Yerkes. Rommel and Coch
-nne. Perkins; Ruffin'’, M. Gaston
ind Arty.
n. it i:
'Tew York 8 7 1
iVshington 0 2 1
Pipgras and Jorgcns; Brown and
n h i;
Jhirago 8 ifi (l
Detroit O' 15 2
Fairer. Henry, Adkins. Walsh and
Berg; Wyatt, Whitehill and Hargrave
Won Lost Pet.
Civ. e ago 05 51 .651
Pittsburgh 80 64 .573
New York 82 66 551
St. Louis 76 72 .51(1
Philadelphia 70 81 .464
Brooklyn 70 81 .464
Cincinnati 61 81 .432
Boston . . 54 07 .353
Games Yesterday 1
First Game: I? H E
Pittsburg 5 10 o
St. Louis 3 7 2
Kremcr and Hargreaves; Grabowski
and Wilson.
Second Game. It II E
Pittsburgh 2 4 1
St. Lcuis 10 15 1
Meine. French. Fussed and ll.ms
lcy; Hr.llaban and Wilson.
Cincinnati 0 6 2
Chicago 1 7 3
Frey. May and Sukeforth; Root
and Gonzale .
n h e
Philadelphia 2 6 0
Nov. York .. 4 3 0
Willoughby. Swcciland and Datis:
Walker and Hogan.
Bcstcn 2 11 1
Brooklyn 3 7 1
Jones and Spohrer; Moss. Mernson
and Deberry.
Won Lost Pet
Kansas City 11l 5G .665
St. Paul 102 64 .614
Minneapolis 80 73 .533
Indianapolis 72 83 .467
Louisville 75 96 .455
Columbus 75 91 .452
Milwaukee 69 98 .413
Toledo 67 100 .401
Games Yesterday
First Game: R H E
Columbus 3 5 3
Milwaukee 6 12 2
Johnson and Devine; Orwoll and
Second Game: R. H E
Columbus 1 6 0
Milwaukee 7 9 0
• Called in 6th. account clubhouse
catching fire.
Wysong. Winters and Shefflott;
Robertson and MrMcncmy. Roman.
First Game: R 11 F
Indianapolis 9 « n
St. Paid 4 8 4
Wolf and Riddle: Van Attn, Zum
bro and Hargrave, Fenner.
Second Game: n. . n E
Indianapolis 7 it 1
St. Paul 12 15 2
Dancy. Hall and Sprinz; McCarter
and Fenner.
First Game: R H E
Louisville 4 7 3
Minneapolis 5 8 2
Moss and Thompson; Brillhcai\,
Morgan and Griffin, Kenna.
Second Game: R H F
Louisville 6 10 2
Minneapolis 4 8 2
Williams and Tesmer, Thompson;
Benton, Benson. Ferguson, Dumont
and McMullen, Kenna.
First Game: R H E
Toledo 3 10 l
Kansas City 4 9 0
Parks. Duteber and McCurdy; Day,
Burns and Peters.
Second Game: RIIE
Toledo 2 5 i
Kansas City l 6 1
(Called, end sth, darkness)
Rabb and Devormer; Murray and
Johnny Dundee has relinquished
another title. His ropejumping record
of 200 b times in 16 minutes and 30
seconds was shattered by Frankie
Malefante, amateur boxer, Who
skipped 2309 times in the same period.
tween the traditional rivals. Ronald
MacKenzie waa the principal ground
vainer. New Rockford’* lineup: Ron
ald McKenzie, qb; Morton Morris and
Edward Beaaelierre. hb; Walter
Jahnke, fb; Kenneth Knoa and Lester
Dobson, e; Paul Ho*an and Lewi*
O'Connor, t; Clarence Vote and Lloyd
Russell, a; and Merlin Bberhard.
Substitutes were Odepard, C. Harris,
BewwkMry Olson, Martenson,
Veteran Umpire, However, DoesL‘
Not Mean That Cubs Are j 1
! |;
| One-Man Machine \\
i |j
! |
I •*
Playing With the Rajah at Sec- J
ond Has Improved Me- 1
Carthy’s Sackmen
Editor's Note: This is the third j I
article in fhr scrips of six stories j
rn the world series by Billy j
j Evans, the forme- famous league
I umpire. The articles are written
especially for The Bismarck
. The addition of one plnyrr very (
!often makes a pennant roninnlrr of -
j ?:hrt. was just, a good tram. Rogers t j
'Hornsby has played that, role in the!
:!ifr of Hie Chicago Cubs of 1929. ) j
! Don't, get the impression that, the
Cubs are a one-man tram. Far from j (
i . Yet Regers Hornsby supplied Joe j (
i McCarthy with just what his chib j \
i needed, more power at the bat and aj j
steadying influence at .second, for an! t
! infield inclined io be a trifle erratic, i j
i The Cleveland world champions of |.
I lfl?0 were just, the sort of a combinn-i"
J lion the Cubs of 1929 are Before
j Speaker was secured from the Boston
jßed Sox. the Indians worn just a fair
iteam Speaker's coming gave the'
(team the best, center fielder in base
ball. He inspired the Indians with
Iconfid-ner and there came to Cleve
land a pennant and a world series Is
Pager;. Hornsby to play a similar role)
with th- Cubs? A lot of experts are
inclined to that opinion.
* * *
When Owner Wriglcy parted with \
a lot of ball players and even more !
cash for Hornsby, the wisdom of the J
' deal was widely discussed. Most of
the experts shook their heads in the .
1 negative. In a few short years Horns
by, who had won a pennant for St. j
Louis in 1926 and followed it up by j
taking the world series, had been,
shunted first to New York, then Bos
ton and finally Chicago. If Hornsby j
couldn't get. along with McGraw. how j
would he hit it up with Manager Joe !
McCarthy of tlt j Cubs, an equally 1
fiery leader and one who brooked no ;
interference? Many critics believed
; the trade would break rather than
'make the C'i’eago team.
Joe McCarthy uni led at the cpin- ’
ions that the coming of Hornsby was j
a mistake. |
-I went have any trouble getting;
1 alonsf with him." said Joe. "I know .
1 him well. He isn't the bad actor a j
lo* of people are trying to paint him. J
I-le's been the victim of a lot of cir- j
cuimtantial evidence and the reaction j
I has been unfavorable. But. looking
at the other side of it. what a ball;
player he is! I am willing to gamble
on my ability to manage him."
❖ * ❖
! When I first suw the Cubs in ac-'
| tion at Los Angeles this spring. I
• simply couldn't make up my mind
whether or not Hornsby would supply
, the pennant punch. Slow to start in 1
. the spring, he neither fielded nor
: batted up to form. However, every!
■j now and then he would hit a ball on j
,! the nose to remind you he still was
! the great Hornsby. Incidentally he
; would pull off some play in the field j
• that would make you change your
| mind about his slowing up.
Befcrc I departed from Los Ange
les. after having seen the Cubs play
i perhaps a half dozen games. I was
! pretty well satisfied that Hornsby was ■
as good os ever, that he was delight- j
1 ed with his new job under Joe Me- j
:, Carthy and that he was certain to be ,
i j very helpful to the Cubs. Despite j
i Uhls. I was hardly satisfied that
i Hornsby would be able to add the
ipennant touch.
* * +.
j T wasn't quite satisfied that the
third base and shortstop side of the
: Chicago infield was of pennant cali-
»■ ber. I had seen McMillan in action
I I with several American League clubs
lend knew his possibilities. English at '
j shortstop at. times played brilliantly j
; but rrratir. Recently I saw the Cubs J
in action and to m» English seemed!
; the most improved ball player in the}
. j outfit. Playing beside Hornsby seemed i
Ito add confidence that had been j
j missing. Most, of his erratic tenden
;' cics had disappeared. McMillan also
I showed far better'than he ever had
»I as an American Leaguer. Perhaps it
t j was lack of opportunity that, had hurt
his play in the American League.
; | Frior to the opening of the 1929
5 ! National League season, 1 saw Pitts
»i burgh and New York in a number of
; games. The Giants played our
[ Cleveland club two gomes at New
Orleans, each winning one. Mc-
Grow's club looked to have the class.
; i The pitching of Hubbell. Walker and
l Benton featured, while at, the bat the
> Giants showed real power. 1 liked
McGraw’s club better than the Cubs
and felt that Pittsburgh looked just
5 as good as Chicago, if not a shade
I better. Then there war, St. Louis to
l consider. Having won the pennant
in 1928. there was every reason to be-
I lieve the Cardinals would be tough
to beat. .
While the Cubs, largely because of
the addition of Hornsby, .were being
l touted as the one best bet in' the Na
I tional League. I felt that twoother clubs
I looked just as good to me and I must
. admit the Giants appeared even more
; impressive. I really didn’t think the
great Hornsby could round the Cubs
into • pennant winner. On the con
trary. tie has done that very thing,
i Having one of the greatest years of
; his career, fce has been the outstand
i ing factor In the success of the Cubs.
* * •
; Just how much Hornsby coat the
i Cubs probably will remain one of the
unsolved myfteries. When the trade
’ was made with Boston, it was report
ed that Chicago had paid men than
■ •, ■ ■ • **-*<, j.
~ . . . •' . •-
$200,000 in real money and to make
the deal more interesting from a Bos
ton standpoint, had turned over five
players in addition to the heavy cash.
The players involved were Cunning
ham. Maguire, Jones, Leggett and
It certainly wasn't a bad deal for
Boston, since the three pitchers. Cun
ningham, Jones and Seibold have won
about 23 games between them, while
Maguire has performed very capably
in the field but has done nothing much
at the bat. That was his weakness
as a Cub.
Whatever Chicago paid for Horns
by. he was worth it. He made a pen
nant winner out of what was just a
good ball club. The Cubs will play
to better than « million people at
home, which means Hornsby has paid
his way at the gate. He will add to
it in the world scries.
•What, will he do in the 1929 world
scries, his second chance in baseball's
classic? With the Cardinals in 1926.
he rather disappointed with a .230
batting average.
NEXT: Stars seldom run true to
form in world series.
Two Doughboys
Signed by Smith
Two doughboy§ from Fort Lincoln
have caught the eye of Promoter Fred
J. Smith and will fight a preliminary
6 round bout on the Jack MeCann-
Tcny Brown card at, the Dome pavi
lion. Oct. 17
They are Kid Frqurttr and Claude
Hunter, welterweights.
Soldiers in the past have been
crowd pleasers here and Smith says
these two boys will put up one of ,
the best fights on the card. The two
men belong to different companies
and are anything but fellow-soldiers
in the ring, the promoter says.
There is no fancy name
Don't this “llp-opora-
Ing your cigar. S ■
Face the facto... smoko V "4 w lfSM|
Cremo ... certified free
from the menace of spit.
alone doesn't make a cigar safe for your inoutb. At any |>ricc there
can be no tastier cigar than Certified Creme ... and, in addition, it's
c,e ""’ Certified For
You get the greatest enjoyment from Certified CretlM— free of the Your Protection
menace of the old filthy cigar shops where the man in the window rolled ,
the leaves with'dirty fingers ... and spit on the ends!
Alfred W. McCann,
Every tobacco leaf entering the dean, sunny Cortifiod CfOlftO factories D. Liu., A. 8., LL.D.,
is scientifically treated by United States Government approved methods. P"*
And its purity is safeguarded along every step of the way by amazing foods and sanitary factories,
inventions that foil, wrap and tip the cigars without the danger of spit.
Over $7,000,000 was spent in perfecting the method of manufacture "Most disease* enter the'
u«ed by Certified Creme. I**, mouth...
lmt I emphatically My that
♦ f * no smoker of Cremo ever
. . runs this risk. Because the
A suggestion, deliberately made with confidence to smokers of imported rigars: method of manufacture
Trya Cortifiod Cranio— nude of the choicest, tenderest leaves that the crop affords, aims to give Cremo the same
all ripe and mellow. Each leaf goes through a slow, expensive maturing process that standard of purity that pas*
develops the fullest flavor and mildness. You never realized how good Certified Cremo teurization gives to twilit **
ts—don’t let its 5 cent price stand in your way. Your physician will recommend a mild
cigar in place of heavy?expensive brands. There isn't a bit of scrap in Certified Cremo
... not a trace of floor sweepings. All long filler... all fresh, tender leaves... and topped
off with the finest imported Sumatra wrapper. Crush-proof • . . immaculate . . . foil- [#*| ffftify
wrapped . . 4 Certified Cremo is the kind of cigar the late Vice-President Marshall jM w
undoubtedly bad in mind when be Mid:" What this country needs most is a good 5-cent 4 ngUgiY mJ «
Ci,ir ‘ M <\ H fMnjiiP
I rpinn
r „
Hiits Stops Kick, Fairhead Car*
ries It Over, in a Hard-
Fought 13-6 Game
Mally Anderson Runs 80 Yards
in First Quarter for Go
pher Team’s Score
Fargo, N. Dak.. Sept. 30— Gridiron
i warriors of the North Dakota Agri
cultural college opened their 1929
campaign Saturday with n 13 to 0 tri
• umph over a sparkling Concordia
; college eleven.
! The largest opening day crowd in
■ the Agricultural college's history
; gathered for the struggle, more than
j 3.CCO persons being in attendance, anl
they were treated to a brand of foot
i ball which would have been present
| able fer a mtdscason attraction.
Concordia, outweighed considerably.
. made a gallant effort but. was un
i able to stem the tide of hard line
! smashes hurled at them by Casey
j Finnegan’s husky backs Play
{throughout the greater portion of
the struggle was in Concordia terri
tory. chiefly because the Bison had
the power to advance the ball and
I because Leo May and Sam West gate
came through with some remarkable
Concordia scored first. In the sec
ond quarter, when Mally Anderson
ran for a touchdown after receiving
a punt on his own 20-yard line. He
reversed the field neatly. May made
a 35-yard return on the next kickoff
but the Cobbers held and May
punted over the goal. The Bison
came right back and May scored
after a 14-yard dash. At the begin
ning of the fourth quarter. Hilts
blocked Wambach's punt near the
Cobber goal line and Fairhead took
it over for a touchdown for the Bison.
Football Results j
* 4
Bismarck 21. Matidan ft.
• I’tssrlton SI. t'<«•,icrs»o\vn 0.
Wislnk ft. Kllondale ft.
Fessenden l«;;. .Minnewaukan ft.
Flasher 2ft. t ';t rsotl ft.
New Horkfr.nl n, Carrington ft.
Abordeon 27, Jamestown if.
Wahpeton 1 I. Fergus Falls 0.
Devils Lake 2(*. Hillsboro ft.
I!;• nkinson 1.. Lidgorwood 0.
Linton ll.tzc!ton ft.
Valley City 1,1, Lisbon 0.
North Dakota 2ft, Superior 6.
•V I>. A. 'll. «'onrordist ft.
South Dakota 12. Yankton ft.
Wisconsin 21. Smith Dakota State 0.
lowa Pi, Carroll ft
Michigan P>. .Mi. I'nioit ft.
Montana I\ Mount St. Charles i Hel
en;* > ft
Ohio university is, Indiana Re
serves ft,
Vanderbilt I ft. Mississippi 1
Tennessee Ift. Centre college fi.
Army 2ft. Boston ft
Albright ft*. Cooper I'nioti ft.
Pennsylvania It. F. and M. 7.
Carnegie Ter h. 21. Bethany ft.
Mile knoll l. si. Thomas ft.
Muhlenberg 2e. Juanita ft.
Washington and Jefferson 30, Ohio
\nuii ft.
Si. Na'.ier If. Transylvania (>.
tihio Wesleyan .'>2. Marietta ft.
Colgate ,Vf. St. Lawrence ft
Cornell tilt. Clarkson Tech. ft.
\ ■ «
J ,
IVnn. 16, Niagara 0.
l.awrem <■ 27. Oshkosh Teacht-'t* V.
l.;i iTeacher* I**, N inon*
Teacher* 0.
St. t»l;it‘ in. Hamlin* t:».
St. i'loud Teachers 21, Fort S *1 -
ling o.
Sutler 1.1. lllim ■is Wesleyan I*.
St. Thomas 15, Southern State
teachers 0.
t’oe T. lowa State Teachers l*.
Jit-own Springfield 7.
-Maine 7, lihode Island 0.
Rochester 12. Wesleyan ft.
Itulgers 17. ITovidcnce tt
la.well Textile 31. Arnold ft.
Amherst 7. t’onnecticut Aggies ft.
I>a rt moiit h t!,. Norwich o.
Heidelberg 27. Olivet t.Mlch ) ft.
Muskingum 2!'. t'apitol •>.
Ashland lit. I'efiani’e 7.
Oherlin If. Kent State ft.
John t’arroll 90, Valparaiso ft.
Wittenberg 27. Mluffton ft.
Michigan State alt, Alma ft.
Navy 47. itenison ft.
.Maryland 34. Washington college
t’i.se 34, Findlay college 7.
Indiana !’•. Wabash 2.
llenssaelcr I’olytrchnie 1.2, |.nn/
Island a.
(By The Associated Press)
Batting- O'Doul, Phillies. ."9.%,
Runs—Hornsby, Cubs, 151.
Homers—Ott, Ginnts, 42; Klein,
Phillies, 12.
.Stolen bases—Cuylcr, Cubs, 40.
Pitching— Bush, Cubs; Root, Cub?,
won IS. lost ft.
Batting—Fonseca, Indians, .373.
Runs—Gchringer. Tigers, 129.
Homers—Ruth, Yanks, 46.
Stolen bases—Gehringer, Tigers,
Pitching—Grove, Athletics, wen
20, lost f>.
«< j'

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