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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, October 11, 1930, Image 10

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Bismarck Scores Four Times in First Half to Beat Mandan 26 to 0
MANDANTHREATENS
DEMONGOALLATE IN
SKIRMISH, HOWEVER
Capital City Lads Run and Pass
Way to Three Scores in
First Period
DAHLQUIST IS BRAVES’ STAR
McLeod Forced to Send Regular
Bismarck Tackles In to
Prevent Counter
Bismarck high school’s football
team did all of its scoring in the first
half to defeat Mandan Friday night
26 to 0.
It was Bismarck's second game be
neath it’s new floodlights but the
threat of inclement weather held
down the attendance.
Taking the ball on the opening
kickoff, Bismarck smashed, ran and
battered its way to a touchdown
within a few minutes. Finding weak
spots at Mandan's tackles, the Demon
forwards opened gaping holes through
which the ball carriers raced for sub
stantial gains. The longest was a
30-yard run by Potter which led to
the first touchdown.
Potter ran hack A. Fleck’s kickoff
10 yards to the 45-yard line. Green
made 8 at left tackle and six at right
guard but Bismarck was penalized 5
yards for being offside. Potter hit
the line for four yards and then
circled left end for 30 yards, putting
the ball on Mandan’s 20 yard line.
Potter picked up one in a line smash
and Dohn was nailed at right end for
a one-yard loss. Green hit left tackle
for 10 yards and then made another
at right guard. Potter went around
right end for eight yards and Green
hit left guard for the touchdown,
going over from the one-foot mark.
Dohn's drop-kick was blocked.
The next touchdown came just as
quickly. Dohn kicked off to Smith
who came back five yards to the 30-
yard stripe. Boehm punted on the
first down to Agre on Bismarck’s 46-
yard line. Potter made 6at left
tackle. A pass, Dohn to Potter, was
incomplete but Dohn circled left end
for a first down on Mandan’s 40-yard
line. Potter ran around right end
for 20 yards, Green hit left tackle
for eight, and Agre found the same
spot for the second touchdown. A
pass, Potter to Hultberg, was good
for the extra point.
Looked Like Footrace
The game began to look like a foot
race when the third touchdown fol
lowed in short order. Dohn kicked
off to W. Fleck who was down by
Davis on the 30-yard line. Mandan
vas penalized 25 yards for clipping.
With the ball on his own 5-yard
iine, A. Fleck stood five yards behind
:he Mandan goal and punted 55 yards,
the ball going outside at mid-field.
Dietrich was hurt on the play but re
mained in the game. Dohn made
three at guard but Green was
stopped at left guard. An attempted
pass was knocked down. Green made
15 at left tackle and Potter was
chased outside on Mandan's 30-yard
line after an end run. Green picked
up 12 through left tackle. A line
smash made a yard. Dohn made 11
at right tackle and went through the
same spot for two more. Green went
through left guard for the third
touchdown and Dohn drop-kicked the
goal, making the score 20 to 0.
Mandan strengthened perceptibly in
the second quarted as Bismarck be
gan to send in its second-string line.
A. Flick made Mandan’s initial first
down as the quarter opened with a
drive through right tackle. Bis
marck held and A. Fleck kicked to
mid-field. Dohn made 7 at left end;
Green 12 at left tackle; Potter two at
right tackle and Green 5 at left guard.
Green then twisted through left
tackle for a first down on Mandan’s
15-yard line. Benser then circled
right end and reversed the field for a
touchdown. It was a pretty play.
Dohn’s attempted drop-kick was short
and wide.
Scoring Is Ended
That ended the scoring for the
game and neither goal was in real
danger thereafter.
With several second string linemen
and backs in the game, and Mandan
strengthened by Eckroth at right
tackle, there was little to choose be
tween the two teams, so far as re
sults went. Bismarck appeared to
have a slight edge but could not cap
italize it for a score. Costly fumbles
and errors once carried them back
from Mandan’s 15-yard line to the
40-yard line, the climax coming when
Dohn was tackled far behind his own
line before he could toss a pass.
Mandan hit the line for seven yards
as the half ended.
The third quarter was a see-saw af
fair with the ball in Mandan’s terri
tory nearly all of the time. Bis
marck got a break when Splelman
fumbled Dohn’s 40-yard punt but re
covered on his own 5-yard line.
Benser took Fleck’s punt on the 33-
yard line but Bismarck was penalized
for offside.
A forward pass failed and they
could not gain through the line and
Dohn punted. Spielman running it
back five yards to the 12-yard mark.
Mandan then made a first down on
line plays. Additional tries failed
and Bismarck took the ball on downs
when Mandan failed to punt on
fourth down on the second play of
the fourth quarter. It was Bismarck’s
ball on Mandan’s 29-yard stripe.
Dohn made 20 yards at left end after
a forward pass had failed but Bis
marck was penalized 15 yards on the
next play and then Green fumbled,
House recovering for Mandan to end
the sewing threat.
' Dahlquist Was Flashy
Dahlquist, a rookie playing his first
game, went in for A. Fleck in the last
quarter and gave Bismarck a scare.
The referee ruled that Bismarck in
terfered with the receiver on a tor
ward pass and the eight-yard gam
counted. Two line smashes yielded
a first down and Mandan then
chalked up another first down on
Bismarck's 48-yard line. Dahlquist
reeled off 18 yards at left end and
Spielman made five at right end on
a fake pass play
McLeod sent Bismarck's regular
tackles back into the game to stop
GIANT HOMECOMING AT A. C. TOPPED BY BISON-NODAK CLASH
NAVY AND NOTRE DAME BATTLE IN THE WEST
AauuL.uicd . i .< . ...»
A good battle is in prospect when the boys from Annapolis swoop down on South Bend to tackle
Knute Rockne’a rough and ready football outfit. There is a lot of strength In the Navy line in the
person of “Blimp” Bowstrom, giant kicking tackle, and the Ramblers max flnd Haoberg. Navy full
back, hafd to stop. Behind Notre Dame’s attack is the veteran quarterback, Frank Carideo and F»m
Conley, end.
Bison Defea
the unexpected onslaught and Bis
marck took the ball on downs on its
own 27-yard line. A forward pass.
Dohn to Stackhouse was good for six
yards and Agre made two at right
end but Mandan took the ball on
downs. Dahlquist rammed through
right tackle for eight yards as the
game ended.
The punting of both Dohn and A.
Fleck was noteworthy. Kicking a wet,
heavy ball, each got off some long
kicks with Fleck having a slight edge.
With the exception of the first
quarter and the first few minutes of
the second quarter it was a closely
contested battle.
The lineup and summary:
Bismarck— Mandan—
Hultberg 1 (c) ..le W. Fleck
Erlenmeyer ....It Berry
Murphy lg ... .Kalpacoff (c)
Brown c..... Kuebker
Davis rg.,... Owens
Gorman rt\... Byerly
Tait . re. .Dietrich
Dohn ......... qb. .... Boehm
Potter 1hb..... House
Agre rhb . ...Smith
Green fb.;. ..A. Fleck
Substitutions: Bismarck—Spriggs for
Tait, Benser for Acre, Stackhouse for
Potter, Benzon for Green, Schneider
for Gorman, Fahler for Erlenmeyer,
Tait for Spriggs Green for Benser,
Sohliokenmeyer for Murphy. Benser
for Agre, Agre for Benser, M. Benser
for Tait, Woodmansee for Taylor, Pot
ter for Green, Erlenmeyer for Wond
mansee, Gorman for Schneider, Mur
phy for Davis. Mandan—Peterson for
Byerly, Eckroth for Peterson, West
for Owens, Spielman for Boehm, It.
Syvrud for Dietrich, Schwartz for W.
Fleck, W. Fleck for Schwartz, Fer
derer for W. Fleck, Dahlquist for A.
Fleck.
Bismarck scoring: Touchdown
Green 2, Agre. Benser. Points after
touchrown—Dohn 1 (drop-kick), Hult
berg 1 (forward pass).
Referee, Cassel, Carleton; umpire,
Kratz, Hamline: head linesman, Rin
dahl, Luther college.
| Fights Last Night 1
(By the AftNociated Press)
New York.—Jack (Kid) Derg,
Knicland, outpointed Billy Petrolle,
Duluth, Minn. (lO). Sammy Dorf
ninn. New York, outpointed Steve
Hulnlko, Buffalo, N. Y. (10). Put
ay Buffalo, New York, outpointed
Spud Murphy, Fargo, N. D. (10).
Chicago.—Aniru* Snyder. Dodue
City, Kan., defeated Otto Vo* Po
rat, foul (1). Edgar Norman, Nor
way, outpointed Chick Maine, FI.
Dodge. Kan. (8).
Omaha. Neb.— Mllllo Mlllltl,
Omaha, knocked out Lefty Cooper,
I.o» An Helen (7).
OUft BOARDING HOUSE
South Dak
Viv McKay and Cy Lonsbrough
. Too Speedy; Coyotes Score
on Long Pass
Fargo, N. D., Oct. 11.—(JP) —A team
declared to be the best to .represent
North Dakota State college on a grid
iron in recent years scored a decisive
25 to 7 victory over the University of
South Dakota here last night.
Led by two speedy ball-toters, Viv
McKay, sophomore halfback arul Cy
Lonsbrough, quarterback, the Bison
fairly ran South Dakota dizzy, scor
ing a touchdown in the first few min
utes of play after carrying the ball
60 yards down the field after the
kickoff.
The /Coyotes went into the game
boasting a strong forward passing at
tack, but Lonsbrough displayed an
aerial game which put the university
in the shade.
McKay Pass Receiver *
. McKay, heralded as a codling star,
showed to best advantage in the pass
ing game and grabbed all six heaves
that were thrown to him. Of the de
fense, he knocked down four Coyote
passes and intercepted three others.
North Dakota State marched down
the field after the kickoff for four
successive first downs to South Da
kota’s 5-yard line, from where Lons
brough carried it over for a touch
down. May's tr, for point after
touchdown was blocked.
May recovered the next kickoff on
South Dakota’s 37 yard line and
South Dakota held on its one foot
line.
The Coyotes punted from behind
their goal line to May, who made a
nice return. A first down was regis
tered on South Dakota’s four yard
line and on the next play May carried
it over. His attempted place kick
was wide and the first quarter ended
North Dakota A. C., 12; South Dakota
U., 0.
Shortly after the second period
started, Bunt threw a long pass from
South Dakota’s 48 yard line which
Lonsbrough caught. He ran across
for the Bison’s third touchdown.
Lonsbrough dashed across the goal
line with the baft for the point after
touchdown»and the score was North
Dakota A. C., 19; South Dakota U., 0.
Long Pass Scores
The Coyotes then rallied and made
two first downs. The Bison held but
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. SATURDAY. OCTOBER. 11. 1930
ta U 25 to 7
South then passed to Crakes for a
touchdown from his own 33 yard line.
In the try for point after touchdown,
the Bison were offside and the point
was awarded.
The half ended with the ball in
Bison’s possession near the center of
the field.
Neither team scored in the third
period, although the Bison were in
possession of the ball on South Da
kota's 4 yard line as the quarter
ended.
With but one yard to go for a first
down on South Dakota’s 3 yard line,
the Coyotes held. A Bison pass was
Intercepted on the Coyote 20 yard line
after the latter had been forced to
punt.
After an exchange pf punts, the
Bison registered a first down on the
Coyotes’ 12 yard line. On the next
play the Coyotes were off side, and
topic a 5 yard penalty. McKay then
swppt around right end for a touch
down. The attempted place kick was
wide Mid the final score was North
Dakota A. C., 25, South Dakota uni
versity 7. Lineups and summary:
N. D. State— S. D. Univ.—
Westgate le ... .Walker
Johr lg Clinker
Gray *.. .c ... .Gunderson
Orness rg .. .. R. Lee
McMillan rt N. Lee
Hilts re..Crakes
Lonsbrough ...qb .. ..South
Bunt lh .... Root
McKay rh .... Whltemore
May fb Adkins
Score by periods:
N. D. A. C 12 7 0 C—2s
S D. U 0 7 0 o—7
Touchdowns—May, Lonsbrough, Mc-
Kay 2, Crakes. Points after touch
downs—Lonsbrough (rushing): Bison
offside on atempted place-kick by
Root.
Substitutions: N. D. A. C.—Dvorak
for Jahr. Parlseau for May, Tung for
Orness, Bollman for McMillan, Shainp
for Tang, Murner for Bunt, Boodwin
for Westgate, Thonmsson for Hilts,
Seitz for Lonsbrough, Selliken for
Gray, Paris for Dvorak, Ellingson for
McKay, Slattery for Tang, Berdghl for
Seitz, Strong for Thoinasson. S. D. U.—
Carlson for Walker, Qualm for Root,
Tice for Whltemore, Kramer for Ad
kins, Root for (juakn, Leveret for
Gunderson, Harrison for Stewart,
Kramer for Whltemore, Wohler for
South.
Officials: Umpire, Colin McDonald,
Minnesota; referee, C. H. Kimball,
South Dakota university: head lines
man, George Conklin, LaCrosse Teach
ers. 1 *
The University of Kansas will be
the only Big Six team to play night
football this year.
PROGRAM INCLUDES
BUFFALO BARBECUE,
GIANT SNAKE DANCE
Greatest Intrastate Game in
North Dakota History Has
Been Forecast
BOTH BOAST STRONG TEAMS
Special Trains Will Bring Uni
versity Rooters to Fargo
for Big Contest
Fargo, N. D., Oct. 11.—(iP)—Plans
for the greatest home-coming gather
ing of alumni and all former students
of North Dakota State college at Far
go, Oct. 25, have been completed with
the organization this week of all com
mittees in charge of the big celebra
tion.
The North Dakota State-North Da
kota University football classic, a
buffalo barbecue, parade, alumni
banquet, all-college jamboree and
radio “good news” broadcast will be
the major items on the three-day
program, according to M. E. Tindall,
alumni secretary and general chair
man of the 1930 Bfson Roundup.
Reports from the office of Jack
Stewart, athletic ticket sales man
ager, point to a complete sell-out of
the 7.500 reserved seats at Dacotah
field for the big game. Early season
performances of the Bison and 81oux
football teams indicate these two
North Central conference rivals will
be the leading contenders for the 100/
championship this year. Sports
writers and experts predict the out
come as a toss-up, with the teams
more evenly matched than in many
years.
The invasion of the Nodaks of the
North this season will bring to Fargo
a host of students and alumni of the
university. A special train will bring
the Grand Forks contingent to Fargo
in time to take part in the Bison
Homecoming parade at nooh Satur
day. Reduced round trip fares of one
and a third arp being offered by
railroads from all points In North
Dakota, western Minnesota and
northeastern South Dakota, good
from Friday, Oct. 24, to Monday mid
night, Oct. 27.
The fact that this game undoubt
edly' will have an important bearing
on the outcome of the conference
race is expected to attract a large fol
lowing >ot northwest footballer fans
aside from students and alumni of
the two institutions.
A / “good news” radio broadcast
from the State college armory over
station WDAY of Fargo from 8 to
8:30 p. m. Thursday, Oct. 23, will of
ficially open the three day celebra
tion. Students, alumni, the college
Gold Star band, coaches and mem
bers of the football team and Bison
gridiron stars of other years will
ticipate in this giant pep rally. The'
purpose of the broadcast is to inter
est former students and supporters of
the college in attending the festivi
ties.
Following the North Dakota State-
North Dakota University freshman
football contest under the floodlights
at Dacotah field Friday night, the
students will rally round the tradi
tional bonfire and organize for the
snake dance through the Fargo busi
ness district. Floodlights and special
decorations on campus buildings and
likewise on the fronts of fraternity
and sorority homes, will sound the
“welcome” note to homecoming
alumni
An American buffalo from the gov
ernment reserves near Valentine,
Neb., will furnish the realistic touch
to the Bison Roundup. All day Sat
urday its barbecued steaks and
sandwiches will be the magnet for
hungry attendants at the football
game and other campus affairs With
the American Bison as its emblem,
no North Dakota State college home
coming would be complete without a
buffalo barbecue.
By Ahern
Governor George F. Shafer, mem
ber of the state board of administra
tion. other state officials. President
J. H. Shepperd of the college, and
Mayor A. T. Lynner, Fargo, will be
among the distiuguished guests at the
banquet table when alumni and for
mer students gather at 6:30 in the
Lincoln Log Cabin for the annual
get-together.
An all-college dance, in the armory
for students and alumni of'both in
stitutions will end the day’* festivi
ties. Fraternity and sorority houses
will hang out the “open house” sign
for lingering members who may re
main in Fargo over the week-end.
Hazelton Beaten, 18
To 0, by Linton Team
Linton, N. D., Oct. 11.—With Fogle
and yetter running wild, Linton de
feated Hazelton, 18 to 0, here yester
day.
Fogle turned in the nicest run of
the day, a 65 yard dash across the
goal line.
The Lions were forced to punt only
once. They gained almost at will
though early in the ganve the Tigers
held on the one foot line and kicked
out of immediate danger.
Reidlinger, 200 pound tackle, Fogle,
Kraft, and Vetter weye the outstand
ing performers for the victors while
Walker and Gregor, tackles, and
Goughnor, halfback, were the most
effective for Hazelton.
Linton has won three games this
season, having lost only to Bismarck.
Mandan will play the Lions here
next Friday afternoqn.
/
ll
ALL-CALIFORNIA GRID SQUAD
Only one member of the University
of California football squad comes
from outside the state. He is Clar
ence Garrlty, halfback, registered
from Homedale, Idaho.
Sell-oat Is Predicted
Buffalo Is Purchased
(Tribune Special Service)
Nodaks Smother Mornineside 32 to O
MAJOR AND MINOR BASEBALL
LOOPS STILL CARRY ON WAR
Both Make C: in Con
ference but Are Unable to
Reach Agreement
Cleveland, Oct. 11.—<$>)— I The major
and the three leading minor leagues
drifted toward an out and out base
ball war today.
Representatives of the American
and National Leagues and the three
Class AA minors—the American As
sociation, Pacific Coast and Interna
tional Leagues—wrangled all day
yesterday over the draft issue and ad
journed almost as far from an agree
ment as when they started.
The minor league acceded to the
principle of the universal draft, which
they had heretofore opposed, but re
jected the terms offered by the ma
jors. At present the majors may
draft one player from each ininor
league club at a stipulated price of
$5,000. The big leagues agreed to an
upward revision of this amount, but
declined to meet the scale demanded
by the Class AA group, which was
reported to have held out for SIO,OOO.
Representatives of the major
leagues announced themselves ready
to carry out their threat to break off
all relations with the Class AA cir
cuits Dec. 1, and if such a break Is
averted, the next move is up to the
minors.
INTEREST IS STILL THERE
Stanford university’s entire issue
of 2200 season ticket books was sold
this year several weeks before the
first football game of the season. The
number was 400 more than ever have
been sold before at the Cardinal
school. .
All the guards and centers at
Hampden-Sydney college weigh under
160 pounds. The Virginians will mset
Cornell October 11.
PETROLLE TIRES IN CLOSING
ROUNDS TOLOSETOHDBERG
Fargo Express Had Kayoed
British Title Contender in
First Meeting
New York, Oct. 11—(*)—Jack (Kid)
Berg, British perpetual motion ma
chine, has atoned partially at least
for the one bad setback of his boxing
career.
Two years ago Berg was stopped lh
five rounds by Billy SetroUe, Jfat
Fargo Express, and later Petrolle held
him to a draw. Last night Berg
poured in a neyer-ending stream of
punches to Petrolle’s face and body
to win a clean decision In 10 rounds
of spectacular milling in Madison
Square Garden, and thus again re
venge for his earlier setback.
Petrolle, a dangerous puncher,
gave the British lightweight lots of
trouble all the way but he tired badly
in the closing rounds to let Berg gal
lop off with the decision. There were
no knockouts.
Berg weighed 135?; pounds; Pe
trolle 137.
Great Stanford
Team to Battle
, Green Gophers
Minnesotans Hope to Solve De
ceptive Cardinal Attack
Early in Came
Minneapolis, Oct. 11— (/P) —A power
ful Stanford football eleven from
California made its first midwestern
appearance for a clash today with a
comparatively green Minnesota
Gopher team.
Minnesota was in much better
shape for today’s contest than it was
a week ago when the Gophers were
crushed 33 to 7 by the Vanderbilt
One of the Minnesota casualties of
the past two weeks—Clint Riebeth,
flashy halfback—was back in shape
for at least part of the game and his
presence was counted on by Gopher
followers to bolster what meager
chance they felt the locals might
have to win.
Coach Glenn “Pop” Warner’s Car
dinals, with their wealth of material
and experience, were a decided fa
vorite. Minnesota’s chances to stop
Stanford’s reputed deceptive attack
depended on the ability of the Gopher
secondary defense to halt the west
erners’ aerial attack and solve their
tricky off-tackle shoots.
The probable lineup:
Minnesota — Stanford—
Dillner .1® Nelli i
Boland It Bogus
Kethsen lg Hand
x Stein c Taylor
Munn rg Dawson
Berry rt Ehrhorn
* Krezowskl ....re Doub
Brockmr. (c) . .qb Hillman
Leskell lh Moffatt
Swartz rh Clark
Manders lb Rothert
Referee, Janies Masker, Northwest
ern: umpire, George Varnell, Wash
ington; field Judge, Anthony Haines,
Yale; head linesman, Dana Evans,
Missouri.
New Leipzig Machine
Gets Severe Beating
In Game at Flasher
(Tribune Special, Service)
Flasher, N. D., Oct. 11.—Flasher
high school’s football eleven gave New
Leipzig its worst beating of the sea
son here yesterday, winning by a 46
to 0 count.
Coach B. F. Legrid used his entire
Flasher squad in the game, which was
featured by Jonson’s 65 yard run for
a touchdown. Boyd, Bahr, Peter
son, all linemen, and Captain Jonaon
and Bantleon were the best for the
victors.
Flasher will meet Elgin at Elgin
during the corn show next Friday.
C*rd Star To Wed
AtMooiated Press Photo
Mabel Haftr of Chambersburg,
ra., aod Charlie Seibert, star short
■top ef the St. Louie Cardinals,
will be married October 76.
Knute Rockne Day
Finds Notre Dame
Meeting U. S. Navy
Irish Set to Dedicate New
$750,000 Stadium With
/ Flare of Pageantry
South Bend, Ind., Oct. n.—(>p)—To
day was Knute Rockne’s and Notre
Dame’s football day of days as, in
collaboration with the United States
naval academy, they formally dedi
cated a $750,000 stadium.
No one in South Bend appeared to
have any doubt about the outcome
of the battle, for “Notre Dame just
couldn’t lose on Rockne’s big day.”
The Navy, 88 strong—44 of the party
members of the football squad—ar
rived yesterday in good shape for the
encounter. Each eleven had been
tested once, the Irish rallying to score
a sensational 20 to 14 Over Southern
Methodist last week, while the Navy
opened its schedule with a 19 to 6
win over William and Mary.
Every one of the 55,000 seats in fne
new brick bowl was leased and fair
weather was promised for the rest
of the huge Celebration. Bursting
bombs, a parade, speeches and cheer
ing last night ruined the rest of the
few who cared to sleep, and all that
was needed today was a decisive vic
tory over the cadets.
Rockne was expected to send the
shock troops to start against the
cadets, and had definitely decided to
work without the help of Dick Don
agbue and Frank Leahy, regular line
men, and Larry Mullins, fullback. In
the jdaoe of Mullins, Rockne had Joe
Savoldi, ready for duty..
The probable lineups:
Navy— Notre Dame—
Smith le Hoßt
Bowstrom It Hoffman
Gray lg .... Harris
Black c .... Rogers
Underwood .. .rg ... .Terlaak .. .
Bryan rt McManmon
Byng re. ....Volk
Denny qb Jaskwhich
Tschlrg lg ... .Koken
Kirn rh ....Kaplan
Hagberg fb ....Howard
Officials: Referee. Fred Gardner,
Cornell;, umpire, A. Haines, Yale; field
judge. Col. H. B. Hacket, West Point;
head linesman, Lee Daniels, Loyola.
The Great Shires
Will Wed Society
Girl from Chicago
Willmar, Minn., Oct. 11.—(£)—Ar
thur (the Great) Shires is going to
get married.
The former Chicago White Sox
first baseman, now of the Washing
ton club, said he would wed a Chi
cago society girl Nov. 15, but did not
reveal her identity.
Shires arrived here with 15 other
members of the American League
barnstorming team on their trip to
the coast. They departed early to
day.
I Football Results }
♦ ■_■■■ ■ ■■■=■■ ♦'
HIGH SCHOOL
BISMARCK 26; Mandan 0.
Marmarth 6; Hettinger 0.
Linton 18; Hazelton 0.
Devils Lake 25; Jamestown 0.
Grand Forks 0; Grafton 0.
Hazen 13; Beulah 0.
Flasher 46; New Leipzig o;
COLLEGE
NORTH DAKOTA UNTVERBITY
32; Momingside 0.
NORTH DAKOTA AGGIES 25;
South Dakota University 7.
St. Olaf 26; Macalester 7.
Rochester Junior College 14; St.
Olsf Freshmen 0.
Gustavus Adolphus 39; Augsburg 6.
St. Thomas 25; Dakota Wesleyan
6.
Superior, Wis, State Teachers $5;
Marquette, Mich., Teachers 12.
West Men Score Three Counters
in Last Quarter; Jarrett
Runs 85 Yards
Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 11.— (IP)
The University of North Dakota op
ened its drive for a third successive
north central conference football
championship by swamping Morning
side of Sioux City, lowa, 32 to 0
here last night.
All the thrills of the contest were
packed into the second half, when the
Flickertails opened an offensive that ,
netted four touchdowns, three o 1 *
them in the last quarter after Coach
C. A. West had sent in a team com
posed almost entirely of substitutes. ,
The Methodists showed a - strong
defense in the first 30 minutes of the
game, but it wilted before the steady
pounding of the Flickertall backs.
Had Stonewall Defense
A stonewall defense that was in
trouble but once kept North Dako
ta’s goal line still uncrossed this sea
son. The Nodak forward wall threw
back the Methodists at every turn,
permitting but three first downs dur
ing the contest. .
North Dakota scored its first mark
er shortly after the whistle blew.
Richmond and Knauf made three
consecutive first downs and Knauf
finally carried the oval over the goal <
line and Richmond added the point
after touchdown.
North Dakota gained plenty ol
ground through the line in the- sec
ond period mainly beeause of the
plunging of Knauf, but Jacked the
punch to score.
Momingside had the ball in North
Dakota’s territory twice, but failed to
make a first down during the entire
first half.
,Captain Jarrett of North Dakota
was the whole show in the third per
iod. He started from his own seven
yard line, and after gaining eight
yards on the first try, galloped
Through left tackle for 85 yards and a
touchdown. Richmond’s place kick
after the touchdown was blocked.
Maroons Threaten Once
Momingside threatened in the final
minutes of the period, but failed to
score.
North Dakota ran over three
touchdowns in the fourth quarter.
Burma went over for the first one
and the score was 19 to 0, where it
remained as Richmond's placekick
for extra point was blocked.
With a team of reserves on the
field and Schave leading the drfere,
Frank Smith went over from the 2-
yard line for the second marker in
this period. He then passed across
the line to Felber for the point after
touchdown.
The last counter of the game came
when Reville plunged across from
near the goal line. Duchene’s at
tempted placement was wide and the
game ended with the score 32 to 0.
The lineup and summary:
Nodaks (32) — Mornsde. (0)
Felber 1e.... .MfcLarnin )
V. Smith It ... .Hutchinson
Dablow lg Koberg
Bourne c Nash
Lowe rg..... Popevls
Urevig rt Qotiob
Berg re Hall
Jarrett qb Vanderwilt
Knauf lh L. Smith
Burma fb Hensler
Richmond ...rh. Bones
Score by periods:
North Dakota 7 0 6 19— 3£
Momingside 0 0 0 0 0
Touchdowns—Knauf, Jarret, Bur
man, F. Smith (sub. for Knauf), Revell
(sub for Burma). Points after touch
downs—Richmond, Felber.
Officials: Referee, Smith. Minne
sota; umpire, Thompson, Drake; head
linesman, Mlckelson, Momingside.
Von Porat Kayoes
Angus Snyder but
Loses Go on Foul
Big Norwegian Failed to Hear
Bell and Hit Victim After
Round's End
Chicago. Oct. 11.— (W) —As a candi
date for heavyweight boxing honori
Otto von Porat, the stately Norwe
gian, still is neither betwixt nor be
tween.
Von Porat made a comeback ap
pearance In the Coliseum last night
his first since William Stribling
knocked him limp in a round several
months ago, and koncked out Angus
Snyder, Ft. Dodge, Kansas, in th«
first round, only to lose on a foul for
striking the Kansan after the bell
had sounded.
The Norwegian paralyzer, whose /
stiff punching ability has kept him &
from being counted out of a place in
the front rank of heavyweights, was
a much better fighter than when hs A
lost to Stribling, and when the bell r
rang, had Snyder virtually out Amw
the confusion caused by von Porat’s
surprising aggressiveness, neither
fighter heard the bell and Otto heft
ed Snyder on the jaw with hi» right
Snyder was knocked stiff and had to
be carried to his corner, where Ref
eree Ed Purdy raised his hand in ac
cordance with the ruling of the
judges.
•ah Aoomt of winner ion
" Big Game" Visitors
Fans Tinting Chicago for the
big football games win find
The Drake location tmom
ally convenient All playfam
fields are easily reached. Attar
the game.. .there’s gaiety...
or quiet... as yoa prater. A
' "mart Supper Dance ... the
rhythmic tnnea of a
Orchestra. No ratt irdnian
Wriu for Footkoß rrkoimU.
T §i ehbhbJl
CRAKE
MOTEL, CHICAGO

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