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ed I I ur ay 1 mn *8 .(• tit- Hi ft. L- EVENING EDITION- 4 The Latest News of FALLS BEFORE tfif: Ml Java! Airplanes Scrapped and Dreadnaughts Are Against Enefhy: ^Ig^^Trtrk. Nov. 28.—The battle ships 'of the Navy eleven ploughed ttiijbtigli the heavy seas of the Polo Gtjpjma Saturday, battered the Army's fortifications In the rain, captured- ihe annual Service football classic, 7 to JL and took the lead in the series. Since 1890 Navy has won 12 times from the *Artny eleven. $he, Navy scrapped its airplanes discovering early in the game dreadnaughts were more effect* vfrive for making progress against the *n^my. It made an attack with line plunges, and end runs that resulted in an advance of 53 yards to a touch -down early in the second period. Barchet'was the stellar battle cruis y* er in this progress toward the White line, and indeed throughout the game. From his own 44-yard line he Circled end on a kick for 2 0 yards. ,v Conrdy and Barched then alternated in carrying the ball off tackle from a tandem formation until the former smashed through lor a touchdown, followed by King's goal. The progress of the goal comprised 13 jjlaya dur •. ing which the Nav?" earned first down four tinges. Army Threatens to Tie. Out-rushed and out-played in the line, the Army threatened to tie up the game. in the last quarter as the resultL of the brilliant playing of Frenqji. Receiving a punt at his own 40-yard line, he ran it back 10 yards and followed this up with a 28-yard run around his right end, with in terference provided by\a double shift of the backs to the right, before the ball. was. passed. In two more plays he had put the ball 10 yards away "from the Navy's goal line, but was ^^^. .thj-own, for a, 5-yard loss* in attempt ing to repeat Here Hamilton, a substitute back, intercepted a forward pass, one of the five which the. Army tried in vain during the game, and a tie score was averted. Captain Larsen won the toss for the Navy and elected to kick off. It was raining(and the field was water-soak ed. Kiiig kicked the ball into play, the ball soi-lng to Army's 15-yard line where Smythe caught.'and ran back '10 yards ?6n the. first lineup, Smythe swept around the Navy's right end to the Army's 45-yard line before he was dropped. After two line plunges for short gains,. French broke through the Mid dies' line and made a first' down for the Army on the Navy's 42-yard line. Three line plunges made. it tifst down for the Army'on the Navy's 88-| -yard line. -Unable to gain through the Navy line, Mulligan tried a field goal for the Army, the ..ball passing under the goal line. The sailors put the ball in play on their 20-yard line..- Gonroy made 6 yards in a line buck and the Navy grounded a long forward paaft Cruise, on a 4»lit. off tackle, made it .first down on the Middles' 3 S-yard "line. The Army knocked down a stiort forward fcass by Coriroy. After aiiother line plunge the Middles punt ec^ to Army's 38-yard-line. Koehler made a tlrst down for the Navy on a dash through the right 'side of the Army llhe .from a kick formation for a first down on the Navy's 38-yard line. A continuation of tifie. attack, Barchet and Koehler carrying the ball, swept the ball down to' Army's 26-yard line, where Kich ard replaced Lawrence' at right half for the Army. At this point the first period ended. Scoje—Navy 0, Army 0. Second Quarter. After the teams had shifted to the •M'\ 3&^-opp0dlfe %nds of the field,' tftie Army held on its 20-yard line. On the,, second lineup, Wood punted Uapehet. CyhaJJle1Two to gain. Navy punted to the rmy,« j2 fc-yard line. The ifairi, gained steadiiy" line plunges and an end run were, checked by the Navy and Wood punted to Barchet. On the first lineup Barchet swept arouYid Army's 'right end to the soldiers' 30 -e-Jiftrd liije.^ Army was penalized five yards for 'Offside play on the third Jineup, mak ing it first down for the Middies. Con -roS^ brol^e through ^at center of the ,V)Arinir line for an eight-yard. gain. A '^Jine pluhgs by Koehler made it first idowh on the Army's 10-yard line. Navy' Scores. King and Barchet made 8 yards in two'- reverse line plungdb. Koehler added a scant two yards and the navy was given a first down in Inches from (Continued on Page 15.) Mythical Collegiate Grid Team Of State Three, football experts In pick ing ui all-stiUe eleven for iNorth DaJkota gave "Dutch" .Houser, captain- of the University of Dakota, the honor of lead tli mythical team. Ono places nine North Dakota players on the team, and poe seven. of the of Coach Paul Jones Davis rsity of North Dakota: d—Houiser (capt.), N.'D. Left Tackle—Huey, A. C. Left GUard—Brodie, N. D. Center—Latimer^ A. C. Kight Guard—W%ll8, N. D. Ripht Tackle—Currie, N. D. Right End—'Tltbrwaldson, N. D. Quarter—Robertson,. N. D. Right—Half—-Conmy, N. D. Left Half—Burkmart, N. D.' tfuyttitttk-T^JVIayer, N. D. jo^jjpenwick H. Watkins of urgo: Left End—Thorwaldsen, N. D. Left Tfbkle—Houstr (capt.), ,N. D. Left Quard^-Latlmer, A. C. Center—©rldgeford, A. C. Right Guard—Wells N. I D. Right Ta,ckle—Huey. N. D. f-'-. Right Bodi—Burkman. N. D. Quarter—Robertson, N. D. •RlghfHalf^-Conmy, N. D. Left Half—F. Chancy, F. C.' FuUbajjJt-^Mayer. N.- BIT J", S-' H' Choij£%f Jr. F.^Hornpr Left End—Thorwaldsen, N, D. Left Tackle—Houser (capt.), N. D. Left Guard—Avery, N. D. ...JCenter—lAtimpr. A. C. r®,? h'ilti fR«litJ€mard—Wells, N. D. Right Tackle—Huey, A. C. ~:W-' Right End'—Bu8(}lcker, N. D.aSr ——-mmmAfVi. Left Half—Chaney, F. C. ffe Right Half—McKay, N. D. I*uUback—Conmy, N. D. •••••-, 1 #•*, ir-f^V*. i,"y «& l\„^ 1 4 1 (FIRST TEAM i. Jjovell,' Fargo High Smith, Grand Forks Hitfh Gibson, Grand Forks High Popowskl, Grafton High Dcerlng, Fargo High King, Willis ton High Gestson, Grafton High Stewart (Capt.) Grafton Phillips, WUliston High Elliott, Devils Lake Rudd, Forgo High ALL-STATE HIGH SCHOOL GRIDIRON SELECTION MADE POSITION Right End Right Tackle Right Guard Center Jjeft Guard lieft Tackle left End Quarterback Right Half Xjcft Half Full Back BY U.S. QUINTET High School Basket Shoot ers Win First Game 41-23 The Grand Forks high school bas ketball team,-opened the 1921-22 sea ^on last evening on the T. M. C. .A. floor ^by defeating an alumni quintet by a score of 41 to 23. While the players were at a disad vantage on the I smail floor the high school team showed up string in its first tussel and displayed an ability to shoot'/ baskets that should come In handy before the close of the season. Every man on the team' is dangerous with the ball when he gets down toward the basket end of the Hoor and may be depended upon to make some close shots at /he loop. Trotter, who was all-district guard last year and is the captain of the high school-' quintet, showed his old form and effectiveness on the defense and also made a two-point throw. Yoder, another all-state man of last year, was working in his old form at center and succeeded in ringing the ball for a total of 10 baskets and sev en free throws. Loughlin worked well at- forward for the high school quintet and dropped the ball in the loop four times from the floor. Sattler relieved him In the latter part of the game and:went well in the forward position. Boe" and Woutait each also made a two-point heave apiece. McCraken relieved Woutat in the latter minutes of play and worked iff stellar form. Patten was the biggest score getter for the alumni crew with three bas kets from the floor and Ave free throws. Kelly shot foijr baskets for the alumni and Carothers negotiated two. The lineups were ai High School R-F.v follows: Alumni Loughlin R.F.v Patten Boe L.F. Kelly Yoder Center Yoder Trotter R.G. Carothers Woutat L.G. Carothers UF. Center R.G. L.G. Substitutes: Sattler for Loughlin, Woutat.for McCraken, Hillegoss for Cat tier, Farmer'for McCracken, Wed wick: for Hiilegoss.-1 Referre, Clar ence B.rzlnk. lTtoer, Smith.. Scorer, Bass.. PRESS CONGRESS DELEGATES SAW SWIMMING MATCH Wailuku, Island' of Maui, Y. H., Oct.( 2.—(Mail. )-^—Delegates to the Press Congress of -the World, who visited here during. their sessions in Honolulu, witnessed a raro incident— the defoat of Dukef P. Kahanamoku, world's, champion short distance swimmer,' in a fifty-yard open race, and algo at 150 yards. The feat was accomplished by War ren Kealoha, Olympiad performer, alsp of Honolulu, who is regarded' by Hawaiian swimming authorities as the -]otential successor to, Kahana mokd's' title. Kealoha's time in the 150 yards was 1:33 1-5. The Duke, however, had his re venge by defeating Kealoha in the 100 yards- open race' in fifty-si* sec onds. Kealoha, world's champion, backstroke champion by virtue of his victory at th? Antwerp Olympiad, also won the .150 ard backstroke in 1:47.4-5, which is said to be a new record. Marlechpn Wehselau, Honolulu's, champion'girl'Swimmer, was the en sation-of the meet, winning the B0. yardsvwomen's backstroke, 50 yards women's bpen.' The former race was won,in 39 1-5 seconds and the latter in 29 4-5 seconds. Both of these are new.Hawaiian records. ZBYKS&SKO TO DEFEND TITLE.', New York, Nov. 28.i -Stanialaus Zbyszko, world's heavyweight' wrest-, ling champion, will defend his. title' here tonlght in a two-in-three fall match with Ed "Strangler" Lewis, formerly of Lexington, Ky. More than 40~years old, Zbyszko won the title from Lewis last, spring, ^Ilinlhti the*- K&ituokia'n's Shoulders when he missed an attempt for a hoadlock atld fell heavily to the ring floor. SEOONtt) TEAM. Boe, Grand Forks High Altendorf, Grafton High Hogan, WiUlston High By RALPH LYNCH. The writer did not observe the play ing of all of the teams of the southern part of the state and therefore this selection might not be on an equit able basis, but with the exception of McDonald of Mandan, whose playing is known to be spectacular ,the play ing of the men selected has beeh closely observed and the selection made on the showing of the players in the games' observed by the writer. Lovell of Fargo high, an end. dis played ability on the offensive in re ceiving passes while Gestson of Graf ton on the other end was by far the best defensive end irt high school cir cles this year. He vraii a, sure tackier possessing an unca.nny ability to evade the interference and tackle the run ner. Smith of Grand Forks, probably tho most powerful player in either high school, or varsity football in North Dakota, would be the Jlrst choice of a lineman. Stripped, he weighs over man and a consistant worker on de fense may be given special mention for his pluck considering the fact that he got up out of a sick bed to play against Grafton. on defense he roved all over the field. Against Williston he made at least half the tackles for the Grafton team. Stewart at quarter and captain of this mythical eleven, is probably the best* genoral that hish school football has produced in years. The success of the Grafton team was due greatly to his passing, running and general selection 'of plays. Phillips of Williston and'Elliott of Devils Lake were the best ground gainers in high school fqotbau this season. They were of the dashing' type ^and seldom was there a pass completed in thsir zones. Phillips deserves special mention for his long spiral punts. Miller and Caraway of Fargo high as. second choice for half (packs, were close contenders but individually they did not cqmpare with the first selections. Rudd of Fargo .due to his kicking and passing ability, is the logical first choice at full back. Doyle of Grand Forks, as a plunging full back and ground gainer, had no equal in North Myrond Dakota this year but his passing and I Wilde kicking were not'of the highest class. Bowling Play Sunday Upset the Standings Des Moines, IS... Nov. 287-—A heavy I assault of Chicago, St. Patil and St. Louis- bowlers altered the standings of the upper ten -in each of the four events in the annual mid-west tour nament yesterday. There inrere seven new teams in the doubles, and as many in the singles after' the eve ning's records were .brought up to date. HQore ot Emil Matak and C.. Van 'Hoven of St. Paul shot Into first place In the doubles with a score' of '-1,279. F. Muza of •Chlcag'o- broke" the old Montgomery world's' record in the' singles with a Moultrie .. Leaders In th4 various Events fol low: ___ Five Man'Event,:: Kaads FrltJd-Schefts, Chicago, 2, 9?7.' w,' Doubles. •& ':,l MatM^yftn Hoven, St. Paul, 1,279. Singles. G, Becker, Milwaukee, 725. All Events. F. Frost, Foi$ Dodge, lt909. A Chicago psychoanalyst saya^'a man should kiss his wife three times k, a day *ndTno more.-. Hfth! a day would cause many of them to .,^)ead7,. "No, indeed. MJifCi Fargo High School Football Squad, Which Captured State Grid Honors By Defeating Grafton High Thanksgiving Day Tooprow, left to right—Meinicke, Doylft, Weingarten, Knutson, Owens, Coach Petterson, Manager O'Brien, Coach Lifritt, McHose, Moore, H. Hanson, Shocky, Wana maker. Middle row—Nelson, Fisher, Thompson, Arnold, Deering, Rudd, Mjjrks, Katkins, Resvedt, Topping. Front row—*LaFlue, Grant, Miller, Caraway, Ma larian, Powers, Rusch, Lovell, Sherwood. of Vohs, Williston High Regan, Devils I-aike Higlt Eastman, Grafton High/ Scott, Williston High McDonald, Mandan High Caraway, Fargo H,igh Miller, Fargo High IDoyle, Grand Forks High ... -•—o— 4iiiii in iuurin jpiaue wnn rea oifwii Robinson 9 180 pounds, was a good flghter, a good filling his former position. McGoey Johnson 8 and a power carrying the ball, went to fourth place and Kontos, who Nash Bros. ...... 6 Gibson of Grand Forks was the best was in fourth place -ast week, drop appearing guard of the/ season and ped to fifth place in the standings. Individual Averagea -probably the hardest working lineman In the Commercial leegue, the first Player. Games, of the year. five positions in the individual stand- Briflan 18 King of Williston, a veteran line- ings are the same as they were a Wide ..i is week ago with Metcalf heading the Mrs. F. Sibell 1 8 list George Seifert in second place. Geist 18 Deerlng of Fargo at guard proved' Motor bowlers top the team stand- McGowan to be a power on the defense and of' ings' column, with i2 victories ajjd 6 Bentley ... great assistance to the back field on defeats. The Wilde quintet is in sec- Clare their off-tackle drives. ond place, with 10 victories and 8 de- Thompson feats. Mrs. Bi-islan leads the indi- Schuyler .. vidua!L list with a average of 149, Morton Popowskl of Grafton at center was ,by far the outstanding choice for that position. His playing was perfect and and Mrs. Wi'de is second with an av Bolton Johnson, Norm Bruce, D. R. .. Stewart Bacon Hansen McGowan .... Young Kilgore Goldberg' Sherman 1 Brohmen Rpller .. Yonaka Newark Stanton HorVath Mi'ler ... O'Connell Cady .... Wenzel 721, wlilch put him four pins Johnson, below G." Becker of Milwaukee, the Shore .. new holder of the record. /. Allen .. Matak .shot a sccye of 1(905 in the Comniek all events, which puts him in second place In that event. ^-P.':^ 1 Sttutdlngs. n" suffer she lshock. In these Stirling times, man Is not much of an' after marriase oacuUUor. ,,VH j, v-^ vV'J 1111111 FOkKS HERALD,, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 19211'*5* '1 PP BOWLING Dan McGowaii led local bowlers last week wUb scores of 236 for a single game/and.607 for ilhree_ games. Reading was high ir. the Commercial league with, a gamo total of 203 for-the (3ar/jnpr single game honors, while Work cap- jrvdtn tured three-game honors with a total 5" Pln»- i^hou ts to. the tune of a 905 score Wilde alleys. Three-game 1 The Troy Laundry quintet of the! Senior league captured' high single EHpVson I game honors by toppling the maples jimer went to the Hotel Drfcotah five, w'hd" Ho'Srrian10 ohalkcd up a three-game total of 2,666 pins. In the Commercial league the American Railway Express crew took sing game honors with a^total of 8QQ pins for a single game, whili three-game honors were garnered by the Occident rollers by virtue of a 2,285 total. In the Senior .league there was, no change in the lineup of the teams dur ing the .past week, as each quintet is resting, in the same position as of a week ago. In' the Commercial league the first five-Jeams maintained their positions throughout the play on Tuesday evening, but the Park,-Grant & Corrigan crew slipped a notch, giv ing way to the Odd Fellows for sixth place in .the league standing. The In ternational Harvester crpw rested in the cel'ar position a week ago^and was unmoved when the standings were.made out to start this week. Nichols, Who was in second place in the individual standings a week ago, forced Parish out of his posi tion at this head of the column and now leads the individual standing, with Parish in second place. Tom' McGoey ranked third on the list last week, but the ^figures this week show him in fourth place with Fred Sibell Suprenant in third, Gardner in fourth Mrs. Frank Sibell 18 and-,Ryan in fifth. Quinn IE In the Ladies' league, the Henry Leikness 18 erage of 136 pins. Mrs "Sibell is in third place with a 131 pin average. Following are the team standings and the individual averages in the three leagues: SENIOR LEAGtTE. Team. PI. W. L. Troy Laundry 24 19 5 Hotel. Dacotah 24 18 6 Trepanier Phar... 24 14 '10 Company "M" 24 13 11 Wilde Allexs 24 12 12 Ar,man's,S. Shop. 24 9 15 Johnson's 24 8 16 Int. Harv. No. 1... 24 3 21 Individual Averages. Player. Games. Pins. Nichols 11 Parish 24 Sibell, Fred .... J. 3 McGoey, Tom Kontos Sandbrink Finch Johnnie -1-6 5 ... 24 1 8 Lyngholm ...... 18 Johnson, Carl ... 18 COMMERCIAL LEAGUE. •Team.. PI. W. L. Am. Ry. Express.. 24 19 5 Sibe-ls 24 15 9 R. G. Dun Cigar..^ 24 14 10 Occident ........v 24 14 10' Eljts .24 10 14f Odd Fellows ,24 9 15 Park.'Orant &'Cor. 24 9- 15 .'..., Olson Berget .. McDonald Rilpey .. E. Wentz P. Wentz 16 Keeley 18 Pet. .792 .750 .583 .542 .500 .375 .333 .125 Av. 184 183 181 /181 180 177 174 174 173 173 173 172 172 172 172 171 171 169 168 167 164 164 163 163 162 160 157 156 156 \156 156 155 '153 151 151 146 4024 4410 4185 3821 SL965 3191 4'18 6' 4176 3124 3809 1039 4149 4138 4135 3615 4117 41'05 4077 4033 4018 3953 3458 3963 3428 3896 3362 2356 3761 S757 3754 3749 2337 3674 3630 2420. 732 3489 2501 2437 2418 21 22 18 24 24, 18 22 6 24 24 24 2'1 £4 24 24 24 24 24 21 12 21 24 21 15 24 24 24 24 15 24. 24 138 135 134 Pet. .792 25 83 .533 .417 .375 1 .875 Int, Harv. Co. No. 2 24v 6 18 .250 "What's beoome of Blithersby?" '.'He'gi gone where tho wicked cease Trom trolibling and the weary are at x-'i 1WilAli He's tiding time in a model penitentiary." rf H-i IKItm- ,V.! «Ji" L'' ,t irt Jr. N Individual Averages. Player. Games. Pins. Metcalf 24 Selfc-rt, Geo 24 Suprenant ....... Gardner, L. S. .. 23. Ry^in .'21 Reading 21 Saul 21 M. E... Av'. 162 160 159 157 156 155 154 154 153 152 152 152 152 152 151 149 149 147 147 147 146 14.6 14.5 144 144 144 142 142 139 139 138 186. '135 135 135 134 131 3893 3850 3346 3310 3277 3255 3252 1389 2C04 2753 3G60 2S34 9 16 457 3037 2G90 3583 3551 3536 3534 30S1 4 39 1742 2173 2003 1302 3424 2568 3350 2922 3325 2451 2854. 2446 2446 2833 3167 3144 .11952 2313 3020 21 9 17 18 24 .1 7 6 Seifert, D. Johnston, V. A. on the honors S 20 38 1'4 24 24 24 Peterson, G. D. Williamson Griffiths, J. A. Worlc Hagness Myhre Larson Morrow ........ Hamilton Peterson, A. W.. Glass Black Schneider Lindberg Seuberlich Griffin, M. E. .., S be Davis Beck .. Bissell ..... i, Lageson Burud Ruble Rand 18 f. 24 IS 24 21 21 18 21 18 'l 8 21 24 24 iS 18 24 "TS'8 125 LADIES' BOWLING LEAGUE. Team. Won. Lost. Pins. Henry Motor 12 Wilde 10 Herald 10 6 8 8 9 9180 9003 8889 8888 8676 10 12 IS 15 -,\ A -%s 4 "Bo" Pins. 2686 2457 2367 2288 2161 1752 2043 1967 1620 1895 1864 1822 1772 581 1715 1372 '1085 1623 1439 1591 109 108: 105 103 101 98 96 95 91 90 91) 89 88 .1 18 '18 18 18 6 18 15 12 18 ave 9c for One Box of 59: S4.N Sthe 1320 88 1573 87 1364 86 1224 81 Delvo .: ... 15 1216 81 Henry ... 18 1454 80 Newgaard ... 18 1432 1 'J Stead ... 18 1426 7-0 Ovind '1383 76 Tully ... 18 1373 76 Grumeiler ... 12 75-4 The Loushlin bowling team of the high-school league heads the league standings,with four wins and two de feats on the 'Y. M. C. A. alleys. Mc Neil leads in the individual averagos with a pin averagevof 157 hiaples per game. Turner is next ivith a single pin less and Loughlin third in the standing with an average of 147 pins" per game. Individual Averages. Player Games played Avg. McNeil 9 157 ^Turner 3 lf6_ Loughl'n 9 147 Barnard 6 144 Gaulke 12 142 Schuyler 6 129 1 George 3 138 Uhrdahl 3 137 rtdnt 6 135 -wdland ....- *6 135 McMillan Asked To Coach Dallas Team Av. '149 136 131 Dallas, Nov. 26.—"Bo" McMillan, 127, quarterback and captain of the fa 120 mous Centre college elevetr, has been '116 asked to coach the Dallas-university 113 football team next year. McMillian has *bepn offered $7,000, according to officials of the university. He has not been heard from but university au thorities expect-a favorable reply. SCHLAIFER TO FIGHT PERRY. Minneapolis, Nov. 26.—Jack Perry of Pittsburgh and Morris "Kid" Sch'aifer of Oma-ha. welterweight boxers, have been matched for a ten round no decision bout to be held here December 9, it was annofunced tonight. OME smokers are still "shopping around" to find best value among 3 for 25c cigars. Others have tried White Owl—and they're not "shopping" any more. Have a White Owl. Park, Grant & Corrigan Co., Distributors I-Y1RKS 'I "T:Vh"-:,: .••••.• ?v: V%$P Gathered by,,, The Herald :»i PAGE NINE. "U" OF MICHIGAN BASKET TOSSHB HAKACPED Prospects for Championship Team Marred by Loss of Two Best Players. Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov. 28.—Pros pects for a championship basketball team at the University of Michigan are not the "brightest this year, due to loss of at least two of the best players from last year's squad, according to E. J. Mather, coach of the squad. Captain Joe Karpus, forward, and Jack Williams, a guard, two of the stars of last year's five, graduated last spring. "Duke" Dunne, captain of the football team and center of the basketball aggregation for the last two years, does not intend to be a candidate again this year because of the pressure of his university work. Preliminary practice is under way and 45 men already have reported. From the squad Mather hopes t» round out a team that will make a creditable showing in "Big Tea" circles. Leading the field of candidates this year are Captain Bud Rea. running guard of last year's combination, and whose lonjf shots from the center of the floor upset several conference teams Miller, one of the best for wards of the Big Ten Whitlock, sub stitute forward last year LeGalley, guard, and' Reason, center. From the freshman squad come a number of good men. It is probable that Ely, former star on the Hills dale, Mich., college five, and Mac Wood will be strong rivals for Dunne's place. Several men on the football squad are looked upon with favor. Cappon- and Kipke are among the number. Piper, who has abandoned football for the year, is another who is to be given a thorough drill. Uteritz and Roby. backfleld. men, are to receive a trial. Michigan has a difficult schedule this yc-ar. meeting Ohio State, Indi ana, "lo-.a, Illinois and Wisconsin in two games each, and Chicago and Northwi-stern one?, Development of a strong five here is made more dif ficult because of two weeks' examina tion period in the middle of the season places hard games on each side of Following is (ho league standing the--tests. In addition to the con and individual averages: High School Bowling League. Team W. L. Pet. Lpughlin 1 4 2 C67 667 500 McNeil 1 3 167 Bailey 3 133 Wedwlck 6 132 Thompson 6 131 Boe 6 125 Gibson 3 124 Smith 3 1^» 3 119 6 116 3 110 6 1'06 ference tilts Michigan will meet number of smaller college fives. FLOTBALL RESULTS Navy 7 Army 0. Holy Cross 41 Boston College 0. Ca'.holk: University 19 Washington University 7. C. of Southern California 7 Oregon Aggies 0. Dartmouth 7 Georgia University 0. Des Moines- University '24 Haskell Indians 7. Scott High, Toledo, Ohio 0 Lane Tccli. Chicago 0. Provioo High, Maywood, III. 1 3 Fit/.burg, Mass. High 6, DcPauw Academy Chicago 7 St. James High, Havrchill. Mass. 14. Montana Wcslcyati 28 Gooding T. Another bad thing about being a "Soil of Rest" is, people don't know whether you are out of work or a bootlegger. The bootleggers all pro fess to be out of a job. rtr *. 0m Fls Leo Stokes Of Fargo N 'Fargo, N. D., Nov. 28.—Billy Emp ke of St. Paul earned a shade over Leo Stokes of Fargo here Saturday night in a 10-round go. Stokes led the first half of the fight and held his own until the seventh but finisned the fight with his left eye nearly closed and bleeding badly from the mouth. Emp ke was unhurt. The scheduled ten round go between Gunner Joe Qulnn of St. Paul and Johnny Nichols of Minneapolis was stopped in the fourth round because of injury to Quinn's shoulder. Russie Leroy of Fargo easily •out pointed Len Schwabel of St. Paul in their scheduled eight round go.