(MINNEAPOLIS) - Playing brilliant football, the Green Bay Packers kept their slate clean here Sunday afternoon by defeating the Minneapolis Red Jackets, 16 to 6, in a NFL game. Only about 3,000 saw the game, which was played at Nicollet park. The Red Jackets were twice as formidable as when they played in Green Bay several weeks ago, when they were beaten by four touchdowns, but the Packers were not to be denied. They were determined to win and they did by a field goal and touchdown margin. The Packers scored first. They got the ball on the 50-yard line after an exchange of punts and Dunn, the Packers' ever reliable quarter, tossed a pass to O'Donnell on the Minneapolis' 25-yard line. Dick fell while running out for the ball, but he whirled around and caught it while laying on the ground. He was tackled before he had a chance to get up and run to the goal. Minneapolis claimed the ball hit the ground before O'Donnell grabbed it, but the wail netted nothing. On the next play, Lidberg plowed over left tackle for four yards to the 21-yard line. A series of line plunges brought the ball to the 15-yard line. Then a few plays later, Dunn tossed a pass to Blood, who stepped over the goal line for a touchdown. Dunn's try for the extra point failed, his placekick going to the right of the uprights. Minneapolis never threatened seriously in the second quarter, the Packer line holding like a stonewall. Cully Lidberg, former University of Minnesota fullback, played like a demon on defense and smacked the back carriers down the second they passed the scrimmage line. Mr. Joesting found the going particularly tough and picked up but little yardage in the first half.
The third period was another story. Minneapolis seemed
to have been give a shot of horseradish or something
else equally as potent during the intermission and
started the stanza with a bang. After two or three plays,
Joesting plowed his way over the right side of the Bay
line for 50 yards. He ran from his own 30-yard line to
the Packers' 20-yard mark and it looked for a moment
as if he was going for a touchdown. However, he 
reckoned without Lidberg. Lidberg had been blocked out
of the play and was down on the ground. He got up and
raced after the Minneapolis fullback, finally catching him
from behind and dragging him down. Joesting had a 
clear field with two blockers in front of him, but Lidberg's
great tackle saved the day for the Packers. The Green
Bay fullback hit Joesting so hard he knocked himself
goofy and did not come to until a few minutes later,
although he was on his feet. Minneapolis seemed to
take heart after this run and shoved the ball down to the
5-yard line on line plunges and a short pass, Ursella to
Lundell. However, the Packer line stiffened and Joesting
failed to make a first down by inches, when big Cal
Hubbard sifted through and nailed him.On the first play
Blood threw a long pass from behind the goal line to
Lavvie Dilweg, who caught it on the Packer 30-yard line
and carried the ball to midfield before he was downed.
Green Bay apparently was out of danger then, but after
an exchange of punts and a few line plays and a pass,
the Red Jackets were on the Packers' 25-yard line 
again. Plunges by Joesting and end runs by Ursella
placed the oval on Green Bay's 15-yard line. Then 
Ursella threw a pass to Lundell which he missed, Kotal
knocking it out of his hands.
Minneapolis claimed the receiver has been interferred
with however, and the umpire agreed and allowed the
pass, giving the Jackets the ball on the Packers' 5-yard
line. A line play failed to gain, then Nydahl was thrown 
for a 2-yard loss by Michalske on the next play, but
someone on the Packer team was offside and Referee
Kahn picked up the ball and marched down to the Bay
one-yard line with it. Joesting crashed into center, but
was held for no gain. On the next play he lunged over
for a touchdown, making the score, Green Bay 6;
Minneapolis 6. Ursella tried a drop kick for the extra
point, which would have put the Red Jackets into the
lead, but about six Packer linemen rushed in and
hurried him so much his kick was wide of the posts by
six fee. At this stage of the game, Lewellen and
Bowdoin went in. Within a few minutes, the Packers
had the ball down on Minneapolis' 18-yard line and
when two line plays and a forward pass failed, Red
Dunn stepped back to his own 25-yard line and, with
Kotal holding the ball, kicked a perfect field goal for
three points, putting Green Bay back into the lead
again. Shortly after the kickoff, Lewellen passed to
Dilweg from midfield and the big end caught the ball on
Minneapolis' 12-yard line. He dodged two Red Jackets
and dashed down the sidelines for a touchdown. Dunn
placekicked the extra point, making the score 16 to 6.
This seemed to take the steam out of Minneapolis and
there were no more scoring threats during the few
minutes that remained of the game.
The Packers had control of the situation practically all
of the time and when they really needed a few points
they went right out and got them without any great
difficulty. Lewellen played only about 16 minutes of the
game, but he was a bearcat while on the field. He
slashed off tackle and ran the ends with equal facility.
Lidberg played a whale of a game on defense and upset
Mr. Joesting's apple cart several time, knocking the big
blond bullback straight up in the air more than once.
Kotal, as usual, played a consistent game, and Blood
passes, punted and ran the ends in great fashion. Dunn
directed the team in a faultless manner and returned
every punt from 10 to 20 yards. His passing was 
excellent and his choice of plays good. Molenda and
McCrary were only in a few minutes, but they both
played good football. In the line, O'Donnell, Michalske,
Kern and Dilweg starred. Michalske on several
occasions broke through and smeared the opposing
backs for a loss. Darling's passing was perfect and a 
few gains were made over his position. Woodin played
a steady game at guard as did big Jim Bowdoin who
replaced him. Hubbard was a bulwark at right tackle
and few plays got by him. The Packers' blocking was
100 percent better than in the Cardinal game last Sunday, the forward passers and runners being given much better support. Joesting, Nydahl and Young starred for Minneapolis, the latter being particularly aggressive at guard. Joesting backed up the line well and stopped many Packer line plays. Yesterday's victory was the eighth for the Packers, the golden-clad Green Bay eleven having defeated Portsmouth, Dayton, Chicago Bears, Chicago Cardinals twice, Philadelphia Yellowjackets and Minneapolis Red Jackets twice. Next Sunday the Packers tangle with their ancient enemies, the Chicago Bears at Chicago.
GREEN BAY   -  6  0  0 10 - 16
MINNEAPOLIS -  0  0  6  0 -  6
1st - GB - Blood, 10-yard pass from Dunn (Kick failed) GREEN BAY 6-0
3rd - MINN - Herb Joesting, 1-yard run (Kick failed) TIED 6-6
4th - GB - Dunn, 15-yard field goal GREEN BAY 9-6
4th - GB - Dilweg, 35-yard pass from Lewellen (Dunn kick) GREEN BAY 16-6
Green Bay Packers (7-0) 16, Minneapolis Red Jackets (1-5) 6
​Sunday November 3rd 1929 (at Minneapolis)
NOVEMBER 4 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Bunk Harris, who was scheduled to umpire the Packer-Minneapolis game, was injured early Saturday morning and was unable to officiate. Harris was hurt when his auto collided with another machine near Minneapolis. Johnny McGovern, all-American quarterback at Minnesota U some years ago, took his place as umpire. McGovern is now sports editor of the Minneapolis Journal...Whitey Woodin was injured in the first period and had to retire from the game. However, he returned in the third period and played a quarter. Bowdoin took his place. Woodin's knee was badly bruised and when he went aboard the train Sunday night he was limping...Tom Nash, end, was injured on the second play of the game, Dick O'Donnell taking his place. Nash's knee was injured and he was carried off the field...About 25 Green Bay residents were in the stands rooting for the Packers. Some of them motored to Minneapolis, while others came from nearby cities to see the game. Among those seen in the stands were James Stathas, Bud Drace, a student at St. John's Military Academy, and Bub Schilling, a traveling salesman. Ralph Olson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Olson, S. Broadway, Green Bay, a senior in the University of Minnesota medical school, aced as one of the lineman for the Packers. Olson, who played center at West High here, was all-Minnesota center, when he attended St. Olaf's college at Northfield, Minn., several years ago. He is an intern at Northwestern hospital, Minneapolis now...Statistics kept on the game show that the Packers made eleven first downs to three for Minneapolis. The Green Bay team had a fine percentage in the passing game, completing 10 of 14 for a gain of 189 yards. Only one Packer pass was intercepted. Minneapolis completed four of seven passes for a total gain of 50 yards. None was intercepted...In the punting department of the game, Lewellen and Blood had it over the Minneapolis kickers by about eight yards to a kick. The Packers kicked for an average of 52 yards while the Minneapolis team averaged 44 yards to a try. The Packers were penalized 10 yards and Minneapolis 20 yards...In the running game, the Packers made 105 yards on 42 plays, an average of 2 1/2 yards on a play. The Red Jackets made 92 yards from scrimmage on 30 plays for an average of 3 yards on a play...Coach C.W. Spears of the University of Minnesota football team was an interested spectator at the game. He was particularly impressed with the Packers' passing attack and said Dilweg was one of the greatest ends he had ever seen...Dr. W.W. Kelly, president of the Green Bay Football corporation, accompanied the team here. The doctor was host at dinner tonight to the Packers in honor of their victory over Minneapolis. The dinner was served aboard the diner soon after the train pulled out for Green Bay. Turkey was the piece de resistance...Minneapolis presented a greatly improved lineup today. The line charged much faster and played better defensive football than when they battled the Packers in Green Bay. Joesting seemed to have more drive today and made several good plunges. Young at guard played a whale of a game for the Red Jackets, being all over the field...The Packers are a jinx for Mally Nydahl, flashy Minneapolis halfback. When Nydahl played against Green Bay at Green Bay, Dilweg blocked him out of a play and he received a broken rib. Today he was running interference for Joesting and had the thumb on his right hand broken, forcing him from the game in the third quarter...The Packers are eagerly looking forward to the Bear game next Sunday and they do not anticipate a defeat...The weather was anything but ideal for a football game. To begin with the gridiron was a trifle muddy and then it started to sleet. This lasted only a few minutes, but it remained cloudy and threatening until a few minutes before the game ended when the sun came out...A good sized crowd saw the game replayed on the grid-graph board here at the Columbus club Fern room. The Vita-Vox public address system was in use through the courtesy of the Platten radio company and proved a big help. Various sidelights of the play were broadcast as the action was shown on the board. The Packer corporation also extended thanks to the American Sales company for the musical program furnished by an electric phonograph of the concern. The Packer corporation plans to show the grid-graph  play-by-play account of the Bear-Packer game next Sunday. Radio broadcast of this game is not expected to start until 3 p.m.
NOVEMBER 5 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Hundreds of Green Bay football fans are expected to patronize the special $4 round-trip excursions offered on the railroads next Sunday for the Packer-Bear football game. Many others who will not attend the game will take advantage of the special low rates to visit the metropolis. The Chicago & Northwestern will operate a special train, leaving Green Bay at 12:01 midnight Saturday night, and arriving in Chicago about 7:30. Two
trains will make the return trip, one leaving at 6 p.m.
and the other at 9 p.m. For the accommodation of
passengers, the Northwestern has secured 500 of the
reserved seats at Wrigley field, and passengers may
purchase these at the same time as their railroad
tickets. Presence of the Lumberjack band on the train
is expected to be an added attraction. The St. Paul will
not operate a special train, but will honor the $4 tickets
on its regular trains, adding extra coaches if needed.
The first train will leave at 1:15 Sunday morning, arriving
in Chicago at 7:30. The second train will leave at 7 a.m.
arriving in Chicago at 11:55 noon. Returning, the first
train will leave Chicago at 5 p.m., arriving here at 10:10,
and the second will leave at 9 p.m., arriving here at 3:40
NOVEMBER 6 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - There will
be plenty of seats for the Packer rooters at the Bear
game in Chicago this Sunday, according to information
received here from George Halas, manager of the club
this morning. A section of 2,000 seats has been set
aside in the grandstand for the Packer followers at
Wrigley field. These seats, which sell for $1.50, are not
reserved and it will be a case of first come-first served.
The Lumberjack band will be on hand early and Packer
fans won't have any trouble getting placed right. The
reserved box seats, which are being sold by the railroad
companies, are located below the Green Bay section.
The price of these ducats is $2.00. According to George
Halas, the gate at Wrigley field will be opened at 12:30
on Sunday. With fair weather, the Bear management is
expected a crowd of over 20,000.
NOVEMBER 6 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - When the
Packers and the Chicago Bears resume their gridiron
feud at Chicago Sunday, at least 1,500 local fans will be
in the stands and several other hundred followers will be
watching the game replayed on the grid-graph board at
the Columbus club. The Packer officials have made 
arrangements to get a play-by-play report of the game
again direct from Wrigley field in Chicago and all details
of the contest will be brought out here. The Vita-Vox
public address system, of the Platten radio company,
also will be in use to describe interesting sidelights of
the game. A musical program, furnished by the 
American Sales company, also will be given between
halves and before the game. Capt. Lambeau has been
sending his players through hard drills every morning
and believes his squad again will be able to turn back
the Bears. In the first game played this year between
the ancient rivals, the Packers handed the Bears the worst beating they ever experienced, running up a 21 to 0 count against them. The Bears have improved considerably since that time, however, and will be out to even up the score. They played great football against the New York Giants last Sunday but feel before the passing attack launched by Friedman and his mates in the last half of the game. All of the Packer players, with the exception of Tom Nash, came through the Minneapolis game in good shape and will be ready for action, Capt. Lambeau said. Nash injured his leg and may not be in shape to play. Jug Earpe, who was injured in the Cardinal game, is improving rapidly and should be in condition by Sunday. Earpe wrenched his arm in the Cardinal game. As both the Milwaukee road and the Northwestern are running excursion trains a record number of Green Bay fans are expected to be at the game. The American Legion Lumberjack band also will be at the game.
NOVEMBER 7 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - "Are you
going to the Bear game Sunday?" That question 
seems to be one of considerable importance to Green
Bay who follow the fortunes of the Packer football
team. It has been asked and answered more than any
other question in the past three or four days and the
answer usually is "yes". Present indications point to a
crowd of at least 3,000 Green Bay fans at Wrigley field
Sunday when the Packers clash with their ancient
rivals, the Chicago Bears. Fans who stay at home can
watch the game on the grid-graph board at the 
Columbus club. Local followers will go by train, bus
and automobile. The railroads probably will get the
biggest share of fans as they are running excursion 
trains to the metropolis. The American Legion 
Lumberjack band, about 40 strong, will leave on the
Northwestern road excursion train at midnight on
Saturday, and will be all set to do its bit at the field on
Sunday afternoon. The Packer team will leave here at
2:40 Saturday afternoon, arriving in Chicago at 10:15
p.m. The players will headquarter at the Parkway hotel
at 2100 Lincoln Park West. The motel has been the
stopping place of the Packers for the past eight years.
Players of the Notre Dame varsity have been invited to
attend the game as guests of the Bay management
and reports received from the home of the Irishmen
state that several men will take advantage of the offer.
Capt. Lambeau announced today that he will be able
to use all of his squad of 22 players in the game.
Managers of the National league teams have agreed to
dispense with the 18 player limit rule for the rest of the
season, Capt. Lambeau said. This will enable the 
Packers to use all of their reserve strength in the 
remaining games this year. The Packer leader also
said that Durfee of Columbus has been named referee;
Keefe, Holy Cross, will umpire, and Smith, Chicago, 
will act as head linesman. Notice of officials was
received yesterday from President Joe F. Carr, the
captain said. There are still a number of tickets for the
game on sale at the ticket offices of the Northwestern
and Milwaukee road, it was announced this morning.
These tickets must be picked up, however, by Friday
night as they will be returned to the Bear management
after that time.
NOVEMBER 8 (Chicago) - Backed by a thousand fans
from Wisconsin, the Green Bay Packers, topnotchers
in the NFL, lock horns with the Chicago Bears at
Wrigley Field (Cubs park) here Sunday afternoon at 2 p.m. in a gridiron tangle that promises to be crowded with thrills. The Bears, eager to get revenge for the 23 to 0 lacing handed them by the Packers early in the season, have been keyed up to a high pitch for the game with the Badgers and some of the sideline experts are going so far as to predict that the Halas-Sternaman combination is all set to put an end to the winning streak of the Packers, which is now seven league encounters. Captain Lambeau is leading a great squad into Chicago. This year's aggregation is the best that ever wore the gold and blue. Aside from Tom Nash, who twisted his knee in the game at Minneapolis last Sunday, the Bays are fit for the fray, physically, mentally and otherwise. The Packers would rather whip the Bears than any other club in Joe Carr's "cash and carry" gridiron loop and the players can be counted on to give everything they have got in the combat with the Bruins. There will be plenty of color to this professional encounter as the Green Bay delegation will have its Lumberjack band on the job together with cheerleaders and everything - just like a real college game. Special railway excursions from all part of Wisconsin and Upper Michigan will carry a young army of enthusiastic Packer followers into the Windy City for the football fracas at Wrigley Field. Jim Durfee, rated as one of the National league's best officials will handle the game. The Columbus, Ohio referee generally draws the tough assignments and Sunday's game will be no exception to this rule. Keefe of Holy Cross and Smith of Chicago are working with Durfee.
NOVEMBER 8 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - A program of Radio-Keith-Orpheum vaudeville acts will be presented at the Columbus club auditorium Sunday as an added attraction to fans who plan to watch the Packer-Bears game on the gridgraph board. The board will be set up in the main auditorium of the Columbus club and will bring a play-by-play account of the game direct to the fans. The first vaudeville act will be out on between halves of the game and four other acts will follow after the game has been played. The Vita-Vox public address system of the Platten Radio company also will be in use to give fans interesting sidelights and more detailed descriptions of plays. Music will be furnished by Lee Smith and his orchestra and by the American Sales company electric phonograph. The gridgraph board will be the only agency bringing in detailed accounts of the game, as announcement was made at Chicago yesterday that there would be no radio broadcast of the game. There will be a direct wire from Wrigley field, where the game is to be played, to the Columbus club, and plays will be flashed on the board as soon as they are received. Packer club officials announced that arrangements have been made to handle a crowd of 1,600 fans comfortably. The first reports of the game will come in about 1:30 p.m. The game will start at 2 o'clock. A special mass will be said at St. Mary's church at 5:15 a.m. Sunday for football fans who plan to take an early excursion train to Chicago for the Packer-Bear game it was announced today.
NOVEMBER 8 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Green
Bay's Lumberjack band, an organization that reappears
annually just before the Bear-Packer game in Chicago,
will spring into life early Saturday evening, when they
parade through the downtown streets on their way to
the Chicago and Northwestern station to depart for
Chicago. The forty members of this musical group have
been recruiting mackinaw coats, boots, woolen socks,
scotch caps and other suitable regalia from the ends of
Brown county for the past month, so they will be in full
lumberjack dress when they leave Saturday. The band
is little known in Green Bay by hearsay. Reports of its
activities have come back from Chicago, wafted on the
wings of rumor, stories have been repeated by those
whose memories were none too good, or imaginations
were far too good. The band decided to give the home
folks a glimpse of the outfit this year, and for that reason
the parade has been arranged. The band generally 
starts playing when it leaves Green Bay, and is still
playing on its return. Last season after the close of the
Bear-Packer contest at Chicago the band stayed to
entertain a large section of the stands.
NOVEMBER 8 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - One of the
finest photographs ever taken of the Chicago Cubs
baseball park in Chicago where the Packers and Bears
clash Sunday is on display in the window of the
Congress Billiard parlor on Washington-st. The picture
shows players of the Chicago Cub team and a typical
crowd of some 40,000 fans present during a game when
the Cubs were in the thick of the pennant fight last
summer. The picture was put up by T.A. Carney, division freight and passenger agent of the Chicago and Northwestern railroad.
NOVEMBER 8 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - This is a tough week on the Providence Steamrollers as Conzelman & Co. are booked for four games. Tuesday the Rollers played in Stapleton, Wednesday they met the Cards while Frankford is faced twice over the weekend...A cloudburst which swamped the southern tier of the New England sector rained out the Providence-Chicago Card and Boston-Frankford games last Sunday. So far this season the weather man has smiled on the pro loop...Orange and Stapleton, two of the
newcomers in the National league, staged a ding dong battle last Sunday. There is keen rivalry between these clubs and business at the gate was way above normal...The New York Giants continued their victory stride by handing the Chicago Bears a 26 to 14 licking on their home grounds. As usual Benny Friedman was in the limelight at the extraordinary triple-threat artist...The Frankford Yellowjackets chalked up their fifth win of the season by taking the Chicago Cardinals into camp, 8 to 0. The Hornets built up a special defense to stop Ernie Nevers and it proved very successful...The Orange Skeeters are going to resume gridiron hostilities with the New York Giants at the Polo grounds this Sunday. Orange already has a tie game to its credit with the Giants and Coach Depler is looking for better things...The Chicago Cards open a four-game stay this Sunday with Minneapolis. On Nov. 17, Green Bay returns to the White Sox park and Dayton is booked the following week. On Turkey Day, the Bears play there...Gibby Welch is turning in some sparkling football for Providence along with Wildcat Wilson, another sterling back. The Roller line hasn't been working smoothly due to the absence of Clyde Smith, one great center...Bullet Baker, former California back, has joined the Chicago Cardinals. Baker is an experienced pro footballer, having played two years with Green Bay and, before that, being a member of the New York Yankee squad...Frank Racis, the coal miner from Pottsville, is showing lots of class with the Boston Bulldogs at a guard position. Racis is as good a center flanker as there is in the National league. Speed is one of the main assets...Kirkleskie is earning his salary and then some as field general of the Orange club. When it comes to quarterbacking, Kirkleskie knows the position like a book and his super football sense enables him to call 'em right...Art Powell, former Syracuse quarterback, is drawing a number of important assignments as referee from President Joe F. Carr of the National league. Powell keeps close on top of the ball and he never delays his whistle...One of the unsung stars of the Minneapolis Redjackets is Roy Young, a veteran lineman who alternates at center and guard. He is a fast charger and makes his hole a mile wide. Young hasn't made a bad pass all season...Hagberg, who starred at West Virginia for two years, has earned his spurs with Buffalo. While in college, the Mountaineers was used on the line but the Bisons are using him in the backfield and he is displaying class...The Frankford fans rate Tont Kostos are one of the best ends in the country. He has played enough pro ball to know what it is all about and Coach Bull Behman is spotting him for many of the forward pass thrusts...Westopal of the New York Giants is making a determined bid for the all-American pro team selection as center. "Westy" roams at will when on the defense and he takes special delight in snagging opponents' air tosses...Reardon, N.Y.U. graduate, is getting in a lot of minutes at fullback for Stapleton. Doug Wyckoff, who coached the Islanders, doubles with Reardon but the New Yorker is in there lugging the ball three quarters of the time...Fleckenstein, who does most of the "bull-moosing" for the Chicago Bears since Trafton has quieted down, is being watched pretty close by opponents. The former Iowan was never known to use kid gloves when on the gridiron.
NOVEMBER 9 (Chicago Tribune) - With the Green Bay Packers meet the Bears at Wrigley field and the Cardinals entertaining Minneapolis at Comiskey park, professional grid fans will enjoy a second double bill tomorrow. Two weeks ago the games were reversed, the Bears defeating Minneapolis and the Cards losing, 7 to 6, to the great Packer team. Green Bay is undefeated and is leading the National league, having
played more games than the other undefeated eleven, the Giants. With a lineup stronger than any since 1918, when the team was started, the Packers will seek to duplicate their 22 to 0 victory over the Bears, which was scored early in the year. The Lumberjack band and several hundred rooters will accompany the Packers.
NOVEMBER 9 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - There will be a real game at Wrigley field in Chicago Sunday when the Packers and Bears resume their professional football quarrel. It is a quarrel of several years standing, although the Packers have a decided edge in the argument this year. The Packer advantage was gained in the first game played here this year between the two teams that resulted in a 23 to 0 victory for the Green Bay team. That whipping was the worst the Bears ever received, and memory of it is still fresh in
their minds. Indications are that they are going to do something in a big way towards avenging it. That the Bears are capable of doing a lot of damage is a foregone conclusion. With men like Grange, Driscoll, Sternaman and Holmer in the backfield and linemen such as Trafton, Fleckenstein, Murry and Kopcka they are able to give any team in the country a stiff argument...SIX ON SHELF: "Breaks" that went against the Packers this week may help write a different finis to the game. Lewellen has been ill the past two days with a bad case of grip, and while he is expected to play, his weakened condition may keep him from working very long. There is not a better player in the National league for all-around ability than Lew, and if he is forced to remain on the sidelines most of the game, it is certain to weaken the team. Lew is not the only player on the shelf. He has five teammates who are suffering from various ailments that are going to handicap them...WOODIN'S LEG INJURED: Tom Nash's leg is giving him a lot of trouble and will keep him out of the game entirely, according to Capt. Lambeau. He was injured in the Minneapolis game, and while he is able to hobble around, he is not in shape to see
action. Jugger Earpe, veteran center, is suffering with
his left arm that was wrenched in the Cardinal game.
Earpe probably will play part of the game, however, but
is certain to be handicapped as he cannot lift his arm
higher than his chest. Whitey Woodin, veteran guard,
and Cal Hubbard, tackle, also are among the ailing.
Both received leg injuries last Sunday and will not be
able to get around as spry as they usually do. Red
Smith, who has been counted on to relieve Red Dunn of
some of the quarterback duties, is also on the list. Red
hurt his knee early in the season, but constant
treatment has failed to put it in good shape. Captain
Lambeau therefore has only 17 players, including 
himself, who are in tip-top shape and the burden of
wining the game will fall heaviest on them. A number of
the regulars are slated to see full 60 minutes of work,
according to Lambeau. Dick O'Donnell and Lavvie
Dilweg are two of this group, the captain said. Capt.
Lambeau said that he may call on Dave Zuildmuler,
former East high star, for some action. Dave has been
working out regularly with the team and has picked up a
lot of pointers on the professional game. He has not
used often because of his lack of experience, but is
expected to prove a great help to the team next year...
3,000 FANS AT GAME: However, despite the crippled
condition of the Packers, more than 3,000 Green Bay
fans feel so confident that they will beat the Bears that
they are going to Chicago to see them do it. Railroads
are running special trains at a very low rate, and will
carry at least 2,000, while automobiles and buses will
carry the rest of the fans. The American Legion 
Lumberjack band also will be on hand, ready to lend
musical support to the Packers. The band has made a
tremendous hit with Chicago fans in other years and is
expected to prove equally entertaining this weekend.
The band will leave over the Northwestern road at
midnight Saturday. The team entrained at 2:40 p.m. 
today and will arrive in Chicago shortly after 10 o'clock.
It will headquarter at the Parkway hotel near Lincoln
NOVEMBER 10 (Chicago Tribune) - The Green Bay
Packers, undefeated leader of the National Pro Football
League, meets the Chicago Bears this afternoon at
Wrigley field. And while these two rivals are battling, the
Chicago Cardinals will face the Minneapolis Marines at
Comiskey park. Both games start at 2:15 o'clock. If
Green Bay loses, Friedman's New York Giant eleven will
take first place. However, the Packers have three
weapons which will test the Bears' defense. The Bays
have the heaviest and one of the most aggressive lines
in the pro circuit. They have the game's greatest kicker,
Verne Lewelle, and Red Dunn, a superlative passer, with exceptional ends and backs to make the passing attack work...TEAM AVERAGE 204 POUNDS: The starting lineup of the Packers will average 212 pounds. The backfield average is 189 while the eleven totals 2,245 pounds for a player average of 204. Tom Nash of Georgia and Laverne Dilweg of Marquette achieved all-American honors on collegiate gridirons. Their work, offensively and defensively, is nearly perfect. Their superiority is partly due to great support from the tackles, Claude Perry and Calvin Hubbard. If the Packer line has a weakness, it's the center trio where the great plunging of Ernie Nevers brought results in the Cardinal-Packer game two weeks ago...BEARS' STARS RETURN: Red Dunn, the team's general and most competent forward passer, also is an accurate placekicker. His point after touchdown won the Cardinal game, 7 to 6. The Bears have signed Everettt Nelson, former Illini tackle, to bolster the line for today's game. The return of Red Grange and Paddy Driscoll to the backfield will help in the defense against passes.