was low and short and the ball went to the Packers on their own 20 yard line. Friedman, Sedbrook and Feather played fine offensive football for the Giants. Westoupal, at center, played the full game and turned in a great game. He ranged all over the field to smash down Packer plays. Badgro, new end with the eastern team, also was outstanding.
NEW YORK  -  0  7  0  0 -  7
GREEN BAY -  0  7  0  7 - 14
2nd - GB - Nash, 15-yard pass from Lewellen (Dunn kick) GREEN BAY 7-0
2nd - NY - Len Sedbrook, 20-yard pass from Benny Friedman (Friedman kick) TIED 7-7
4th - GB - Blood, 55-yard pass from Dunn (Dunn kick) GREEN BAY 14-7
Green Bay Packers (3-0) 14, New York Giants (2-1) 7
Sunday October 5th 1930 (at Green Bay)
tackle and guard. With Hanny loaned to the Milwaukee Nighthawks, Radick will have to be ready to step into the forward wall when necessary...TIGHTEN PASS DEFENSE: The Packers' pass defense is being tightened as Coach Lambeau looks for the Yellowjackets to take to the air at the first opportunity. In Crabtree, Homan and Jack Ernst, the Easterners have a trio of good tossers while Provincial, Tanner and Halicki are excellent pass receivers. According to one of the Philadelphia papers, Bull Behman, coach of the Frankford club and an all-American pro tackle selection in 1929, will see his first action here Sunday. While practicing at Atlantic City early in September, Behman sprained his ankle and he has been on the shelf. This isn't any too good news for the Bays because Behman has been plenty poison to the Packers in every game for the past three years.
LOOKING UP IN THE REALM OF SPORT - COMMENTS BY ROUNDY
OCT 9 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Roundy Coughlin, Madison sports columnist, who probably know more sport dignitaries than any other man in the midwest, was at Green Bay Sunday watching the Giants and Packers play football. I n his own style, probably unlike that of any other columnist in the world, Roundy has set forth his impressions for readers of the Press-Gazette. Roundy says what he thinks and lets the chips fall where they may...ROUNDY SAYS: I saw the Green Bay Packers and the New York Giants clash last Sunday. Now hundreds have asked me and wrote wanting to know how the Packers and a Big ten team would look in a clash...I can't answer that question, as they will never clash, and why compare something that will never happen. The only way to settle that is "write your own ticket and how."...The most important thing I noticed is the fine spirit in the stands toward the Packers, it was college like as anything I saw in the Big Ten, the spirit of the crowd is what got me mostly, it was way beyond what I was looking for...They can talk about the Green Bay Packers all they want, but don't overlook that spirit of the Green Bay rooters. As I saw Sunday that spirit has a lot to do with the Packers having a winning team...No place in the land does a pro football team get the support that the Green Bay Packers do. They are outdrawing towns that have over 500,000 population...Why, Green Bay is drawing more people for a game than Marquette does in Milwaukee with a 700,000 population, something to think over, folks...They want me to talk over radio about pro football and college football. I might do this at the end of the playing season - as I want to see Green Bay in a couple more game as yet - by then I will have a better line on it. I haven't seen enough pro football to cut loose with both barrels as yet...I sat close to the Packers' bench and don't kid yourself on this, that this Curly Lambeau, coach of the Packers, ain't got plenty to do with the success of the Packers football team. I saw enough there and watched it close enough to say that he is a big part of that football team and how...I don't think college teams could stand up under that Green Bay tackling, boy they hit you and you stay hit, and they are twice as smart as football players of course in pro ball most college players don't know what the game is all about until they get into a few pro games. Then they wonder how they ever won their sweater and letter in college to play and know so little about the game...Red Sleight played a beautiful game in that line, he was the best linemen I saw on that field, and Michalske and Bowdoin played beautiful ball in the line. I can't get them all in here today but will later in season as I see them play. 
journey on to Green Bay, Wis., for a Sunday contest with the Packers, the 1929 title holders. Headed by Manager Bob Haines, Coaches Behman and Diehl and several assistant managers, the Yellowjacket gridiron contingent numbered about 30. The delegation will be augmented at Green Bay by the addition of Senator Royal, chairman of the Frankford Yellowjacket board and Treasurer Fred Kaster. So far this season, the Frankford club has held its own, despite fact that over half the squad is composed of players fresh from the collegiate ranks. The Jackets opened with a 13 to 6 victory over Newark. Then Stapleton was taken to camp, 7-3. In the return game with the Stapes, the Quakers suffered a 21 to 0 defeat and they are also on the short end of a 14 to 0 score at Providence. Last Saturday Newark got even with the Quakers to the tune of 19 to 0. But But eight members of the 1929 club are back in togs. This list includes: Coach Behman, tackle; Coach Diehl, fullback; Halicki, halfback; Homan, quarterback; Mahoney and Hanson, guards; Kostos, center and Capps, tackles...FOUR GOOD ENDS: In Provencial of Georgetown and Tanner of Minnesota, the Jackets are laying claim to the best pair of wingmen in the league. In addition to these two stars, another pair of ends, Hutton of Purdue and Tackwell of the Kansas Aggies, are available. The veteran Cappa from Oklahoma is slated to hold down one of the tackle posts while Richards of Nebraska looks like the best bet for the other post. Bollinger from Bucknell and Panaccion from Penn State are also outstanding tackles. The Quakers have beef galore at the tackle positions as every man weighs over 200 pounds. Coach Behman, 1929 all-American tackle, is also available for duty but so far this season the Yellowjacket mentor has confined his energies to directing the team from the bench. The Frankford management is not worrying about the center flankers as Mahoney and Hanson, a pair of veterans, have first call as guards. Van Sickle of Arkansas has been showing lots of class and he will probably see plenty of action with Tom Jones who had three years of varsity football at Bucknell...HAVENS AT CENTER: Charlie Havens of Western Maryland is a fixture at center. This recruit from the college ranks has been a sensation in the Frankford games to date. He passes like a bullet while his defensive tactics have opened the eyes of veterans. Kostos, who did  most of the center snapping last season, has been assigned to bench duty. The Yellowjackets are well stocked with quarterbacks. Homan, who has been with the club for five years, is still going strong. Then there is Crabtree, Florida all-American, and Jack Ernst, who called signals on the championship Pottsville eleven several seasons ago. Last fall, he sparkled for the Boston Braves. Wally Diehl is a 60-minute man at fullback. In 1929, he was chosen as all-American pro fullback. Diehl is a great line plunger and splendid passer besides being in a class by himself when it comes to backing up the line. Goodbread of Florida is serving as an understudy to the crashing fullback. Tony Halicki, a member of the 1929 squad, Rengel from Davis Elkins Schultz from Temple and Wall, a Grove City college star, are the halfbacks. The youngsters are beginning to click nicely and great things are expected of them during the midwestern trip.
had a  home coming at Minneapolis last Sunday and it was the ex-Gophers' outstanding exhibition as a backfielder that enabled the Chicago Bears to hand a sound walloping to his former mates...A rainy night sort of marred the Milwaukee Nighthawks' opening against the Bears last week but, at that, the paid gate was over $4,000. The Brewer promoters have hopes of re-entering the National league in another year...Follet, who wrote football history at New York U, is coming along nicely as a halfback for Stapleton. Follet can cut outside of tackle for plenty of yardage and then again he is an adept forward pass receiver...Garland Grange, a brother of the famous redhead, is being used regularly at an end position by Coach Jones of the Chicago Bears. Grange is built for the professional game as injuries don't seem to bother him...The Chicago Cardinals are on a three game eastern trip. Wednesday night they played in Newark. Sunday finds them in Providence while on Oct. 15, the Nevers' aggregation will tangle with the Giants at the Polo grounds...Following the game at Portsmouth Wednesday night, the Frankford Yellowjackets headed for Green Bay where they tackle the Packers Sunday. The Pennsy Quakers and Badgers have long better enemies on the gridiron...In Swede Rhenquist and Warren McGuirk, Providence has two of the best forwards in postgraduate football ball. Rhenquist was an all-American pro guard in 1929. This is McGuirk's second year and he is looking better than ever...Fumbles have proved costly to the Minneapolis club in the league games against the Chicago Bears and Cardinals. Individually, the Gophers have a top notch machine and Coach Gibson is confident his outfit will be up there...George Lawrie, Chicago referee, is again drawing some important assignments in the National loop. Lawrie is a veteran member of the Chicago Officials association and it is said that "he sleeps with a rule book"...Van Sickle, Frankford guard from Arkansas, is one of the few professional players who doesn't use a headguard. Some of the old timers think this is a foolish business, but the collegian hasn't as yet heeded their warnings...The Chicago Cardinals and Portsmouth Spartans battled to a no score tie. Once in the first quarter, the Ohioans had the oval three yards from a touchdown, but Nevers & Co. held tight on four successive thrusts...The Greater Newark club, which has been playing an improved brand of ball, broke even over the weekend. In the Saturday game, the Skeeters stepped on Frankford, 19 to 0. Sunday, Providence took Newark into camp, 14 to 0...Brooklyn broke into the win column at the expense of Stapleton, 20 to 0. This victory sort of dented the dope bucket as the Stapes had been showing lots of class. Evidently, Depler has his Dodgers clocking now...The Chicago Bears returned from Minneapolis with the scalps of the Minneapolis Redjackets dangling from their belts. It was a 20 to 0 victory as the Windy City club was quick to turn several breaks into touchdowns...John Law, former Notre Dame guard who is coaching Manhattan college, has been released by Newark. The Rockne product was injured in his first game of pro ball and the Skeeters decided not to carry him along...Dick Stahlman, who has been on the N.Y. Giants suspended list for two years, is back in the game again with Tim Mara's club. Stahlman is a great defensive tackle. The Owens brothers and Grant will be to hustle now...Curly Oden is again giving a good account of himself as a member of the Providence Steamrollers. Oden has played quite a while with the Rhode Islanders but he is always in there trying to pick up an extra yard or two...Aside from Minneapolis all the National league clubs have played three scheduled games and the paring down process has held forth this week. Pink slips have been numerous as the clubs are only allowed 22 footballers...Bull Wesley, who formerly snapped the ball for Providence, appears to have made the grade with Portsmouth. Wesley is a sure passing center who is on his toes every minute. He has also been a defensive luminary...Yablok is turning in a classy exhibition as quarterback for Brooklyn. His direction of plays has been more than satisfactory. Yablock is a speed merchant in more ways than one and he keeps his eleven driving hard.
PACKERS CLASH WITH FRANKFORD SUNDAY
OCT 11 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Football relations between the Green Bay Packers and the Frankford Yellowjackets, rivals for several years, will be renewed here Sunday when these two team clash at the City stadium. Last year the Packers beat the Yellow Jackets in a game here but where forced to accept a tie game when they played at the Pennsylvania city. It was the only game not won by the Packers in the 1929
NFL race...WON TWO GAMES: The Frankford eleven got off to a good start this season, winning the first two games played, but the injury jinx camped on its trail after the second win and the next few games were on the losing side of the ledger. Most of the injured players, including Wally Diehl, halfback, Homan, quarter, and Bull Behman, all-American tackle, have recovered from their injuries, however, and will be in the lineup again tomorrow. With Behman at tackle, Hanson as one of the guards and Tanner at end, the Yellowjackets present a strong left side of the forward wall. The other side will have Mahoney at guard, Richards, tackle, and Hutton, end, which also is a good combination. Several other capable linemen are available and will be sure to see action. Kostos, veteran center, probably will do most of the word at the pivot post with Havens relieving him...TWO SETS OF BACKS: Capt. E.L. Lambeau is not likely to take any chances against the Easterners and probably will start his strongest squad. He regards the Portsmouth-Frankford game, won by the Ohioans by a one-sided score as no criterion of the Yellow Jackets' strength as the game was the first played by the easterners at night on the Portsmouth field. The Packer coach has been working two sets of backfield men with Lidberg and Molenda as the fullbacks. McCrary has been shifted to a halfback position in the place of Johnny Blood, whose injuries will keep him out of the game. McCrary is a very fast starter and should fit into the Packer offense in great style from a halfback position. The game is expected to draw another large delegation as reservations have been made from fans all over the state. All seats are reserved. The battle starts at 2 o'clock. The Packers will be clad in new silk-cloth pants and spotless jerseys and socks Sunday. The equipment arrived yesterday.
GAME RECAP (GREEN BAY PRESS-GAZETTE)
(GREEN BAY) - Benny Friedman may be the world's greatest heaver of forward passes, but he probably is willing to take some lessons from Green Bay Packer backs today. Benny's mighty New York Giant football team, that boasts some of the finest passing combinations, was beaten in its own game here Sunday when the Green Bay Packers used the overhead game to score a 14 to 7 victory. The win was scored in a thrilling game before more than 11,000 fans. It was the third consecutive victory for the Packers in National league competition and keeps them on top in the race for another pennant. There wasn't much difference in the play of these two great teams, but the Packers had a couple of men who caught passes that resulted in touchdowns while the Giants only had one man who could go over the goal line after he had taken a pass, and that probably tells the story of the game.
SHOW LOT OF POWER
Plenty of power was shown by the New York line and the Packer front wall also showed that it is just as strong as ever. At times there was considerable ground gained by straights football, when one or the other teams showed that it could smash ahead, but on other occasions the defensive team stiffened and and the overhead game would be called into use. It was Johnny Blood, fleet Packer half who provided the greatest thrill of the game and gave Green Bay the winning margin. Johnny caught a pass from Red Dunn on his own 45 yard line in the fourth period and raced 55 yards to score for the Packers, breaking a 7 to 7 deadlock that had existed since the second quarter. Blood straight armed Feather, New York fullback, in his dash to the goal and swept past Benny Friedman like a locomotive going by a tiny town to score. The Packers were the first to score, counting in the second period after the teams had been battling on even teams throughout the first quarter. An intercepted Giant pass by Englemann started the drive that brought the marker. Englemann made the catch late in the first period and brought it to the 45 yard line before he was stopped. Blood and Lewellen picked up ten yards and McCrary and a penalty for the Giants advanced the ball for another first down.
NASH GOES OVER
On a fake line buck, Lewellen dropped back and heaved a pass to Tom Nash who caught the ball on the 15 yard line and raced down the sidelines for a touchdown. Friedman tried to get him but failed as Tom smashed by him. Dunn kicked the goal from placement and the Packers had a 7 to 0 advantage. A short time after the touchdown play, Lewellen was back to punt on his own 40 yard line. The ball was snapped but just as Lewellen kicked, two Giant men were on top of him, blocking the boot and knocking the ball back to the Packer 24 yard line where Campbell, one of the players who blocked the kick, fell on the ball. Three line plays gave the Giants a first down on the 13 yard line. The Giants tried three plays losing six yards on the attempts and then Benny Friedman dropped back and hurled a pass to Sedbrook who raced over the right side of the field for a touchdown. Friedman's kick from placement was good and a score was tied at 7 to 7. From that time until the fourth period when Blood figured in his sensational dash the teams played football on even terms. The Packers turned in some great defensive play, breaking up most of the Giant passes and checking the invaders' running plays. The Giants also did well on defense and the Packers were only beyond the 25 yard line on one occasion. Red Sleight, who is playing his first year in professional football, turned in a great game at tackle for the Packers. He figured prominently in many plays, often stopping Giant ball carriers behind the line of scrimmage. Dilweg, Michalske and Bowdoin also turned in fine football, playing the full 60 minutes. Sleight also played 60 minutes.
ENGLEMANN LOOKS GOOD
Lewellen as usual contributed his share of ball carrying, punting and blocking, while Red Dunn at quarterback was a master at the signal calling job and ran back punts for fine gains. Englemann, another new man with the team this year, looked unusually good, ripping off substantial gains and playing a fine defensive game. The Giants made one scoring threat in the first quarter after working the ball down to the Packer 25 yard line. A pass, Friedman to Feather, that was good for a 26 yard gain helped in the advance. Sedbrook picked up ten yards at center to push the Packers back to their own 12 yard line but Michalske and Dilweg broke through the line to throw Friedman for a three yard loss and Englemann threw Sedbrook for a yard loss on successive plays. On the third play, Friedman tried a field goal from the 32 yard line but the kick was 
SIDELIGHTS
OCT 6 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - The Green Bay high school's bad entertained with march numbers between halves. The boys and girls were accorded considerable applause...A touch of appropriate color was added to the proceedings between halves by the Legion band. The band struck up the tune of "On, Wisconsin" when the Packers came on the field and played "The Sidewalks of New York" when the Giants came on for play...Arnold Herber, youthful quarterback who is playing his first year with the Packers, got into the game for a short time in the final periods and nearly provided the most sensational play of the day. Herber called a forward pass play, and started back to throw the ball, but when he found the receiver covered, he started to run with the ball, cutting back after going to the right and then running to the ten yard line, where he was stopped. The ball fell out of his hands and the Giants recovered. Herber was nearly clear for a touchdown as he shifted past two Giant players and pivoted by a third before he was tackled...Boob Darling intercepted a Giant pass just before the end of the third quarter on the Giant 35 yard line to give the Packers a break, but the Packers fumbled on the second play after getting the ball and lost the advantage...A surprise pass from Lewellen to Dilweg in the fourth period brought the ball to the 45 yard line where Dunn passed to Blood for what proved to be the winning touchdown. The play was from the Packers' 27 yard line and gained about 18 yards...Judging from the licenses on autos at the City stadium, there were fans at the game from nearly every state in the midwest. Michigan, Minnesota, Illinois, Iowa and Indiana licenses were seen...Madison sent a big delegation here for the battle. At least 50 people from the state capitol were present including Roundy Coughlin, sports columnist, and Raymond Patrick Harnett, formerly of Green Bay.
HANNY, BLOODGOOD RELEASED
OCT 7 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - In order to cut down to the 22 player limit which the National regulations call for after the third game, Coach Lambeau of the Green Bay Packers has loaned Duke Hanny, end, and Al Bloodgood, quarterback, to the Milwaukee Nighthawks, and placed Dave Zuidmuler, halfback, on the suspended list. The Packers' agreement with Manager Bryan of the Milwaukee club provided that either Hanny or Bloodgood can be recalled to the Packer squad on 24 hours notice, providing it is not a day before one of the Milwaukee clubs midweek games. The Nighthawks have also signed Elmer Zache, Franklin College graduate. The suspension of Zuidmulder is only a technical one and the former East high star will be kept in readiness to step back again into a Packer uniform on a minute's notice.
FRANKFORD LEAVES ON WESTERN INVASION
OCT 7 (Philadelphia) - The Frankford Yellow Jackets left here this afternoon for Portsmouth, Ohio, where on Wednesday night they will clash with the Spartans in a NFL game. Following this encounter, the Quakers will
PACKER-FRANKFORD GRID TILT WILL HAVE MILITARY TINGE; EXPECT ANOTHER BIG CROWD
OCT 8 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - There will be a military tinge to the Frankford Yellowjacket-Packer football game at the City stadium Sunday afternoon as several hundred delegates to the Reserve Officers' association, Wisconsin department, here for the state convention will be among the spectators. Major General Frank Parker, commander Sixth Corps area, United States army is planning to attend the contest as a guest of the local reserve officers group along with Adjt. Gen. Ralph M. Immel, Wisconsin national guard, Madison; Col. Roy Farrand, president of St. John's Military academy and commander of the Wisconsin department, American Legion, and Wheeler P. Bloodgood, state civilian aide to the secretary of war...GUARD MOUNT ARRANGED: Out of courtesy to the visiting officers a guard mount has been arranged between halves. Participating in this military maneuver will be a detail from Battery B, 121st field artillery, Wisconsin national guard, under the command of Capt. Ross J. Quatsoe and the Legion band. This is an imposing ceremony and the spectators are urged to keep their seats during the intermission period. Another big crowd is forecast for Sunday's game as the successful sweep of the Packers over such strong opponents as the Chicago Cardinals and Bears and New York Giants has greatly increased the interest in the national champions and football fans for miles around are flocking here to see Coach Lambeau's men in action...HAS PRAISE FOR GREEN BAY: "It was as great a spectacle as I have ever laid eyes on," commented Albert Fricke, a former Green Bay resident, who is now engaged in the bond business in Chicago, in a letter to the Green Bay Football corporation. "For years I have been following the fortunes of the Packers with unusual interest, I have never missed a game that the Green Bay eleven has played in Chicago but this last Sunday was the first time that I had been able to attend the contest in the 'old hometown'. And I was amazed at everything I saw. For football, your park cannot be improved upon. The stands are located so close to the playing field that every seat in the City stadium is ideal. The crowd certainly surprised me. I had read about 10,000 crowds at Green Bay but I thought this was a bit of newspaper padding. However, when I viewed the hundreds of autos parked for blocks around the field and gazed upon the solid rows of humanity in the big stands, I could not help but think what professional football has done for Green Bay. The enthusiasm of the crowd made an impression upon me also. True enough it seemed as if everybody was pulling for Green Bay yet the spectators were fair enough to applaud the brilliant plays of Benny Friedman and his players. The college atmosphere certainly was on tap more so than at any professional game that I have ever witnessed and I am sure that the shout of victory re-echoed for miles around when the final whistle blew. One enthusiastic spectator sitting next to me threw his hat in the air, pounded me on the back, shouting 'Hurrah, hurrah for our Packers' and a minute or two later, I heard him say to his companion, 'let's stick around and celebrate awhile before heading back to Stambaugh.' Evidently our Packers are claimed by upper Michigan as well as Wisconsin. More power to them. This football club is Green Bay's greatest asset. I, too, am proud of our Packers."
JOHNNY BLOOD INJURED
OCT 9 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Johnny Blood, star halfback on the Packer professional football eleven, is in a local hospital as a result of injuries received in Sunday's game. Blood was injured when he was tackled by two players and in some manner his elbow was shoved into his side, either bruising or rupturing a kidney. At the time of the injury, Blood felt some pain, but paid no attention to it. Monday morning the pain became intense and Dr. W.W. Kelly, team physician, ordered him to the hospital. This morning, Dr. Kelly announced that Blood would be in the hospital for sometime. Another X-ray will be taken today in an effort to determine the exact nature of his injuries and it is expected that by Thursday it will be known just how long he will have to stat in the hospital. Blood received the injury a few minutes before he caught Dunn's pass and made a 55-yard run through a broken field against the Giants.
will undergo an operation for punctured kidney, received last Sunday in the game against the New York Giants. His injury is described as serious, but physicians have no fears for his recovery, the announcement stated. According to G.W. Calhoun, secretary for the Packers, Blood was kicked shortly before making his 55-yard run with a pass to defeat the Giants, 14 to 7, Sunday. The injury did not bother Blood until he reported for practice Tuesday and then became so painful that he could not continue. When the pain failed to stop Wednesday the attending doctor ordered an operation. Blood's loss will be a decided blow to the title hopes of the Packers, who are bent on repeating their championship feat of a year ago. Blood was one of the main cogs in the machine and with Dunn, Lewellen and Molenda completed the Packers' "Four Mules" - the backs who have successfully solved every defense put up against them this year.
MCCRARY USED AS HALFBACK FOR PACKERS
OCT 9 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - The Frankford Yellowjackers, opponents of the Packers in the National league football game Sunday afternoon at the City stadium, are scheduled to arrive here over the C. and N.W. Friday at 8:30 a.m. according to a telegram received from Manager Bob Haines of the Quakers who requested that arrangements for a practice field be made for his team. George Lawrie, vice president of the Chicago Football Officials' Association, has been selected to handle the game. Lawrie is a veteran member of President Joe F. Carr's staff of referees and he has always proved satisfactory in Green Bay games. Working with Lawrie will be Jim Keefe of Milwaukee and Winfred Smith, Chicago. This will be Smith's first appearance in Green Bay as an official...MCCRARY PLAYING HALF: The Packers have gone to work with a vengeance in preparation for the battle with the Jackets. Coach Lambeau is driving his remaining backfielders at top speed and McCrary, who is slated to perform at Blood's position, is clicking well as a halfback. One of the backfields is composed of Dunn at quarter; Lewellen and McCrary at the halves and Molenda, full. The other set is made up of Herber, quarterback; Lidberg, full with Fitzgibbons and Englemann running as halfbacks. Ken Radick is getting a lot of play this week as a lineman, being used at
FRANKFORD ARRIVES HERE FOR BATTLE WITH PACKER ELEVEN
OCT 10 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - The Frankford Yellowjackets football squad, headed by Coach Bull Behman, arrived this morning at 8:30 over the Northwestern and are headquartered at the Northland hotel. About two dozen players are registered. The Quakers went through a snappy drill early this afternoon and another practice is scheduled for Saturday. It is possible that several new players will report to the Jackets here in time to get in uniform for Sunday but they won't be used as the Easterners' intricate shift formation takes at least a week to master. "This night football is a tough racket," remarked of the Frankford veterans in discussing the Portsmouth game. "We are not offering any alibis for what happened to us but it will be a different story when we meet Portsmouth again in the daylight. The shadows on the Portsmouth gridiron are very deceptive and we found it difficult to connect on passes while the home club was picking the ball out of the darkness on the dead run. I suppose it is easy enough after you get trained to the shadows but we were not."...PORTSMOUTH GOOD: When asked about how good Portsmouth was this Jacket replied: "Plenty - they've got a great backfield. This Glasgow sure can play football. However, I think Griffin and his club won't find things so easy when they get down east. Some of the clubs will be laying for them - and we'll be one of them." Reports from the Green Bay Football corporation ticket office indicate another big crowd at Sunday's game. The mail order business has been nearly as heavy as for the Bear and Giant games. Locally, tickets are selling at a good clip. Every seat in the park will be reserved and there are still hundreds to be disposed of as the bleacher-seat racks are still well filled. All unpaid for reservations must be picked up before 8 p.m. Saturday as tickets not called for will be placed in the general sale.
NIGHTHAWKS COMING
OCT 10 (Milwaukee) - Manager Johnny Bryan will take his Milwaukee Nighthawks to Green Bay Sunday to witness the game between the Yellowjackets and the Packers. The Milwaukee leader figures the trip to the Bay will be profitable as it will give his club a chance to see the famed forward pass system of the national champions. Owners of the local club are still negotiating with the Packer management for game in Milwaukee, but no arrangements have been completed as Coach Lambeau of Green Bay has hopes of bringing home the National league championship again so he is not taking any chances of injuring his players in non-league encounters.
STIRS UP DISCUSSIONS
OCT 10 (Madison) - Last Sunday the sports editor of the Wisconsin State Journal, Hank McCormick attended the Packer-New York game in Green Bay and, on his return, he contributed several paragraphs which were not any "too hot" about the postgraduate brand of football. Roundy, Madison's well known sport columnist, also viewed the Green Bay game and he had many nice things to say. McCormick has received a lot of fan mail taking him to task for his anti-professional stand. He admits some of the letters were quite caustic. As a result the friends and foes of professional football here have been busy with pros and cons. Consequently considerable interest has been stirred up and many Madisonians are going to Green Bay Sunday to judge for themselves. Both the papers will have scribes on the sidelines. One of the railroads is thinking seriously of running a special train to Green Bay Sunday, Nov. 2, when the Packers play the Portsmouth eleven in a game which will have a direct bearing on the national championship.
PRO GRID NOTES
OCT 10 (Green Bay Press-Gazette) - Bronko Nagurski