Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 28, 1917 · Page 20
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 20

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 28, 1917
Page 20
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20 THE DETROIT FREE PRESS, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1917. PART, ONE. Youthful Star Furnishes Record Golfing Achievement, According to Travers WRtiY CLAIMS THAT BOBBY JONES DESERVES CREDIT FOR BEST PERFORMANCE OF THE SEASON DESPITE MANY A&E ON RECORD youngster beats three stars on strange links Fificen-Year-Old Kid Disposes of Emmet French. Eddie Mc-Lepd and Cypl Watipu Trio of Leading Professionals. Wilhm Three Days; Other Amateur Top-Noichers Also Started at Tender Age. BY GRANTLAND RICE. A certain acquaintance, talking a bit of gott to Jerry Travers a few days back, stated that in his opinion the record individual achievement of the season was Jerry's feat in beating Oil NichoHs end Walter Hagen and then finishing I down only to Jock Hutchinson, all In three successive days. "Juat figure the whole thing out. Here wa a IS-year-old kid. 1.006 miles away from home, playing over three etrange courses, and within three days ho beat three of the best professionals In America Emmet French. Freddie McLeod and Cyril "Walker nil exceptionally . good golf, era. i can't recal any achievement In golf, barring perhaps Oulmet'a victory over Vardon and Ray. which I consider a superior affair. Young Jones had never played either Oar-den City or BaltusroL He had only played Siwonoy once. Yet over these three standard courses, among the best in the country, he stopped three top-notch professionals, one an ex-open champion ana the others rated as formidable opponents by the beat May Be Championship Hancbt This discussion of young Jones's ui wwr may oe cliumuionshlrj hunch. tor It so happens that four of the greatest amateur goiters America over sent to tne talrway were mil, iu wit, kio vroaigies. jerry a ravers was Juat 16 when he went against Waller J. Travis tor the first time. Travis then tielnar Brit ish amateur champion. Yet Travers nuu iui. in bl vuHUftvuiuiii, to tne terrinc surprise it an astonished gallery. ' Chick Evans waa sUU a kid back in UJb, when be went to the semifinal round of the amateur championship and carried Chandler to tne old thirty -sixth hole. Chick at is ana lti was breaking 75 with fair consistency. Hob Uaruner won the amateur championship before his sonhomore year at Vaie. And Ouimet wasn't wnen ne overpowerea varuon and Ray. But no one of these four stars, as brilliant as they were, ever reached the high is at 16 held by Boboy Jones. JNone of tho four mentioned had ever qualified in an amateur championship at 14 years of age, and it would hardly have occurred to any one of the Jour at IS to go out aud beat three or the best pro fessionals in the country within three days. Hard to leclde Star. As one argument or ono debate lends to another, unless a barricade is erected, the point soon came up as to who might be labeled the greatest golfer, amateur or pro, ever developed In America. The list la a long ' one Chick Evans, Jerry Travers, Francis uuimet, waiter iiagen. Tommy Mc Namera, Mike Brady, Bob Gardner, etc But none of these names. In the! mini voraici, won nrsi pi ace, TJie bulk of the votes went to John J. McDermott- And we believe the verdict was properly returned. If McDermott hadn't come upon the misfortune which aent him to retirement there is no telling how high he might have ranked by now. Ah it was he won the open championship In 1011 and 1912. In li13 ht; went to Shaw neti and competod against one of the greatest fields of the year a field that embraced such names as Harry Vardon, Ted Ray. t:il lilcholls. Alex Smith and others. Vet in a 7 2 -hole dash be beat Var. don by 13 strokes and led Ray by a jiiurtfin even greater. The Wonder Golfer. If McDermott had been properly ringed out mentally and physically at BroOkllne that year Ouimet would probably never nave been called . upon to make his sensational finish to uphold American prestige. ISvcn after Jack had started down hill ho was in the wonder class. We recall a certain match he had at En- piewooa wnicn illustrates ws brilliancy. He had Just won the western championship. After his last round he caught a train east to play with Tommy McNamara against Alex Smith and Jack Hobens at Bngle-wood. McDermott reached Engle-wo at 10 o'clock that morning in a rush. In his first round he had a 70. In his second round he found, after walking down the course, that bound at the fourth hole, so be failed to play this out. But he had a i for the other 17 holes. Giving una a .o aw me zourtn hole aud hla card, would have been a 67. Two rounds for a 70-67 after traveling halfway a!ros the continent and then rushing: for the course to start on time. That waa McDermott. McDermott la the only home-bred golfer, professional or amateur, who has ever won the open champion-hip twice in succession. Until he came along the foreign born were having a field day. It was McDermott who stopped tbe Scotch-English assault And since he dtep-ped into the breach no foreign born golfer has ever won an open championship not since Alex Smith's last triumph seven yearn ago. In 1914 and ldis home talent ran 1-2. But last year Jack Hutchinson slipped Into second place back of Chick Evans, the first of the British golf-ens to finish as good as second In an open ohamplomthlp since Vardon aud Hay ran second to Ouimet In 1913. . (Copyright. 1MT. by tbe TWbun Association.) PLESTINA WILL BE FEATURED TUESDAY NIGHT Crack Western Wrestler Tackles Paul Martinson Here Then. w blood will be infused In the wrestling game at the Avenue theater Tuesday night, a change from ullly Detuetral to Marin Plestlna marking the first step of the management to present new faces trvtu uuie to time. Plestlna is tho ponderous fellow Wlio cttiiie out of oiuaua Xeo., twu weeKa ago expressly tor the purpose or cuailenging tne world. He likes uctrott so well that be has aecmtm to stay awhile, roetlne anybody that can u ootained to meet hm alia to snow ma measure oi merit on tne mat. On behalf of Plestlna. G. H. Marsh has offered anyoody fSuu thai can Induce Karl Candock to accept a match with the Oma.m entry anu tailing in this, utecner or anyboai else will be taken on. Plestina is a wonderfully fast fellow, powerful as the proverbial bull and wit.u those assets he knowa how to wrestle. Before coming here the Oman, ooy put in a year and a half wlta Farmer Burns oreoarinir. for a cheat after all the stars and if he isn't nttua to consort witn tne isaaers of hla class he Is the first one thai ISurns ever failed to develop. taui Martinson, tne oniy renew who could get a fall on Dcmetral in nearly a whole 'year's wrestling tiers, will be IMeutina'e opponent Martinson is Me enuueh to aualilv tor almoHt anv lob. the mannnr in whlca he handled Demetral on one occasion convincing the avernjg mat follower that -soft mats are necessary ior Uie other felio lu rail on when he la around. This match will be to a finish, and since It 1b Plestina'a wish to ; make himself as solid as possible 1 in Detroit at. this particular time i it's 'a" cinch that he won't show Martinson any mercy. Still, wnen It let remembered that Paul once 1 picked Demetral up and, threw him : over his head there must be some. 1 thing to impress the fans with bis ibility to nt least make it Interest-1 iuir lor Plestlna. Immediately after the curtain falls on the laat act of the regular show P lent in a and Martinson will be ready to carry out their agreement with the spectators. HERALDS WILL TAKE ON THE TOLEDO BOYS Maroons and Michigan ''Cham pions" Entangle on Navln Field Sunday Afternoon Teamwork Big Factor.. Boasting of a team, the lineup of which baa been switched but twice In three years, the Toledo Maroons do battle with the Heralds on Navln field Sunday afternoon. Sunday's game-will mark the first departure of the Toledo boys from their home lot In five years, during which time they have defeated some of the best professional elevens ex-" :ant. Including tbe Heralds. The 'Herald humbling took place -hree years ago and the figures were IS to 7. Tbe Michigan champions have always wanted to ad just this little matter out until this vcar uiuiu never man innr nnctr attractive enough to lure the Mud nens irom tneir native swamps. However, the Red and White powers shoved the figures high enough this time an that thn Mmiitimi 14 couldn't very well refuse. In Jus- It will bn a rcr nf nlmtv nt In. dividual brilliance stacked up against teamplay when the Maroons tako the mat with tbe Marshall lay- wui. i years oi constant asso ciation ha.vj rffinuf -ttia Mnrnnnii' play, until It Is a well oiled and smooth-running football machine. It lacks outstanding Individual sparine use mat lurntsnea tne Heralds btr RRrknlMlrr Dunn WhUnls Lenehan and such, but It more than iiiskcs up iot uus sort ot a nasn by a Unit Of forcA bath on atlark md defense, say those who have watched the Ohio boys in action. Teamwork In an opponent Is always dangerous .because you neve know when your Individual bril-lance, which Is usually accompanied :y none too irood condition, is ro- ing to crack under the atraln ot eal tight play. Then. too. undei ".he so-called new game it takes irinirt.u i pmciico io perzcci an open ttack. because of the Increased nances ' of 'fumbling. Prolonged ractlce Is the only thing that wil lllminate posalbllltles of fumbling n the matter of forward passing. wuuie uuaBiiiK. neiuyea line pjUng- iiig end other Intricate workings oi ihe eahe. It Is aor.llea.tlnn nn! ondltlon that the Maroons will ijuvb iii ine neraias. The lineups follow: TOLEDO MAIIOONS. WBRAI.DS Nicholson (IB) I E (3 Mullntit- Mander (2S) I T (1C UBher '"" J Ui htrSlRRt CDt. WLsO (U C 118) Cnt. Rtsmn Kcbumraol f3 Tt, G (121 'Wlndhell Schaette 4 K. T sbankr l u" 'T UJ wmppir B. Wis 3 Q a WhIUkcr Darter (2i 1 H (lit lnih,' Kruw CD It. H (4) Sdcksteder noasn u f. h no) Dunn STEPS TAKEN TO CONTROL HOCKEY Swims Over 100 Miles for Gup; William H. U. Titus, of the Phllu.- ( del plil a Swimming club, bas -won the . jinnaaorot miteng cup nnnuaiiy altered by th ortiaDisatlon to IU members who entvr the eomuetltion during the alx months 'outdoor racln in inti ocnuyiKiii nvor ai iiniyif., a few miles above Philadelphia. Titus covered over 100 ml leu. earn ing In dl Hi on to the cup a gold madal. Ha flnlthed fourth In th club's flvo-mllo marathon swlrn. Mb j Ib 36 years ot Age. All Mohawk report at Northwestern field at 2 o'clock as game starts at : p. m. Michigan's Triumph In Detailed Form International Skating Union Starts Work of Organizing Game in the United States Schedules to Be Announced. Xew York. Oct. 27. At a. annoial. meeting of the International Skating union held In this city today, arrangements wero mniin 'nr ItiA lirm.' trol of amateur hockey undfr the' durances oi inc Ajnatcur AinietiC union. The conference was attended by delegates of the various skating and heckey organizations of the east, middle west. Facifio coast nnd Nt Kngland. and tentative schedules for round robin and inter-clt play were i:uni)iuTu. i nese scncauies probably wilt be ratified and announce within tho next 10 days or two President Slayback, in his address. Ftated tnat whilp marnr nf tUc hotkey players would be unable to iane part in tne game tnia winter owing to their duties with various branches of the army and navy service, tlu format! nn of a national hnrfcey orRanization would be a boom for the game and that tbe play would be both Interesting and hlgh-clara despite the handicap the ojjui nuuiu ucr uuitii inu period pick's All-Stars will buck up against the Ecorne lndependonta Sunday niter-noon at 2 o'clock on Cross mun field. All Dicks players be on hand at 2 o'cloctt "Rett" MrI.oican and Priest tnke nottce. Ours Is a Very Busy Institution Right Now THIS is the banner October of our history extending back over a fifth of a century. More men than ever before are coming to the English Woolen Milk for clothes some actuated by the economy they must of necessity practice, others who concur in the commonly accepted trend of avoiding extravagance in every direction. ENGLISH Woolen Mills clothes are GOOD clothes through and through, and we say this just as emphatically of our $17.50 values as those at higher prices. The fabrics and all materials are good, the workmanship is thorough, the service as complete and satisfying as always, and, what counts for most of all, OUR PRICES ARE NO HIGHER THAN IN PAST SEASONS. This is the one outstanding reason why we are busier than ever before why our store is the Mecca for more Detroit men than at any time in the past Suitings atid Coalings From Americans and Europe's Best Mills n 7-, $20, $22', 25, '28 , 32-, $35 Hand Tailored to Measure From the Newest Custom Tailor Models tt Yon Live Out of Town, Write for Samples Saihples will be mailed out of town on postal request. Mail Order Service fully guaranteed 220 and 222 WOODWARD AVENUE i ozJMCgr Am LAaaaar TAiz.ojmro coHcgjur nr America" Ann Arbor. Mich.. Oct. 27-Mtch-! Igan won -tbe toss and chose to' de- fend west goaX Riddle kicked off to Boyd, who was downed on the 30-yard line. Welmann made a- yard. Weston added another. Wel mann plunged for six. Welmann punted to Cook, who was downed bn tbe SO-yard line.; Michigan pen alised IS yards for holding. Schell- enberg lost a -yard. Dqbson made. through guard.. Nebraak-t was neld for downs on 20;-yard linei Welmann made one. Genebach made yards. Weston made first down. Banish made tbiee. Welmann add ed five. Genebach made It first. down. Weston made a yard. Han- leh added two. Hanish mode slx. Weimann punted to Dobson, wliu signaled for a fair catch. Michigat. was penalised 16 yards 'for Inter ferenco. ITogson made 20 yaro throngh the line. ScbellenberL failed to gain. Sohellenberg lost ft yard. Nebraska penalised 16 yard, for holding. Dobson was held. Nebraska Ttenallsed five vards for off side. ' Dooson punted to westoa. on Michigan's five-yard line. 'Nebraska nenallxed five veards for off side. Ball to Nebraska oh own 43- yara line. LHjDson punted to wes-ton. who fumbled, Shaw recovering on Mich tran's 26-yard lne. chel- lenberg made five 'yards. -'Dobson made two. Dobson' added one. Dobson fumbled and Froemke recovered on- 10-yard line and ran length of field tor touchdown. Score, Michigan 6. Nebraska 0. Weimann goaled. Score, Michigan 7, Nebraska 0. Riddle kicked 'off to Froemlce. who ran back, to 47-vard line. Wes ton made a yard. Welmann fumbled and recovered for a three-yard loss. uanisn maae' two. weimann punted out of bounds on 20-yard line. Ena or quarter Michigan l, Nebraska 0 SECOND QUARTER. McMahon made 'three. Dobson was held. Echellenbcrg ' made a yard. Dobson punted to Weston, who returned to midfiild. Weimann made two yards: Hanish added one. Hanish made two. Weimann punted to Cook, who was downed on 10-yard line. . Dobson punted to Weston, who returned to Nebraska's 32-yard line weimann made - three. Nebraska penalised 15' yards for rough play. Welmann made" one. Weston lost a 'yard. On a fak" place kick Weston ran the ball. U tbe three-yard line. W Imann fumbled and Shaw recovered on one-yard line. Dobson punttd to Weston, who was downed - on 34-yard line. Weimann plunged for two. Forward pasa from Goetz to Boyd failed. Weimann fumbled and recovered for a yard loss. Michigan penalised IB yards for holding. Froemke lost a yard on wide end run. Welmann. punted to Cook, who was downed on five-yard line. Dobson punted out of bounds on 30-yard line. Hanish plunged through center for 23 yards. Hanish made a yard. Weimann made three yards. Weston made a yard. Ball one one- yam tine, weimann wtnt through rlcllt tackle for n tmhrinu-n Score Michigan 13. Nebraska 0. weimann goaled. Score Michigan Culver kicked oft for Michigan to McMahon. who ran the ball back to mid Held. Michigan' was nenallxed 16 wr rougn piay. scnellenuerg made two. Dobson fumbled and Lambert recovered for Michigan on 30-yard line. Weimann fumblrd and Lambert recovered again on 4-vard line. Welmann made eight. Michigan penalized IS yards for hoiilinjj. Deroau takes Munn's place. Welmann punted to Cook, who was thrown on 35-yard line. Forward pass fulled. Another pass from Dob- . i "a nai enacn witn ball in Nebraska's possession on cwn 35-yard line. Score: Michigan 14, Nebraska 0. THIRD QUARTER. Munn kicked off to Froemke. who returned to 37-yard line. Munn ro- riituvu ijKj euu to start quarter. Hanisn made x. Froemke made 10 "ii. i ui. n m. vi ennann made two froemke made three. Time out for Froemke. Cruse replaces Froemke. Weimann made 15 yards through center, weimann plunged tor two Weston added one. Weston mario five on a fake pass. Weti.iann made it tlrst down through center Ball on 14-yard line. Weimann held. Cruse lunged for four. Time out for Munn. Young replaced Munii. Weimann made one. Welmann failed ;i iieia ROtti irom i a-yard line. Schellenberg made two. Dobson heid for no gain. Dobson failed through line. Dobson pur. ted to, who returned 20 ynrds to Nebraska's 20-yard line;. Crust; hit tackle for xeven. Hanish added live around jiu. uruee maae eignt orr right tacKie. Welmann fumbled, and lost yara. ruse maae a yard. Michigan penalized 15 yards for holding. Weston ran 10 on fake pass. Welmann kicked a field goal from 17-yard line. Score. Michigan 27, Xc- Culver' kicked off to McMahon, who was thrown on rtO-v.-irrt lin.. MrWahun made :o yards around left end. Ml nirnmnlMl n1 nin iosc xnree more on other enax triple pass, Rhodes lost two yards more. Dobson ounted to Wfeston on 30-yard line. Time out for Weston, Cruse nlunaed for throa . W,im9nn made five through center. Weston mane a-yarn, xnird quarter ends. Score: 'Michigan 17, Nebraska 0. ' KOl'HTWt QUAKTEIt. Dc Teau reniacM Ynunir rw,,- made ft first down. Cruse failed to gain. Hanish made three. Cruse idunged for three. Nebraska penalised IS yards for rough nlay. -ruae made five. Welmann tumbled and Lambert recovered. Wel-niann mada two. Crust rniiri n yaln and ball went over. Dobson .oaoe a yard, bchellenberg added hree. McMahon lost a yard. Dob-tn punted out of hounds' on own tu-yard line. Cruse made live. Wei-Mann added two. Michigan .penal-zed five yards for offside. Rye -cut in for Cruse. .Rye made five. imann punted out of bounds on le-yard line. Qenebacn went In r Rye. .Bonar went In for Goetz. Dobson. punted' to Weston, who .as -thrown on 32-yard line. Kel-ogg went in for Scbellenberg. Qen-dbach plunired for live. Welmann added two. Morrison went in for Fortune. Weimann made first Jown Weston ran 15 yards around ngnt ena. tsa.ii on six-yard line. Hanish plunged for five. Michigan penalized, five yards. Welmann fumbled and lost a yard. Weston made a yard. Welmann made n yard. Weimann kicked a field goal frpm 12-yard line. Score, Michigan 0, Nebraska 0. Culver punted to Kellogg on 40-yard lino. - Forward pass. Dobson ..) Hubka, made 3D yards. McMahon made six around end. Kellogg made a yard on a triple pass. Dob-son's pass failed. Another pass by Kellogg grounded. ' Final: . s NORTHWESTERN HOLDS CHICAGO TOL0WC0ONT Maroons Get But One Touch down on rarpte m Bitteriy-conteeted Battle; Losers Have Edge in Two Quarters. Chicago, Oct. 27. The light. speedy Northwestern eleven held Chicago to a 7 to 0 score today In the most bitterly-contested games piayea on stage neld this season. Higgins. the big Chicago fullback, plunged' across Northwestern's goal in the third period for the only touchdown of the game. Northwestern outolayed Chicago In the first and fourth periods. The purple-sweatered players opened up a bewildering array of forward tHMtses. Summary: ' CHICAGO. KQBTw WTWTpwm Brelos .....I. E Marquard Jackson 1. T. Townler Bondxlnakl 1. G TJlrlch Gursas C Lynch Moulton R. a Uuller Cochrane R. T. Randolph MacOonald R. C Arties PIocU Q. B Underbill Rouse V H Crane Elton ..' ; R. H EUlnswoed RiSSlns F. B Koehler Score by periods: 12 3 4 Chicago 0 0 7 0 7 Nortbwestsrn 0 o 0 0 6 Referee Birch. ' Barlham. Umpire Samp. Wisconsin. Field Jadse Bldrtdtjs. Michigan. Head linesman Umbenser, Yale. Time of periods IS minutes each. Chicago tearing: Touebdowns RtsBina, Goal from touchdown Jackson. Substitutions Welch tor Ulrlch; McLaughlin (or Townley; Lutrell for Marquard. Hosklna. 10 Mlr-hli-nn ro, umo. Home Run Ball Sold for, $15 New York, Oct. STJ Fi W. Becker, of top Tremont avenue, tbe Bronx, a baseball fan of the warmest type, la the proud owner of the bell bit by Benny Kaun Into the right field stands for a home run in the recent world's series. Becker was one of the many spectators wbo flung up tbetr hands to catch the sphere. The ball sailed sway from Becker, but he got !t by paying $1S to tbe fan who nabbed It. It is Becker's Intention to mount the ball on a pedestal with several crossed bats, and after it has' been autographed by Benny KaunT be plana to sell It to the highest bidder. The proceeds will be turned over to the American Boys' Athletic league. OHIO STATE IS NOT BOTHERED Denison University Proves Weakling Before Conference Champions' Onslaughts and Sobs Help Make Total 67-0. Columbus. O., Oct. 27: Ohio State university, western conference cham plons. hod no trouble in defeating the Denison university eleven of Granville, Ohio, here today. The dual score waa 67 to 0. After the first half, Ohio State's team was comnosed mostly of second line men. Chic" Barley, All-American right half, viewed the game In civilian clothes after the Hrst quarter. The game waa played In a field of oKia ana mrougnoui.a neavy aown-pour of jaln. West Detroit Boosters play the La-rayette A. C. at Atkinson park at I o'clock. Boosters report at 1:30 o'clock. Have open dates for 90 -pound tea ma. Call C. Moore nt Walnut I9G-W. YILLAHOYAIS HARD NOT FOR ARMY TO CRACK Cadets Are Scored on Through Aerial Attack of Visitors Before They Start Drive That Nets 21 to 7 Victory. West Point, N. T.. Oct. 27.The Army football team was given a hard battle by Villa Nova, today. Although the soldiers won, 21 to except in the third period they were played to a standstill by tbe collegians. McCuicken and Bw!ns starred in a series of forward pass plays, scoring In the opeolnff quarter for the visitors. Fine work by Ollphant, Wicks and Monroe In advancing the bait put the Cadets on even terms, with Villa Nova at the end of the sec ond quarter, wnicn enuea - a to . In the third quarter the same trio aided by Knight, who bowled 6ver Villa Nova tack lore, put the visitors on the defensive. ARMY. VILLA NOVA. Richardson-II orr .1 12 McGrady Knight I. T Coan Ua'Jger L. G Brennan . Stotrko C Lynch Wtttklns R. O....; Ftagarty Smith R. T McCarthy Shrnder It. IS iSwlng Barrick Q. B DIgKles Wicks I H McOeban Monroe It. H Wlegand Ollphant F. B McGntcken Score by periods: 13 3 4 Army 0 7 14 M Villa Nova 7 0 0 . 0 7 Army scoring: Touebdowns Wicks, Ollphant. Horr. Goals from touchdown Ollphant 3. Villa Nova scoring Touchdown Gwlng. Goal from touchdown McGulcken. Itefereo Whiting, Cornell, t'mptrc Okeunn Leh Inti. Head linesman Kir berpcr. Washington & Jefferson. Time of periods 10 minutes each. ONE POINT IS BROWN'S MARGIN Providence Eleven Kicks Goal Following Touchdown and Gets Victory Over Colgate in Hard-fought Game. Providence. R. I., Oct. 27. Brown defeated Colgate here today 7 to . The Bruno n lan s got the jump on the Hamilton boys at the start and a powerful lino bucking game aided by a forward pass gave them a touchdown early in the first period. Gerdon kicked the goal. Colgate fought hard but It was not until tho third period that the eleven developed sufficient power to penetrate the Brown defense consistently. Glllo and Hubbell in tbi quarter tore holes in the Brown line ana tne tormer scored the toucbtown. Hubbell failed to kick coal. Summary: BICOWN. COLGATE. Williams L. 13 Ca.stellanoa Sinclair I T ,Lea Bowman L. O Woodman Hovlng C Cam)l ' cornel u R- T Wooster WcBrldo Bpencer Huhhel) . . GlllO rra&fe Nichols Weeks . Coulter Brook u Oordon It. K. . Armstrong F. B . , , Score by periods: i 3 4 Brown T 0 ft ai Colgate ft 8 6 Brown rrlnr: TnuchAmnn vii!. Goal from touchdown Gordon. Colfrate RCOTinjr: Touchdown fill In tr.fVr. . Hollenback rennitylvanta. Umpire Mar-Rhell. of Harvard. Head linesman Morice. of Fennarlvanla. Ttm nr n rlods IS minutes. Woodlands and Carlale Indians. Woodlands will meet the atrnn Puriiii Indians Sunday at Ford Held. 2:3.1 o'clock ham. All nlayen nlefts renort far n?h practice in morning at 9M o'clock. W BaV BaW alM m sW the Shirt with more than a million friends" Flannel Shirt Out on the Links When you don't get the long bounce on your drive and the wind begins to feel a bit chilly, you'll appreciate the cozy comfort of the RACINE Flannel Shirt. You'll like the pockets that button, and you'll appreciate the roominess in the shoulders that gives you plenty of room to swing. You'll Like the Racine Because it's built for real Service and Style as well. It's really distinctive with its trim form-fit and ivory buttons that match the color of the cloth. And you can use it for every day in the house out driving hunting in the factory or shop any time or place, where a comfortable trim-looking shirt is needed. Our Model No. 210 Will appeal to you. Conies in three colors: olive, khaki, or gray, with military or laydown collar. Re gardless of present day "skimping," RACINE quality in workmanship and materials is being maintained today as always. Ask Yoar Dealer About J he hasn't ihe RACINE it aill pott to find one nho has or write The Chas. AlshulerMfg Racine, Wis. Soft Shirt Specialists for 30 Years.' "llSaW J Llvlnx In Kacfns I ideal. We constantly require female operatives who appreciate cood wagea light, airy, roomy factory good social atmosphere con-ldr--te gnnervlalon. Write uw. r

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