The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on November 8, 1925 · Page 18
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 18

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 8, 1925
Page 18
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THE PITTSBURGH FlIESS SUNDAY- MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1921 U3 It TWO SPORTING SECTION RATES' TO inn j J by I n m ATOR o as 1 1 kt.I WASHINGTON WANS LOYAL Ask Already for World Scries Reservations lor Next Fall Pirates Could Afford to Stand Pat Eddie Moore Master of His Own Fate. PITT'S 'HUNTING SEASON IS SUCCESSFUL FLEiES w Sv Raloh S. Davis. HEN IT comes to real downright baseball loyalty,' it begins to look as if the national capital can show the remainder of the country something. DISPATCHES from Washington say that already 'more than 00 fans have sent in orders for tickets for the world's series of 192G. Of course, their orders are not being filled, but the mere fact that the requests for reservations were made shows the confidence of the populace there in the cunning and skill of Bucky Harris. HAD THE Senators been victorious in their series with the Pirates, this enthusiasm-might easily be explained. Baseball sentiment is pe- h culiar, and often carries an otherwise norma! in- A dividual far aheld. APPARENTLY, the shock which the capital city fans received when their favorites were beaten out in the recent classic' by Bill Mc-Kechnie's Buccaneers didn't last long. ter than they were when they started out last spring. MKN LIKE Traynor. AVrlght and C'uyler are all better ball playcfS than they were In the spring, slm-lly by virtue of the added experience In big: league ways they hve had. ALL WERE good their first year In fast company, all improved In their second season and Hhculd be even more valuable next summer. AS FOR Eddie Moore, his future seems to be clouded In more uncertainty than that of any other member of the local team. Rumors have persisted that attempts have been made to waive him out of the league. These reports have been Just as per, fistently denied by President Barney Dreyfuss. IT WOULD be foolish for the Pirates to attempt to waive Moore out of the league, even If It desired to do so, for there is no d,oubt that a num. ber of other clubs would lay claim to him. HOWEVER, there Is gome flaw In Moore's relationship to his club. It lies largely. In Eddie's temperament and his unwillingness to regard his profession as seriously as his employer thinks he should. EDDIE IS still In Pittsburgh, although his home Is In the southland. His best friends believe the young man would have been better off had he trekked to the home town as soon as the world's series were over, and put In a few hours there quietly and seriously thinking about his future und the proper attitude to adopt toward the sport which provides him with a llvelihod. MOORE IS a young man of tremendous possibilities, and It would be a pity If he were to continue to rely solely on his own Immature Judgment, and flaunt It in the face of reliable and sincere admirers who want to see him remain long In fast baseball company, and actually make good. THE BATON Rouge lad has considerable to learn about the. ways of the world. He Is Inclined to believe that he Is super-wise, but falls 'are ever ahead of those who think they cannot learn. EDDIE also has considerable to learn about the finesse of infield play, but ho la young and, it he comes down to earth, recognizes authority and refuses to be contaminated by Influences which usually surround the rising ycung professional athlete, there Is no reason why he should not function for many years as a member of the Pirates. 1 HARDLY HAD the echoes of Pitts burgh's cheering died away until tne Washlngtonians were expressing their belief In Harris and his men by Ordering tickets for games which will Niot be played for 11 months, and then ay not be played In Washington tat all. ' LOOKS AS If such loyalty and such tonfldence deserves a rich reward. It 'also appears as if the attitude of te ! Washington baseball public might J well be aped by the followers of tether clubs. t IP WASHINGTON has any room for confidence, then there should be 'pothing short -of absolute certainty !on the part of Plttsburghers that the , Pirates will participate In the 10-0 classic. i , HAItlUS TO MAKE CHANGES. . ,,..t. thnt Harris HrrHV l.HA'i-M I will make several changes In his lineup before the dawn inother American league campaign . . that Roger It been rumored that Roger I.binnBiih will be supplanted, and the rumors have not been denied by Clark Griffith. IS FACT, he was recently quoted as Saying that, while ho had made no I move to dispose of the man who .made a record-breaking number of terrors In the series with the Buccos. but that he would not stand In peek's way if the latter got a chance to manage some minor league club. J IP THAT isn't a hint to Feck to hunt another berth, then men accustomed to reading diamond signs sre all wet. Bucky could make other changes that would probably prove "fccneflcial. Last winter, instead of digging up youngsters, he went out after a number of castoffs, who, fortunate-!y, delivered the goods for him. ; AND ONLY a couple of weeks ago 'tie stated that he would again pre-vcnt any veteran performers from I being waved out of the majors If he iCgured they would help him. i IT REMAINS to see just how far 'Bucky can go on such a policy, hut perhaps Harris has simply been pluckier than wise, j' THE WASHINGTON club is not a perfect outfit, by any means. It Is rather surprising that it came through this year, If its work in the Jvorld's series may be accepted as its Standard of performance during tho rleague campaign. ' The much-touted Infield didn't show any great evidence of superiority 1 i-ither In brain work or execution Jagainst the Plttsburghers. The wrong llay was made a number of times, and the Senators' ability to "pull a play" almost at will was not proven to any extent. PIRATE C'H ATVf'ES BETER. HE AVERAGE baseball observer would doubtless say that Pittsburgh's chances of repeating In the National are far better than those t pt. the Senators in the American. IN' FACT, Bill McKechnie would 'veil afford to stand pat on his lSil " aggregation, if ho desired to do so. There are one or two points on the . . vt . i n L IL t. ...... 1 . V. - I . , I' oroes i' ieia ouuu icictu l-uuiu uc uu-i proved, no doubt, but there is none o poor as to exhibit an outstanding .weakness of fatal proportions. IN NEARLY every position, the Pi- lutes right now are stronger and bet- CUBTEAiS BATTLE TO m SCORE Pitt and Wash-Jeff Freshmen Unable to Cope With Opposition Defense Many Chances Lost Penn State Holds n Irish Scoreless Running Attack Results in Touchdown and Unofficial Freshman Championship for Carnegie Tech I WILL BE HARD TO BEAT. N" ONE respect, the Pirates of 1928 are likely to be a better ball club than In 19i"i, without considering the natural Improvement brought about by an added year of experience. THEIR victory In the world's series was a great thing for the young men on the roster, so far as giving them confidence was concerned. They recognized their own ability right along, but they had to prove It to the public at large, and this they did most emphatically. ONE THING seems certain, no further aspersions will be cast upon the courage of the combination.. This was one "mental hazard" which the Buccos had to overcome during the As a prelude to the Pitt and W. J. varsity encounter at the Pitt stadium, the yearling teams of botn Institutions battled through four scoreless periods that were rendered komewhat drab and dull by the n utility of either team to cope sue cifsfully with the opposition defence They were hampered somewhat ly the slippery condition of the field, ti't fumbles were few and far he- t een. The outstanding feat of the afternoon were Rooney's 70-yard return of a punt, when he was almost loose for the winning points, and the strong defensive play of both lines. The youngsters fought it out bitterly, and pitched fistic contests almost resulted, especially In the second half. W. & J. held a slight advantage at rerst, but the play wag all In favor of the Blue and Gold kids in the late stages.: Two Pitt scoring opportunities were lost when Rooney failed to lift the heavy ball on placement attempts. With a muddy field and the ball consequently hard to handle, both teams elected to play strictly con- pa'st scason-that Insidious rumor that they were lacking In gameness. NO SUCH charge will be brought against them next summer. And the confidence which they gained by their sterling triumph over the Senators, after they seemed to be headed for sure defeat In the world's series will be a most valuable asset. NEARLY every critic who hag essayed fo prophesy regarding the National league race next year has already conceded the flag to the Pitts-burghers. NOT ONLY that, tiut the prediction Is being freely made that McKechnle's men will win for several years. President John A. Heydler of the National league feels that way about It. He remarked, Just after the world's se-rles closed, that "the Pittsburgh team looks good enough to win about three more pennants." THAT IS looking far ahead, to be sure, but it is not a foolish prognostication, when one takes into consideration the age or rather the youth of the Forbes Fielders, JOHN' M'GRAW won four consecutive flags with his Giants, and the outfit the first year ft triumphed, didn't look nearly as Impressive as do the Corsairs of today. Carnegie Harriers Defeated I i i i . t i ! ! i i Walk-Over BUCK A new too wide m faith, strong m hope, at pries low It te Almost charity. Uglit tan call-akin m 7. 7 A hot, short vamp style for cold, long, damp days Old Mao Winter, with every pocket full of slash, is looking for summer shod feet. Wrap up your valuable feet in this new Walk-Over. Style? Of course. You get the newest style in Walk-Overs, and something more. That is quality, in warm, long-wearing comfort that will carry your feet through more and colder days than any winter ever had. Waf-(Duc 243 5th Ave. lill81 Complete Line of Men's Silk and Wool Hosiery 75c to $2.50 Westminster Runners Finish First, Second, Fifth, Sixth and Ninth, Through Schen-ley Park Westminster won the cross-country run with Carnegie Tech over five-mile course in Schcnley park yesterday, SI to .".2, by placing first, second, fifth, sixth and ninth, MlrU was flrnt In 30 minutes 5 seconds, and Maxwell next, eight seconds later Ihis is considered fair time for the course, regardless of the rain. Order of finish: Mirt. Westminister, :5O:05; Maxwell, Westminster, 30:13; reck, Carnegie Tech, 30:20; Hlmes, Carnegie Tech, 30:41; McKelvey, Westminster, 30:53; Wilson, Westminster, 30;;;"; Hobe, Carnegie Tech, 30 59; McNalr, Carnegie Tech, 31:53; McClure Westminster, 3207; Salkln, Carnegie Tech, 32 32. It Is the third victory of the season for the United Presbyterians. servatlve football at the start of the contest, although W. & J. did throw a few successful forward passes when they got their first scoring opportunity. This came when one of Rooney's punts slid off his foot and went out of bounds on the Pitt 35. W. & J. worked the ball to the Pitt 13 before they lost It when Rooney intercepted a forward pass. At the end of the period Pitt also isot a break when Kirkman failed to get two punts off. On the third down the pass was bad and slipped from his grasp, but he fell on It. On fourth down tho Pitt' line was through and he'wisely refrained from kicking, but the Pantherlings took the ball on downs on the Vice Presidents' 21-yard line. They tried to plunge through the line, but the enemy held and took the bail on downs on their 13-yard line. They played on even terms through the remainder of the half, with W. & J. having what little offensive advantage there was. Late In the third quarter the local team had another opportunity to threaten the W. & J. final chalk mark. After Rooney had punted out of danger from his 5-yard line, and Pitt had taken a return punt, Berk-man threw a beautiful long pass to Crabb, which the latter carried for a 30-yard gain to the W. & J. 30. Line plunging made It first down on the 22. Line attacks were continued until Rooney fumbled on fourth down and W. & J. recovered on their 13. Rooney's CS-yard run back of a punt placed the ball on the W. & J. 17-yard line In the final period. It was the outstanding feat of the game, Jimmy hugging the sideline all the way down and evading all but one man. This seeming big break brought no results, however, when another pass failed and running plays lost yardage, W. & J. eventually taking tho ball on down on their 20 and kicking it back to mldflcld. When W. & J. tacklers piled up on Rooney, they drew a penalty that again put the ball In their territory. Crabb ran right end for .18 yards to put the ball on the 20, and Johnston's pass to Guarlno carried it to the 1L Rooney attempted a placement from the 10-yard line in the final moments of the game, but it was partially blocked and passed Just undei4 the bar, W. & J. Immediately giving up possession on a fumble. Rooney straightway tried another placement, this time from the 28, but failed again. W. & J. ran one subsequent play from their 20 before the game ended. Lineup: TMtt Freshmen W. A J. Freshmen fihirako . .!.!; Hohinf"n Vox U T Scliurhardt l.lttle I' O ,"'rr' Bnrne C Awhmnn lifmolia R. O Hcymm Getto R T Reahm Uuadno R- K Ptobhs Uooney Q Dalley Brkmn U II Dnrrey Crahb I'jH Steinhanfr F Kirkman Score by periods: Pitt Freshmen : , . 0 0 0 0 ft W. ; J. Kreshmen 0 0 0 0 0 Substitutions J'ltt. TVlimHn for Siein-hntmer. Johnson for Berkrnan, Tielpinr for Kherarko. Waller for Little. Mei'andless for Helslne. Meyer for Ciettn. W. J., .lone for Dorry, llrtiro for Dallev. Altaf-for for Jones. PHrhford for Robinson. Thome for Behurhhardt. Referee W. B, filerrett. Geneva. Umpire Walter Grosp, Penn State. Read linenmsn H. A. Dur-rtll. Pittsbursh, ,. " i Nittany Lions and Notre Dame Battle Without TallyBoth Fail at Attempted Field Goals By Knute Rockne. Noire Dame (.rid t'oarb. State College, Pa., Nov. ".The Nittany Lions of l'enn State proved themselves to be great "mud'' players here today when they held the Notre Dame Irish to a 0 to 0 score, They have a tradition here that the Lions play great ball In the mud. They proved It this afternoon. - Their defense poured in on the Notre Dame thrusts with a vengeance. Tbey covered the Irish well on passes. Notre Dame outgalned Penn State considerably, but was unable to score. Roth teams had an opportunity to core a field goal, but the condition of th ball, which was heavy with mud, and the treacher-ousneKs of the footing., made the two tries failures. Notre Dame's wide sweeping runa were of no value. The Nittany L'jns got to the pUys before they could b 'formed. E'nh teams were fighting hard throughout, but the mud handicap proved loo much of an obntac.o The Penn State offense was built close to the line and very few plays outside of tackle were tried. The most successful play that State used was the fake off guard which event-uajly terminated into a straight line through center. This play was responsible for at least two of .l'enn State's three first downs. The players slipped In the mud as if they were sliding on Ice and forward passing was practically Impossible. CAPTAIN' CRAY SIIIMIS. A huge home-coming crowd gathered to watch the affair. A drizzle fell throughout the game which added to the misery of the players, renn State tackled hard and kept their heads up throughout the encounter. Notre Dame also played smart football. A break occurred early In the third quarter when Edwards punted to the Penn State 1-yard Vac where Voedisch fell on the ball. Captain Gray, who played superb ball throughout, was forced to punV from behind his own goal line and he drove the ball to his own 30. The Irish started a concentrated drive which was stopped on the 8-yard line. l'enn State, In the fourth quarter, also made a determined bid tnr a touchdown when Michalcske made a beautiful run. .of -JO yards which placed tho .ball' on Notro Dame's 25-yard line. The Irish held, however. The Nittany Lion attack, aimed directly over the guards and Inside of the Notre Dame tackles, was powerful, well-aimed and the choice of plays was excellent. It was simply a case of a bad day slowing up both teams. What would have happened on a dry field is a question. The marvelous defensive play of renn State and the careful way in which they covered punts would have stood them In good stead on any kind of a field. The players were forced to wipe the mud from their bodies throughout the tame. It was a good game to watch and both teams should be credited with great praise because of the defensive Play. Capt. Gray played one of the grealcrt defensive games of his career. Michaelske and Prltchard are real backfield men. They would have shown far better if the fiold was dry and fast. Edwards for Notre Dame handled the team very nicely. Notre Dame's heads up policy of following the ball was their real saving feature. Hugo Bezdek revealed some clever backfield maneuvers nr.d his team's line play was wonderful to watch. It was an even gamtlirough-out. Notre Dame outgained Penn State, both had opportunities to score a field goal and tho Irish completed throe passes to one for renn State, a short flip over the center of the line. Lineup: Notre Dame. Crowe f .. W Bolanrl , T. T. . ' ' Mnrrell r. ( BoerlnRer c. .'.'.'.' M a yre R. O . . . . Mi'Mnnmnn Ti T Wallace ii. t5. . . . Edwards O Klanattan I,. II ... . Tenn State. Wilson Mf.Cflun Fllan firav House .... H.iHtinKs WeHLJT! n..;i.... Pritchant Hearnnen ... n TT En right F. .'.'. . .','.'.'.' 'v" dial emu! Officials: Referee C. J. MeOarthv. T'mpire J. L. Griffith. Linesman P. i? DouKherty. J-ield judge R. C. Huston. Crone, J. Smith for MarelM. n. Smith for HearnoVn, rorissen for lOdwartls. renn Siatel'inciira for MelliiB, l.uiiRrcn for PnteharU, DangTflpIti for Greene. Meyersdale Victor. .lohnstnwn. Nov. 1 Meyersdale Inch school handed the Southfork Hich a 12 to 0 thiimplnir at Meyersdala this afternoon. The teams battled on Pven terms In the ftrxt half. Two lonir end runs by pixon in the lust half featured. THIS WAS EARNED., Knl!ihT.' ..... I., K -..."JJ Me-Uiner I.. T lr,,?J tonne K,ti MaJm.ley Morrow It. T hhlroinrn. KoiiNman II. I: .,''' 75 Mnr K. II ' l.rUeltrr F SltMillin KtUKk HV l-KJIIOIM. H'he, O J Kikl 0 0' " : " -Mjlxlllution.: :ro-le IMrM 51?" tnf (or lount. Voun lor lU-UInf er. Iteia-ius. r lr oun lUnUIn for Kiun a", Kouemtui for J.iidkh, f" hominja. hUki Kmkr tin inirn MUIraao lor Me-4 iird). Mel urdv for "Utr. . . . b f. lourMiloun Wmerlr. I'lare Mea Tor point mied br I.etnelter. Kfrrer Carl lbele. Imidre -llenry Huiirrbrld. Um-.maii VV. J. llrlaiKl. 'l ime of uuartrra It. U, 12. 1- Rv Jack K. LiDDert. ! In the search being conducted by 'the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Cub Ueporters who have ; to write up preliminary games, to discover whether It is Pitt or Tech or Kifckl that has the best yearling football team west of the Alle-ichenies, it was teen yesterday at Korbes Kieid that the Junior Tartans are nobody's hired men, except perhaps Jimmy Anderson's, who coaches them. Anderson told his Skibos to go In and beat Kiskl and like good, little muddy football players weighing no more than 2.T0 pounds, they did -by C to 0. Several weeks ago the Pitt Freshiea beat Klski. 3 to 2; the Pitt Freshles tied the Tech Plebea; the Tech Plebes beat Klski, 6 to 0 yesterday; in the stadium at the same time where rain was rain the Pitt Freshies could not beat the V. & J. Freshies, but not so long as a month ago Hie I'lebes beat W. & J. Pardon us. please. If we hand over to C. I. T. tho world's freshman football championship. It was Just the correct setting for the winning of such a title and perfect world's scries weather. The pennant, emblem, and titular mug goes to the wearers of the Plaid, if Jim Marks, Kiskl. coach, can be convinced of the legitimacy of the touchdown which won the game. It was In the second quarter. Limerlc, Stauffer. Harpster and Let-elter, the four ponies of Schenley park, wriggled and writhed and cut ofT tackle, end and the middle untu they had the ball on Kiaki's 14-yard line. There was fury and mud In the eyes of these fightin' sons of Carnegie. Letzelter rammed Into the henrt of the line for two yards Limerlc swept around Kiski's left end and then cut sharply In, a maneuver which the I'lebts do well. This brought tho ball to the 7-yard line, with third down coming. Harpster ran around the opposite end, cutting in to the 4 yards and 6 Inch line. In the moment of need, Letzelter crashed over for the down with a leeway of two Inches and three millimeters. So far, so clear. When Letzelter plunged Into the line on the first play of the new yardage, Limerlc, the roaming Lion, was convicted of being In motion toward th line of scrimmage, which motion cost the riebes five yards. This put Carnegie back to the 9-yard line. 'With all the Carnegie boys as angry and as wet as wet hens, Stauffer carried the ball once to the 0-yard line, Letzelter once to the 3-yard line and then Stauffer was stopped on his second deeperate attempt to score that touchdown. Fourth down coming, to either do or die. Hike LImcric, hearing the call of some wild Irishman In Akron, O., took, the ball Into his own hands and began what looked to be a futile dash around Kiski's left end that same left end. You could see that Limeric had read about Harold Grange, or had seen him in the movies, for the I'lebe star bore swiftly to his right, and then taking a risk slipped past two tacklers by a WAY FOR LONE SCORE Continued from Preceding Page, latter, contrary to expectations, was of little offensive value, but played a splondld defensive game. Were it not for those painful lapses when Amos was kicking, the W. & J. line from f ickle to tackle would have been outstanding. AVISS' PITT IDOL TODAY. Wlsslnger, of course, is the Pitt Idol today. That Is ever the lot of the fortunate Individual who springs Into sudden prominence. Hut it ccm3 only fair that one of the boys who kept plugging away with his face in the mud, and faced the enemy attack all afternoon In the front line, should have the honor of winning the game. For .the (lincmen sufOered more than tho backs yesterday. But, In addition to Wissinger, there were McMillin and ICIfcr, the Panther terminals, who never played better games. The former, especially, kept constantly to the fore. He stopped Ilelsel, he blocked kicks, he covered nunts In deadly fashion In short "Toughy" did everything that a first clafcs end 'should do. Wild and Edwards, the W. & J. pair, were not In the limelight nearly bo constantly as their supposedly weaker rivals. Cutler played in the style of Pitt's former great centers, and Gustafson, while helpless against the AV. & J. line, was his self defensively and cleaving a path for his mates. UTILE ACTIOV AT FIRST. Of the first half little need be snl'L Once Welch got loose for IS yards, again Gustafson tore through for 1", and Harding's 10-yard contribution was nullified by a hold's? penalty. A Carnegie Tech Scores 45 Points at Will as Unfamiliar Faces Enter the Lineup MARKING TIME. By J. Edward Obey. 'Against the weakest opposition they have met this season, Carnegie Tech was able to score 45 points and also rest its regulars for a bigger test with Notre Dame next Saturday. Their opponent, the Drexel Institute team of Philadelphia, was on the defensive throughout the contest, and could do no belter against Carnegie's reserves than they could against tne regulars. The Phlladelphlans were never near a first down. In fact they were In pousesBlon of the ball only seven limes during the 0 minutes of play. Three of th?ae times they had received the ball on the klckoff, while four times they were able to recover a Tech fumble, due to the very sloppy surface of Forbes Field. They tried one forward pass and it was grounded. They tried end runs three times, and lost about a total of 25 yards on theae. On line plunges they gained a total of about 12 yards, and this gain was made after a poor pass from center haj set them back n yards. Fo that reyreser.ts the the offensive tactics of the visitors. A I'i;W Fl'MBLKS. Lined against the speedy Tech offense, the Drexel boys were never able to check It with any degree fo fcuccess. Except for the few times that a Tartan backfield man fumbled the ball, Drexel was always being oshved back toward their own goal five yards or mort at a time. Tech's backs were always given fine Interference, and there were very few occasions when the man with the ball had to bring into play his Individual side stepping or dodglnsr ability. Capt. Beede and Donohoe were In side-step and a timely change of pace then pickup, more speed, another leap to the side, and slip splash swish he came down on the top of the line. It was a touchdown. The Kilty Band hadn't arrived yet, but had they been there, Hey would have played some daring piece of music, you can be sure. Too bad the band wasn't there. It's such a nice oand, with its French horns, bare knees and claxophnnes. COfLD.VT GET GOIXG. These Klskimonians just couldn't get going. Drury, their celebrated bullet from Washington, was blocked by the inrush of Tech's forward chargers. Drury was taken out in the last halt In the faint hope that a dry man would get a foothold and go some place, so as to tie the score. There was Howard Crosskloss on the bench, but he has not been able to bit his stride and his leg is bad. Holmes Bennett of Crafton, at quarterback, was in the enemy's territory when he had command and when the play wasn't in the enemy's territory, the riebes had the ball. Bennett took two sporting chances by holding off the punt until the fourth down, ever hoping for a change of luck. But it never came. There were some fumbles and one blocked kick, but when the break would come such as the Tech fumble In the last quarter, Kiskl would recover and immediately fumble to lose that for which they had so eagerly fought. And It rained harder cold, biting rain on victor and victim alike. Then the Drexel and the Carnegie varsity crews came out for just another football game, an accurate account of which Is published elsewhere In this department. Oresel rnrda . . . .InhoMom . Itccknuui rtrr . ... Befke'' Wolf Torlv . .n riiiUIn Srhwarta !milii Jsnr i arneria Terh f, - r.mnlwin UK... Mvrrs T oan I.. i Manhv C' ' '' it. ;,', '. iioner II. T. . , Kritof f. j..'. I'onuhoft , . . . Q Wertcnhoncer I., ii.'.' McClelland B. II . . Beu ((' 1' Seore br periods: Carneeie , js 1 f Dreiei ft n n Toiir-hdnwna -Donohoe ?. Heete ?, Mr.-Clelland. Voirt. I'owrie. Tries for uninr Hnruion 'i (rilarenvnti. Itonotiofl rnri rnni Subfflilutionft Carnerb-; Harmrni for ertenberrer. Hielkl for Munhv, Vort for KrMof. Marshall fur Cowan. hristofT for !)onohoe. rowrift fr i.otHiwin, helnutixin for Ib-rde. Allen for M-,-r. ChaJuon for Marsball. Marshall for Mvers. IkMiae for MrCIHalid. Simile for fit, Wertenberrer for C'hristoff. f hristoff (or HrrienbecreT. Allen for Murahall, M Millno for Haninrn. K.m Ii for Chrialoff. Wuirr for f h&lura liretei Snviler fur .lohnaon. I'errv for r'ortin. Alrner for Smith. Canoawio for Jonea, Collin for Wolf, ll uor for IWUer. lark for Aimer. ,lonr for Airner, v,l-laeo for liurr, .Neelrr for I'errv, hrhwarti for ,lone. Heferrr II. ,. mum. tm-nlre S. A. McKaxland. l.ineemiui J. K. I'rarlrnan. the game a little more than one period. During that time the speedy pair were able to score four touchdowns between them. Dorohoc'i earn t aft'r sprints around the ends of 19 and 50 yardj. Lcede In one of bis plunged over from the three-yard line, but on the other he threw the whole Drexel team over to one id of the field while he momentarily held the ball on a fake double pasi near the line, und then swerved around and ran T7 yards for a touchdown. This play was the well-known ":;Dinner" which has figured prominently In all three of Carnegie's victories this year. ANOTHKIl nix Kprivr: PI.T. With almost the entire sccocl s'ring In the game, Powrle, Vogt and McClelland were able to finish the scoring. I'owrie and Vogt. pla-ing the end position?, scored their touchdowns on the Tech "end around" play, in which the encf comes into the backfield and receives . the ball on a pass from one of the backs and then sprints around the other end or off tackle. Both of these touchdowns came after runs of about 12 yards. Tech's best line plunger, McClelland, made the fifh touchdown on a smash through center from the yard mark. Sebastian played a good game In the backfield after replacing Beede. He broke away r-eral times for big gains and handled the team well from the quarterback position. It Is likely that the Carnegie flr't team wit be in fine condition for the Notre Dame game at South Bend next .Saturday. N'one of them appeared to be rousbed up a hit after their easy skirmish in the mud. Levenson Felser Go With Javor An announcement made last night by the officials of the Javor club basketball team, will greatly Interest basketball devotees of Western Pennsylvania. Javor has secured D J. ''Lefty" Levenson as manager and Abe Felser as center for the comin; season. Levenson guided the A. V. Moores for five years and Felser has been an outstanding basketball player in this district for-seven years. The Javor club, which is located ;U K2 North Canal St.. i one of the leading Croation societies in the country and ip composed of business men and professional men of the N'orthside. The club sponsors soc.'al, political and athletic activities. The club has just completed the work on Ms remodeled gymnajslum. as well as its building at a cot of over $20,000. All dealings wilh Javor hereafter should be made thrnueh Levenson. Orant TTOfi-M. Junior teams Interested in forming a league to plav preliminaVy to Javor should call Levenson or write him in rare of Kauf-mann's. the Big .Store, sporting goods department. j rw..v,.,..l u aMpii II.WHMMI MHim. i in in i ii li r Illf-V Smooth, Mellow, SMW I mm Smooth, Mellow, Swet ! The secret is that rich brown El Verso Wrapper and other choice tobaccos expertly and fully matured Choose Your Favorite Size Ambassador 15c. Perftcto Extr 2for2S Puritan 10c (Actoal lite tbowa hm) Another quality brand of The Delv.-l-Wemmcr Company SAN FELICE -" Laitf uZforVk W. J. Gilmore Drug Co., Distributor, Pittsburgh

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