The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana on November 16, 1924 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Shreveport, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 16, 1924
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUNDAY MORNING THE SHREVEPORT TIMES NOVEMBER 16, 1924 Tulane Makes Strong Comeback to Win From Tennessee L diversity Eleven 16 Greenwave Held Scoreless in First Half When Referee Rules Shift Play Illegal Special to The Times. New Orleans, Nov. 15. Tulane rame from luliiiul here Saturday end ran up a 26-to-7 score on the University of Tennessee eleven. For Ihe first half the "Greenies" were unable to use their formations, Referee Tichenor declaring the shift used by them illegal, but changed hi opinion between the halves when it was explained to him that the back field was not in motion while the hall was snapped, as he had ruled- At the end of 'he hnlf Tennessee' w leading 7 to 0, They scored in ih upcnmt nuarter. lift-yard pass (rem Campbell to Haikncss put the ' bull on the c.glt-ysrd line, Neff tsking it over for a touchdown on the fouith down. Campbell kicked jo.il. Tulane cored three touchdowns in the third quarter. A pass for 15 yards from LautenschlcuEer to Morgan, and anther nis from I.auten-schlaeger to "Doe" Wilson netted 4o yard, placing the ball on the three-yard line from where Lautenschlaeg-er carried it over for a touchdown. Lsntcnschtaeger failed to kick goal. After running the ends with success, l.autenschhcger shot a 12-yard pass to Morgan, getting the ball to Tennessee's five-yard line from where I.autenschlaeger went off right tackle ,. anrnnd toue'idown. He kicked coal this time. Tow.ird ths end of thA nuarter Brown. Tulane captain . got loose around rijht end, shaking rff tackier after tackier and raced l vrH for a touchdown. Bond MnActA Lautenschlaceer's kick for gOl. r. X. 11 In the fourth quarter, Campbell . ihot an 19-yard pass to Batey and he raced over TulanVs goal line, but the play was disallowed and Tennessee penalised 15 yards. The referee deciding that Bitey had pushed Brown out of the way before catching the pass. Co3ch Banks rushed .on the field to protest and Tennessee was penalized 15 yards more. Toward the end of the fourth quarter. Captain Brown punted to Campbell, who was tackled hard by Palermo and fumbled, "Poc" Wilson scooped up .the ball and raced 35 yards for the .final tou:hl-n. Ellis Henican kicked goal. Brown and Lautenschlaeger starred for Tulane, Flour loy wa3 called to ' Columbus, Ga., where his grandfather is reriously ill and Brown , . had to do the punting. For Tennessee, Neff. F. Robinson, Campbell and Bond did good work in the back-. field. Tennessee kept making changes throughout the game. Deaver olayed well until injured. Bo Brown, King, Burdette and Flowers also played well in the line. Harvey Wilson, Levy and Talbot starred for i.Tiilane on th defensive. ' The lineups: Tennessee Tulane 'Schulti -. Gamble Left End Dtaver Wight Left Tackle Bo Brown Levy Feft Guard T. Robinson McLean Center King , - Bergeret - Burdette . 4 Talbot Right Tackle flowers ......' "Doc" Wilson ' Right End llarkness ...... Lautcnschlaeger Quarterback E. Wilson Loria Left Halfback F. Tubinson Brown Right Halfback " Bone H. Wilson Fullback Score by periods: Tulane 0 0 19 7-26 Tennessee .-. 0 7 0 07 Summary: Touchdowns Tulane: Lautens,chlao;er ?, Brown, "Doc" Wilson; Tennessee: Neff. Goals after touyfidowns Tulane: Lautenschlaeg-"er'E. Henican; Tennessee: Campbell. ' Substitutions First quarter, Tulane: ,'Lamprecht for McLean; Tennessee: "Uregory for Schultz; second quarter, Tulane: Morgan for Gamble, Goldsmith for Wight, Craig for Lorio, Moss for Craig; Temcssee: Campbell for Bone, Neff for V. Robinaon, Lavin for R. Wilson, Jones for King, Bond for Bo Brown, Christmas for 'Jtobinson; third quarter, Tulane: Xorio for Moss. Schults for Gregory, R. Wilson for Lavin, King for Jones, Bo Brown for Bond, T. Robinson for Christmas, Bone for Campbell, E. Robinson for Neff, Jones for Flowers, Bond for Bo Brown. Neff for R. Wilaon, Vowell for Dearer, Jones for King, Campbell for Bone, Batey for Sjhultz; fourth quarter, Tulane: Craig for Campbrecht, Palermo for Goldsmith, Robinson for Levy, Phillips for Ecrgeret, E. Henican for Craig; Tennessee: Christmas for Bond. Officials Tichenor (Auburn), referee; Arbuckla (Illinois), umpire; .Stewart (Dartmouth), head linesman. Time of periods 15 minutes, o Georgetown Defeats i Third Army Corps Team (Br rnlvemsii 8rrlfe.) Washington, Nov. 15. Georgetown university defeated the strong ' Third Army Corps team on Hilltop firld today six to nothing. The , grid Iron was a quagmire. Itucky O'Neil. Hlue and Grey freshman, ran sixty fivp ynrris for n touch down In the second period. , Georgetown had a chance to score i In the first quarter on a fumblfd punt by Hip Army bids, but could J not nierco the opposing line. iJesplte lh fact that the hall whs heavy and slippery, both sides J resorted to punting duels at fre-, quent Intervnls. Brown Scores Third j Victory Over Crimson tit,? t'oiversal Sfrrlrf.) Cambridge. Noy. 15. Brown scored i l li , u successive over j Harvard here this afternoon by a J score of 7 to 0 and the Crimson suffered its third defeat of the present 'eason. Harvard's team today was better , than that which was annihilated by ths Tigers a week ago, but Brown was clearly a touchdown better than Harvard. The seven-point differtnee J just about tells the story. o- iTexas Aggie Runners Win Cross-Country Race - College Station,, Texas, Nov. 15. Th Texas Aggies won their dual .cross country meet with the Texas l.onghorns here this afternoon by the core of 25 to 32. Gillespie of A. M., finished first, his time being ill minutes and 34 seconds. Kquivaln at Texas waa second and Royal of A. ft M., third. All threi men fin-'Ished well grouped. The course was JI.7 miles. The conference rross roun- ry meet will be held at Austin next Saturday, 1 I Football Results ; V 1 SOUTH. i L. S. r. 40. La. Normal 0. j Texas IS. T. C. CO., Tulane '16, Tennessee 7. i Arkansas U. 28, Phillips U. 7. Southwestern La. 20, Iiuisiana i Tech. 6. Miss. A. & M. 7, Miss. College 6. Davidson 0, U. of N. Carolina 8. U. of Tenn. Medicos S3, Dallas U. 0. Centre 17. Alabama 0. Varderbilt 3. Georgia Tech 0. Georgia 6, Auburn 0. Virginia M. I. 10, Kentucky 3. Georgetown 13, Chattanooga 6. Citadel 20, Clemson 0. Creighton 20, Okla. A. & M. 20. Sewanee 10, South Carolina 0. Louisiana College 38, Jefferson College 6. Christian Brothers College 31, South Side Hi 8. Tulsa U. 0, Northwestern State Teachers 0. Centenary Academy 8, Plain Dealing 12. EAST. Centenary 10. Boston College 9. Buckncl! 6, Navy 0. Marines 28, U. of Detroit Rutgers 41, New York U. 0. 3. Simmons 28, Trinity 7. Syracuse 23, Niagara 8. Pcnn. 0, Pcnn State 0. Harvard 0, Brown 7. Dartmouth 27, Cornell 11. Virginia fi, V. P. I. 0. Will;ams 27. Amherst 8. Exeter 10. Andover 0. St. Stephens 22, Hamilton 0. Union 62, Hamilton 0. Colgate 33, Springfield 7. Hobart 13, Buffalo 6. New Hampshire 30, Bates 0. W. & J. 10. Pittsburgh 0. Maine 14. Tufts 13. La Fayette 47, Alfred 0. Muhlenberg 3, Swarthniore 0. Georgetown 6, Third Army Corps 0. Maryland V. 0. N. Carolina State 0. Ames 13, Grinnell 1 4. Yale 14, Princeton 0. WEST. Minnesota 20. Illinois 7. St. Louis U. 18, Oglethorpe 6. Notre Dame 34. Nebraska 6. Chicago 3, Northwestern 0. Kansas 20. Oklahoma 0. Michigan 18, Ohio State 6V Missouri U. 35, Washington U. 0. Iowa 27, Wisconsin 7. Dennison 14. Ohio 7. Drake 7, Kansas Aggies H. St. Xavier 20, Kentucky Normal 0. Western Reserve 13, Kenyon 3. Michigan Aggies 9, South Dakota 0. FAR WEST. Denver t?. 0, U. of Colorado 0. U. of Utah 28, Wyoming State U. 0. Sherman Indians 12, Temple Normal 12. California 27. Nevada 0. Washington State College 7, Ore gon V. 7. it. Mary's 42, California Aggies 6. o Vandy Defeats Tech by Three-Point Margin (fey Universal Service.) Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 15. Vanderbilt defeated Georgia Tech on Grant field here this afternoon by the small score of 3 to 0 before one of the largest crowds of the season. The only score came when Hek Wakefield took advantage of an opportunity to boot a drop kick from the 37-yard lineearly in the first quarter. Tech fought hard through the rest of the game scoreless. Wakefield was in every play and he stopped Doug. Wycoff, brilliant Tech fullback. This is the secret of Tech's defeat. Tech threatened Vanderbilt only once. A drive to Van-derbilt's 16-yard line in the second quarter was stopped. Score by quarters: Tech n 0 0 Vanderbilt 3 0 0 00 03 Georgia Triumphs Over Auburn Before 15,000 (Hi I nltfnnl Service.) Columbus, Ga.. Nov. 15. Before a crowd of more than 15,000 people here Saturday afternoon, the lied and ISJack of the University of Georgia triumphed over the Ornngs and Blue ot Auburn by the final score of 6 to 0. Georgia outplayed the pluinsmen from Alabama but was unable to score more than a touchdown during the entire game. Only on one occasion did Auburn get the ball Into (Jeorgln territory and then only down to the forty-yard line. The score by quarters: Georgia 8 O 0 0 Auburn 0 0 0 0 0 Razorbacks Defeat Phillips University Fort Smith, Ark., Nov. 13.-The Arkansas University football team overwhelmed the Phillips University eleven of Enid, Okla., 2$ to 6 here today. The two teams battled stubbornly on a sloppy field. Throughout the game the Arkansas visitors displayed superiority and smashed the lighter Phillips line almost at will, but the Oklahoma men threatened the goal line several times on aerial attacks that for a spell held back the onslaught of the Razor-hacks. Fumbles were frequent and the Phillips team, even though overpowered, took every advantage of the freakish breaks of the game. -o.- SPLIT CAGE CONTESTS. Sperlnl in The Times. Doyline, Nov, 15. Doyline and Hanghton played a doubleheadcr basket ball game on the Doyline court Friday afternoon. The score for the first teams was 22 to 10 in favor of Doyline, the game being called at the end of the third quarter, owing to Haughton team being dissatisfied with the scorekeepng. The game between the second teams was a much more hotly contested game, resulting in the score of 24 to 2(1 in favor of Doyline. Feature plays of the game were made hy the first team hy Brunson, Watson, Bruner and Bass, and in the second game by Brown, Banks and Ehrhart, all of Doyiine, 'RED' GRANGE INJURED IN MINNESOTA GAME j MAY BE OUT FOR YEAR Th Ainix-liilfd rrrsi ) Minneapolis, Minn., Nov, 15. Harold (Red) Grange, the Illinois harkfield atar, suffered Injuries in Saturday's gam with Minn, sot that probably will disable him for the reat of the season, attending physicians said Saturday night. Tackled for 10-yard loss lata in the third period, Grange's shoulder ligaments were strained, an X-ray examination Saturday night showed, and physicians aay the injury almost certainly will keep him out of any further games this season, 1'hysirlana at the I'niveraity of Minnesota health service tightly taped up Grange' arm and he departed for I'rbana at 7 p. m. with his teammates. Grange was quick to resent any intimation that unnecessary roughness on the part of the Gophers caused the mishap. STATE TIGER FINDS LOUISIANA NORMAL SQUAD EASY PREY Baton Rouge. La., Nov. 13. Tn a game featured by the open style of football play after the "second string" men were in the lineup, with A. D. Warner in the stellar r6lc, the Louisiana Tigers ran roughshod over "Nub" Freeman and his State Normal warriors this afternoon to tha tune of 40 to 0. Unusual enthusiasm was manifested by the students and other spectators caused principally by thrilling runs and passes made by Warner, who once ran the ball back from the kickoff 87 yards, and again going around left end on a pretty criss-cross for 40 yards and a touchdown. "Fritz" Spencer also kept the fans on their toes by his terrific line plunging and some wonderful passes, one to Forgey, who ran 70 yards for touchdown. Warner also paEsed to Chandler for a 2-yard run for touchdown. The Tigers' first string men were doing little else but line plunging and showing simple straight football .formations. A. D. Warner went in for Miller at quarter, and he started Stevens to passing. Jackson ot one for 12 yards, but another fourth down pass failed and Warner missed a drop kick for field goal from the 33-tard line. L. S. U. took the ball again on their 36-yard line and Clay and Jackson rammed the line on successive bucks, until Jackson took it over from the 2-yard line for touchdown. Warner dropkicked for extra point. After Normal kicked off to Stevens, who brought it up to his 36-yard line, Warner executed a beautiful forward pass to Chandler, sub-bins for Stevens, who ran for touchdown. It was a 62-yard gain on the play. Warner dropkicked goal. On the next kickoff Warner took the ball en his own two-yard line and ran through the Normal team to his own 10-yard line. It was a brilliant run with "A. D." squirming past tackier after tackier. Captain Killen finally downing him. The half ended before next play could be called. Warner again went to the bat in the fourth quarter and began opening up the play. He completed several passes to Chandler who failed to dropkick field goal from the 43-yard line. Normal couldn't get in and Warner returned Parker's punt 25 yards. Two line plays and Warner went around left end on a crisscross play for 35 yards and touchdown. He failed to make extra point. Parker kicked off to Warner who returned 30 yards. Spencer ripped through the line for seven yards and then Warner crossed up Normal, Spencer taking the ball back and passing to Forgey, who ran for touchdown with a 70-yard gain on the play. Warner then crossed Normal again by passing to Spencer behind goal line for extra point. After kick off Xormal earned their only first down when Parker passed to Montaign for 22 yards, but in the next attempted pass! Warner leaped Into the air and snatched the ball from the waiting hands of two Normal forwards. McCann went In at quarter for L. S. V. and started a series of passes, McCann to Stovall that were going down the field. The game ended before another marker could be added. L. S. V. made 2,1 first downs; Normal 3, two of which were given on penalties. Normal l s. u. Sellers Weber Left Knd Killen Bourgeois Left Tackle Manning Mathews Left Guard Maddox Kennon Center Hooch gwanson night Guard Weaver A. Weaver Right Tackle Crlgby Kay Right End Freeman , Miller Quarter Parker Stevens Left Halfback Eastin Jarkson Hlght Halfback Daker Clay Fullback Officials Heferee, Hague fl S. t.; umpire. Klser ( L. 8. h !- linesman (rox) Georgia. limei quarters 13 minutes. I Touchdowns. Stevens. Jackson, Warner. Chandler. Spencer. Forgey. Point from touchdown, Warner 2 I tilropklcks). Warner pass to ' Spencer, Stevens (dropkick). j o Columbia Lions Hold ! Army to 14 to 14 Tie in llrssl xervlif.t Wes Point, N. Y., Nov. 13. Army and Columbia fought to a 14 to 14 tie in the new West Point stadium today. Twelvt thousand spectators on hand to witness the rontest, and incidentally the exercises in connection with the formal opening of the Army's new football field, saw one of the hardest fought games eveT played at the military academy. The Lions coming here as the under dog in the betting flashed surprising strength and played the Army to a standstill from the beginning. Both of the Columbia touchdowns were made by hard work in drives down field. Kd Holly's Majors, a basket ball team made up of major and prominent minor lesrue baseball stars and having Nick Altrock and Al Srharht as added attractions, are to form for their third straight season, and Snooks Dowd of Springfield, Mass., is again to be a member. Dowd has already signed hl contract. The tour begins tha latter part of the month. YELLOW JACKETS SWEEP DE RIDDER HIGH FROM PATH; SHOW WONDERFUL DEFENSE By FLOYD GARNER DoRiililcr, Nov. IS. With the winner never in doubt after the first few minutes of play, the Shrevcport Yellow Jacket easily defeated the DeKidder Draon by a count of 27 to 2 on the local field thin afternoon. The Jackets were handicapped in the first quarter by off-side penalties, which held down the acore. The break in the contest were to the Dragons advantage, but the strong defense of Coach Hoy's eleven forced DcRiddcr to punt continually, Only twice during the contest did the local team register a first down by carrying the oval, but they were awarded several first downs when Shreveport was off side. Captain Bilbo, for the Dragona.Q ' played a wonderful defensive game at one of the terminals, throwing tha Jacket backficld men for losses on several occasions. Robert Hernandez playing at full for De Uidder whs the outstanding offensive player for his squad and was ever dangerous at circling the erds and plung ing tho center of the line n the first period. He was called through the centsr of the Jackets' line on a number of plays but later in tha game he was sent on ends. For the Yellow Jackets there was no individual star but the team work as a whole was excellent throughout the contest. In the first part of the first quarter the playing was fairly even. A few ninutes before the close of the period a pass from Phelps to Jackson netted 16 yards and the first score. Thelps added the extra point. Two more counters were registered in the last part of tho second quarter. A pass from Phelps to Hamcl was completed for 22 yards and the second score. Hamcl was waiting on the ona-yard line and stepped over before ha was touched. Phelps again add?d the extra point. Shortly following the second touchdown a number of line plays by McMillan, Bridgers, Phelps and Tinnelle brought the oval to the Dragons' four-yard line. On the next play McMillan plunged the center of the line for a score. Phelps kicked goal and the quarter ended shortly after Shreveport kicked off to the locals. Score Shreveport 21; De Ridder 0. De Ridder kicked to Tinnelle on the seven-yard line who made a return of six yards at the opening of the third period. On the first play Tinnelle fumbled and De Ridder recovered the ball on the Jackets' 20-yard line. A first down was registered on three line plays and the oval was worked up to the Jackets' one-yard line. Here Hoy's team put up a stone wall defense and held .the Dragons for downs and the ball went over. Tinnelle was called back to carry the ball. Due to the bad condition of that end of the field he was unable to puat and on this play Tinnelle wis tackled in the end zone foe a touch back by the locals. The playing was even for the remainder of the third period and the ball changed hand repeatedly. In the last quart?r Hoy made several changes in '.tie line and backficld. McMillan, after De Ridder was held for downs, at the opening of the quarter rece.ved a punt from Bilbo in mid-field and raced through a broken field for a score only to be called back because several of his team mates wers off sides. Bilbo punted, when his team failed to make nrst down, to McMillan on snreve-port's 42-yard line and he returned the oval 32 yards. This run made possible the last touchdown when McMillan registered a first down and It yards. Tinhelle repeated this play while G. Bridges and Phelps registered a down together, bringing the ball to the Dragons six-yard line. Peebles was sent in to take Bridges' place and he hit the line for three yards. Tinnelle plunged the line for two yards and McMillan went over. Phelps' kick for extra point fell short. Score: Shreveport 27; De Ridder 2. After this play darkness covered the field and the playing was uncertain by both sides. Hampton was sent in for Tinnelle and he made Baylor-Mustangs Battle Ends in Tie Dallis. Texas. Nov. 1.'). Baylor and Southern Methodist University remained undefeated in the Southwestern conference football game Saturday. The final score was, S. M. U. 7, Baylor 7. The Mustangs started the scoring in the first period with a touchdown and kicking of goal. Baylor early in the second period tied the score by making a touchdown and kfeking goal The third and fourth periods were much the same, each side resorting to line plunges, passes and punting, but the only result was th-it the ball was carried back and forth across the field. An offensive game in the fourth period by S. M. U to break the tie failed to gain a point for the Mustangs. The Bears Intercepted two of the Methodists' passes to net big gains. S. M. U. made four first downs and Baylor one in this period. The game ended with the ball jn S. M. U.'s 49-yard line. 3EBSS55 That Christmas morning 6mile Trie bicycle is erery boy't birthright To deny him the wonderful fun and health bnild'tng advantages of bicych riding is to cheat him out o' hours and days of pleasures he can get in no other way. Give Jiim what he want and what he has a right to have the best of all ChriM-mas gifts Ihs bicycle. Our line Includes such wonderful makes as Hnnse ICx-cell(ir. Pathfinder. Liberty, etc. Kusy iayments. Frankel Cycle Garage UiiS Mllmn Strrrt Mntnrrj ! Hlcrl' YrliH'IpcnVtKrt Klltlcf t.cucral KcHlr Work BUCKNELL WINS FROM NAVY IN RAIN AND SNOW (Dr t'nlferaal Service.) Annapolis, Mil., Nov. 15. Bucknell defeated tha Naval Academy here this afternoon 6 to 0 In a game played under as miserable conditions as possible, a hard rain turning into snow before the first half was completed. Tha winning play was a run of 60 yards by Bill Blajsdell, who met the Navy as a West Pointer last year. He got the ball on a Navy punt and dashed straight down field, shaking off tacklers until the ball was sale behind the Navy goal line. In the third quarter the Navy lost its best chance to score through a superb stand by Bucknell, holding the Navy when it had but a yard to make and two chances, o , Fumbles Mar Game, Penn Held to 0-0 Tie (Br t'alversal SerTlre.) Philadelphia, Nov. 15. In a game, marred by many fumbles on both sides, Penn's record for!l consecutive victories was broken' when pcnn State held the Itcd and Blue to a scoreless tie on Franklin field this afternoon. A capacity crowd of 54,000 sat through a sleet and hall storm to watch Penn's ancient rivals hold, the powerful Red and Blue team and stop Its inarch to its goal off nine straight victories. Both teams had chances to score throughout the game but fumbles at crucial moments prevented a tally. The field was a veritable swamp, especially In the last period and it was difficult to distinguish one mud-caked player from, another when the game ended. several long runs but tha Jackets lost the ball before they were, able to get in scoring distance when Hampton fumbled. Frazer was thrown for a loss of six yards on tha third play as the contest ended. The Shreveport and De Jtidder players were entertained heie tonight. The Yellow Jackets leave for Shreveport at 2:30 a. m. Sunday, arriving in Shreveport about 10:30 o'clock. The line upt Shreveport De Ridder Hamel Bilbo (Capt.) Left End Ledbetter Huffman Left Tackle C. Bridgers ;. Gunn Left Guard Scovell Horton Center Miller' . , . , Lampo Right Guard Ely Shirley Right Tackle Jackson Isles Right End Phelps (Capt.) T. Hernande Quarterback S. Bridgers Stevenson Left Halfback Campbell Clark Right Halfback Tinnelle R. Hernandez Fullback Dawns for Shreveport, 12; De Ridder, 2. Passes: Shreveport completed S out of 11; Ds Ridder completed 2 out of 6. Shreveport received 49 yards in penalties; De-Ridder none. Passes intercepted: Shreveport, 2; De Ridder, 2. Officials: H. L. Hart, referee; Smith, umpire; Green, head linesman; Robert Kuhn, timekeeper. Time of quarters, IS minutes. Score by quarters: Shreveport 7 14 0 627 De Ridder 0 0 2 02 Substitutes Shreveport: Brown for Scovall, McMillan for Campbell, Walker for C, Bridges, Clement for Miller, Scovall for Brown, Jack for Jackson, C. Bridgers for Ely, Pebbles for G. Bridgers, Hampton for Phelps, Hanna for Tinnelle, Miller for Ledbetter. De Ridder: Pinic for Huffman, Smith for Pernici, Linza for Stevenson. They Are Flying Now Are you properly equipped to make your Duck hunt a success? How about your Hunting Clothing. Pvoots, Shells, Duck Kings, Bands, Snaps and Duck Call? How about a full choke barrel for your gun? We have a large stock of extra barrels in any bore you want. For Ladies, we have Khaki Pants, Shirts', Hose, Put-tics and National' Park Hiking Boots, and Rubber Pools. GOLF PLAYERS V liavr a complete stork f 4'lubs, liugs. Itnlls ami tl Our Itcpalr Iv-piirtmrnt Is equipped to rcpnlr yonr broken Hubs, nnd rut off ami rrwrap shafts. Henley Sporting Goods Company, Inc. "I )vfi tilling Kr Ufo In tlir 0n" linn Itcpnlrlng. Hlcyi le Itrpnirlmt. Keys Mdr, fit a Mllnni Mrrrt limno 52BH Thomas Turns in Net Score-of 63 in Sweepstakes With the lowest net score turned in for ths Country club course this season, A. L. Thomas Saturday afternoon won first place in the weekly sweepstakes event. Thomas' nst score was 63. His gross score was 85, being second to N. W. McClure, who shot an 84 for tha low cross of the day. It was tha first sweepstake event Thomas had entered in some time, and his remarkable shooting was a surprise, and resulted in his handicap being cut from 22 to 17. Seventeen golfers teed off 1n tha sweepstakes, making tha biggest field to compete for honors in this event in many weeks. G. W. Hardy was second to Thomas for low net score with a net (IK, The highest net score was 7S. made by E, Goldstein with a handicap of 17. Nine scores turned Into Professional Manning follow: Gross, Hdc, Nat. A. I,. Thomas,... O.W.Hardy., ,. F. E. Greer , M5 22 63 HO 22 6M 93 19 74 84 9 75 92 17 75 89 13 70 92 15 77 99 22 77 95 17 78 II. M. Carpenter 84 N. W. McClure..., K. E. McFadin.... H. E. Oliver It. Roberts E. Goldstein Charles Manning, professional of the Country club, was informed Saturday that he had been selected as partner for Professional Jack Kcefe of Monroe to play against Professionals William Melhorn and Leo Diegel in an exhibition match in Monroe Friday. The match will be played at the Riverside elub, BARONESS' GIVEN FORTUNE AFTER YEARS OF MISERY By O. D. TOLISCHIS. (fnfvfrl tlervke fcltaff (orrenpondfnt.) Berlin, Nov. 15. After fifteen years of imprisonment by her own sister ten years in her ancestral castle and five years In a dark chamber of an insane asylum the Baroness lima Pucsa, now 25, of Szent-Gyargy, in Hungary, has at last been rescued by the police. Behind the suffering of the young baroness lies a quarrel over an enormous inheritance left to the two sisters jointly by their father. As told by the Rumanian paper "Dimineata," tha story of the two sisters might serve as model for hair-raising melodrama. Tha jailer sister, Baroness Clara Pucsa, has been arrested. Their fortune is put at 25,000,000 lei. The attention of the police was called to the case by an anonymous communication. Thereupon the police raided the insane asylum designated and found Baroness lima locked in a dark room which she said she hadn't been allowed to leave for five years. A legal medical commission which immediately investigated her sanity found her to be of perfectly normai mind. Assured of her safety, she thereupon told the police that she had been kept prisoner by her sister at their home for ten years previous to her transfer to the asylum, because her sister wanted to enjoy the huge fortune alone. The confinement at the insane asylum was obtained on the basis of forged medical certificates, the investigation showed. Because of her confinement, the baroness bad been reduced to a mere skeleton, but is now recuperating, o Hazel Stars for Rutgers in Win Over New York (Br rnlvenwl Service.) New York, Nov. 15. Led by Homer Hazel, all-American end last season, the undefeated Rutgers College football team smothered the New York University eleven here today 41 to 3. A perfect placement kick from the 20-yard line by Frank Howlcy enabled the hall of fame eleven to evade a shutout. Hazel was easily the star of the game, scoring three touchdowns by aggressive line rushes and adding four more tallies via the try after touchdown. o George Stallings has signed Earl (Snuffy) Spencer, a pitcher of Washington, Pa., for the 1925 Rochester International league te-am. Spencer, a left-hander, attracted considerable attention in the independent Tri-State League of Pennsylvania last summer. He is 22 years old. stands five feet nine inches and weighs 165 pounds. I l a i . Billy Evans Say 8 The broaks of the game are ai decisive in football as baseball, Very often one gridiron play that has a certain amount of the element of luok connected with it is the turning point of the game. Take the Illinois-Michigan game for instance. Ill i noia outnlftVAft Michigan and deserved to win, yet the margin oi superiority was hardly 3 to 1, as the score would Indicate. The first play of the day, In which Grange caught the Michigan kick-off and ran 90 yards for a touehdnwn. changed the entire complexion of that great game, It ia unusual for a player to turn such a trick in a big game. And no play Is quite so depressing to a rival team as to have some player on the first plav of the game run the length of the field for a touchdown. CraneVa r.m.rL.M. tlonably raised havoc with the Mich- ian civven. It tended to make the Ann Arbor eleven look ridiculous. Every player on the field, every auhktitute on the bench realised It. T k. MiMAN kf tk.t ... 1. - . w. .mi. miinini the playera throughout the reat of iM. it win aura with them for years, ' That brilliant run was the decisive break, It gave Illinois much confidence. It robbed' Michigan of an even greater amount. No doubt that run caused every member of the Michigan team to think more of (1 range than any other thing oh the gridiron. To them Grange was a constant threat. The psychology of that first run was apparent throughout the rest of the game. Kor that reason Michigan did not play as well as it is capable of. Incidentally the success ot Grange in the Mhhigan game is going to have a far-reaching effect. Other Dig Ten teams on the Illinois schedule are worrying more than ever about him. 4 In the opening game of the season the heavy Nebraska line sewed him up pretty well. Then came the Michigan massacre. Grange la a remarkable football player, one of the game's greatest. He is coached hy one of the most resourceful mentors in the gams, Bob Zuppke. It Is a certainty that Zuppke will rack his brain for ways and means to preserve Grange'a greatness, Zuppke realizes full well that a great atar like Grange can make his coach look mighty good. Zuppke has already showed his hand in Grange's program for the 1924 season. . Last fall Grange was the offensive star. Get the hall to Grange was the big thought. lie was the receiver of practically every forward pass. Six feet tall, he was a fine target for the passer. Last year Grange ran wide at all times. Through sheer speed, aided by Interference, he tried to leave riv.il tacklers in his wake. This year Grange has perfected the art of passing the ball. He is very adept. Instead of running wide, Zuppke has him cutting in. Grange is no longer a one-threat athlete, but several, much to the consternation of rival teams. Dr. Cecil Fergusonl Never heard of him? Well, he's none other than old Fergy, who used to pitch for the Giants and Braves of the National league. Doe is running a bone-setting business in Terre Haute, Ind., and is beginning to attract a lot of attention. Six members of the University of Illinois football team, including Red Grange, recently paid him a visit, and be is said to have done them a lot of good. Most of them had balky tendons. Smart Closed Beauties Generously Equipped PAIGE now offers a De Luxe model of the smart 4 -Door Brougham for only $2325. Exquisitely finished and completely equipped. You cannot buy finer performance. Paige's 70 h. p. motor is a perfected six! Rarely equalled riding comfort, too with Paige's 131-inch wheel-base and rear springs more than 5 feet long I , Why pay more and actually get less? Di l.a Arf-am,$l!2S. Frit at DtttU. Taa tttra. ull Urn iaclaJri. Stftl vkttlttstra EWETT Wm. D. Keith Motors Co. nisTKiniTcms A I J K I'.HK A K ! J W HIT America's Outstanding AntitM1ille nlnn Snlrsrmmi Vonrw Hotel Hnlldlng. fliono M Mnintrnanrc and ralnt lpnnrtnirnt lOiM-Si-sn Tcaaa Acnw l'tione 4152 9ff , rRh-ER Can player be shifted from a line position on offense to a backfleld position on defense? A player occupying the position of center, guard or tackle on offense can be shifted back of the line on defense, What conditions govern the position of the playere In a ahitt play, when a majority of the men are oat of their natural position T In all shift plays the players must come to an absolute stop in their new position and remain there long enough to prevent any doubts in ths minds of tha officials as to the legality of the play. Since the shift play depends on speed for deception and success, such plays are often ruled illegal by the officials who set up the claim that the players failed to come to a stop in their new positions, Can the players he in motion before the bull is kicked on the kick-off? They certainly can, provided they are on-side when the ball is kicked.' What are the various types of p sbcs rsed In football? There are four distinct types of passes. The spiral pass calls for. the ball to bo sent through the air with a whirling mption. In the end-ovrr-end pass the ball rotates from end to end. This is seldom used. In throwing the grip pass, the hall is gripped and thrown somewhat like a baseball with either the thumb or fingers on the lacing. The non-grip pass calls for the ball to rest lightly on the palm of the hand and is given a whirling motion as it is thrown. DEALER CAN'T FIND BUYER . FOR CORONE1 (Hy Tti AsMrlatrd I'rvu.) London, Nov. 15. The market fo coronets is not what it used to be it England. Reposing in a Mayfair an tiquary's shop is a perfectly good oni waiting to be restored to Its rightful owner, or go under the hammer to the highest bidder, although neither seems likely to appear. This particular piece of all but oh solete headgear has hud a strange history and has been sold and resold by all sorts of people, many of whom didn't even know that it was a coronet. Its present owner had it fron-a man who offered it for sale as f "potato ring," a product of the ok Irish goldsmiths of the seventeentl century and earlier. But when it was polished up It wai found to be a sample of the work o: Paul Storr, the greatest London gold smith of the last century, and thi hall mark shows that it undoubted!; was made for the coronation o. King George IV. At the coronation of the late King Edward fully two-thirds of the peers present were without coronets. The war also has intervened, bringing greater democracy in the manners and the exercise of their prerogatives by peers. The late Lord Aylesbury, of "Pelican Club" memories, once confessed that one of his first acts when he came into the family possession was to pawn the ancestral coronet, and never took the trouble to redeem it "What on earth do I want with a coronet?" he used to ask. 0 Attorney Robert R. Bookwalter was reelected president of the Danvilli Three-I League club at the annual meeting cf the directors. Lawrence T. Alien, assistant district attorney of Danville, was named secretary and Major Frank T. Bott, treasurer ol the National Soldiers' Home, or whose grounds the games are played, replaced Captain Henry Finley on thhosrdjMlrectojjsJ t)t lux$ Brnfh-m,$232S. Prirt at Dtlroil. Ttt ixlrt. Ball tint and mil cti'ls at ilitkt extra east AND here's the trim l DeLuxe Jewctt Brougham! Just as smart in appearance as it is in performance! Jewett beats others up hills. Gets away faster. Throttles down lower. Pulls easier through bad going. And because its motor is big, amply powered without the wearing speed of smaller motors Jcwett's life is long! You buy trouble-free, fine performance in Jewett! tsn-t) ' 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free