The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on November 1, 1925 · 83
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 83

Tampa, Florida
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Sunday, November 1, 1925
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TAMPA MORNING TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1925 PAGE 9-H, TORS AN- J.B.ILAT. is ROLLINS TAR So 61-0 Penn Trampled Under Flying Feet of Red Score 24-2 Illinois Star Makes Three Touchdowns,, and Runyon Says He Is Dempsey, Ruth, Nurmi, Man o War and Jolson All Rolled Into One Grid Star By DAMON RUNYON KRANKLTN FIELD, Philadelphia, Oct. 31. (Lniver.-al Service.) This rnan Red Grange of Illinois is three or rour raen. and a horse rolled Jnto one lor football purposes. He is Jack Dempsey. Babe Rutn. Al Jolson. Paavo Nurmi and Man o'War. Put them all together. They spell Grange. -. At 2:03 o'clock this afternoon, . bv me watch, this man Red Grange broke out against the University of Pennsylvania football eleven, and at 4:Q he had 6o,ono men. women and little children sittinar positively dum-founded by his performances. They finally reached the conclusion that this man Red Grange is something more, or perhaps should y less, than human, perhaps a throwback to some Saurian age when they played football in the ooze and slime. It was rumored In the east that ted Grange couldn't play in the mud. tut for two hours or more the flaming orange helmet of Illinois, pulled over his thatch of red hair, flared a .oner the swampy surface of Franklin field like a ball of fire. Red Green Devil Back Overhauled Scores Three Times I The final score of the game was 24 to 2 In favor of Illinois, four touchdowns. Red .Grange made three. He is melody and symphony on the lootnau field. He Is crashing- sound. He is poetry., He is brute force. He la the doggondest football player that the east has seen In many years, and ou can say that again, too. It was the general Impression In the east that Pennsylvania, even without the Michigan motor bus, Al Krues In the backfield. would lick Illinois an around the muddy field this afternoon. . The east magnanimously' allowed something- for Red Grange's ability say. forty percent of his advance billing but it had an Idea that the Illinois team In general was none too strong. But in additlcn to Red Grange. III!- trength. notably in Britton. It was Britton. In fact, who did a lot of the staging necessary for the brilliant success of Grange's performance. Britton Opened Way Britton would open the' way for the fiaming helmet behind Kim, time and acaio punching holes in the Pennsylvania, offence which let Grange pour through. Perhaps It is only fair to say that without Britton. Grange might not have been quite as spectacular. However. I am Inclined to -think that Grange out there all alone would be something of an act. When Grange finally left the game not long before the finish, and walked to the side lines, wiping the mud from his eyes, even the most loyal Pennsvlvanian ;uld scarcely resist aoplaudine him. They had pone out to Franklin Field rsther expecting to see him held n tight restraint by the gridiron mud horses of old Penn. Instead they had een Mm romp red-handed, as you might say, and certainly red-headed, iround the stalwarts of the greatest team that Penn has mustered In many a year. Tribute Demanded They were not happy, but they :-ouia noc neip paying respectrul trib-ute to a mightv foe. The north stand filled with Illinois rooters, stood tin nd whooped for Granee. who merelv hook himself, the mud flying from J his rooioaij cear like spray off a pup that has 1nst crawled out of the water. Perhaps he grinned. Tou wouldn't tell. His features were cov-! with mud. The echoes of the football fame of Tim Thorpe and Ted Coy, and Kddie Maham and Tom Shelvln. nnii an thu ather mighty gridiron men of the ea must have been listening intently at that moment, disturbed bv the din ver the prowess of this new giant 5f the game. - As the 65.000 men, women and little children were filing a bit ouietlv out Df the big yard, you heard Just on .iam mentioned In their gossip. That aamo was Grange. What a foolish player! Say it again. All Looked for Red When the Illinois squad trotted out ! 5n the field, a formidable looking bodv - Tt young men In orange helmets, with Srieit orane-e numerals on their black backs. If there were 60.000 persons present, then 120.000' eyes immediately wept the Illinois souad seklnr the 'amou youth with th number 77 on his Jersey, the redoubtable Red 3rnge. . He was Immediately surrounded" bv squad of thotogrp nhers so large that v't la a good thine Red was not called l-pon to try to run the ball through. At a rtiftance he looked no different fWtn. 1 V . . rt. iifferent Oh. so different. 5Ir. Tom Thorpe, the umpire, came -ut bareheaded. TTe wore the white !olf n!t that suffered such indigni- : here last week, all tvished up. The referee was Walter 'Eckerall. of Chlongo. who was a coupl of Granges' .-oFleo: Into one In his day.' , While the photographing- of Grange went on in midficld. the crowd kept nming In. shaking and thiverlnt'. and 'he Penn cheering section Indulged itself in noises, led by a platoon cf white garbed and bareheaded leaders. Grange Takes Kick-off The, folks - were still coming In when Penn kicked off to Grange, which was Just the play the crowd was hoplnsr for. Grange ran the l.n Tl Lack to Illinois' 23-yard line, gallop, inr through the mud with a high l-r-se ction. reminiscent of Kddie Mahan. nd dodziag and twisting nicely before be was pulled down in the mud. Walter Eckersall apparently hurt tfc'js ankle !ightly on Illinois' second play, and Mr. Thorpe solemnly viewed the member. The game proceeded and Drltton kicked the bail far Jnto Penn tAirltory. Penn took a couple of ejnarhes . at the Illinois line. Then Hhariev Rogers kicked the ball baric lito midfield, evidently it was to be that kind of game. The ball wa muddy and slippery ftr the first play, and It is consid-Tr-d " strategy under these circum-tanccr to kick, hoping for a fumMe .y tn- other fellowx. Illinois got the' in midfield and went - into a 'tuddl conference. This huddle, now so common to footba ... was invented by Mr. Zuppke, the Illinois coach, so It Is said. Green, of Illinois, got a bust in the r.ose on the last Illinois play, and the game was delayed while he received medical attention. Then Illinois reformed its line of scrimmage practically in the center of the, field and Red Grange proceeded to show the east why he has all that fame. Start of Great Run ' The ball was snapped back to him. and he tore right through the Penn-svlvania line. He went by way of left tackle and the great Charley Rod-gers, and the Penn- defense seemed to fairly fade before him. It seemed utterly dumfounded as the Orange helmet on Grange-; rose above the pumpkinlike objects around him, and came bearing down on them like a flaming helmet of Navarre. , Only two Pennsylvanians seemed to even make an effort to get him. What became of all the others no one knows. In , about three stretches of I his amazing legs. Grange was through the Penn bunch, and was tearing easterly down the muddy field. He ran with a long swinging stride, the very perfection of motion despite the muddy field, his hips twstmg a? ive ran. the ball held tightly under his arm. and his orange helmet Dent slightly forward. Twists Into Open Where Were the Penn tacklers? Two men barred Grange's path lor just an instant, but he easily twisted past them never slacking his speed, and went on across the Penn goal ilne. a distance of 55 yards from where he started, and the most astounding run. under the circumstances, that the football east has ever seen. As Grange ran the south btanc sat silent, too dazed for utterance. But over on the north side of the,, field. the crowd was standing, a roiling flame of color, and the voices lifting shrilling. It was one of the wildest. and most spontaneous outbursts I have ever heard on afoothall field. As Grange turned from the touchdown, there were still many , yards of muddy territory between him and the nearest Penn player,- and the nearest Illinois player, too. for that matter. He bad outfooted his own interference. If he had any when ha started. .He was mud from head to foot, but his flaming helmet still shone brightly above his blackened sbr.xilders. The Illinois! band, squatted In the hay on the. sidelines, boomed its tom toms of triumph as Grange swung around from his astounding journey. The Pennsylvania stands still sat completely dazed. Illinois missed the point from touchdown, then Penn kicked off again. Another Great Dash - r.nnn rnt ih lv-iH on the kiefcoff. tak ing it on his own 25-yard line, tucked the miwlrlv ra-u-hirin under his arm. and opened on the Penna line with another wild blast ol speed that arain swept the Penn defense rside. It is almost impossible to say just how he got through that muddy Hinirminr mass, but suddenly the oranse helmet showed in the clear, with Penn- 'sylvanians floundering all around mm. n mi fiown ttiR lipid went trainee axuiii. knocking the men who tried to tackle him nvr some strange soecies of football that the Pennsylvanians certainly could not fathom. He wound up this time on Penns' 2"-vrd linn where some desnairinsr pair of Penn hands', finally caueht him by the mudt'v iersey and tucced him into a ," A Terrier brought down Ross, Devil quarterback, from the, Tribune staff photographer. rear, while he was running behind interference. Photo by Carl T. Washington and Lee Falls Before Drive . Of West Virginia CHARLFESTON, W. Va., Oct. 31. (A.P.) West" Virginia proved its pow er to push Washington and Lee back at will on a muddy gridiron today and piled up a 21 to 0 victory. Forward ' parses were few and netted only small gains while consistent pounding of tackles and guards by mountaineer backs brought steady advances -which preceded each, of the three touchdowns.. West Virginia's first score was a safety in the first period followed by a touchdown in each c.f the last thiee periods. Barnum added the point after the final one, after having failed on two previous attempts. Granpe dove for the goal line, as if he were plunging- into a tank of water. He landed on hia breast and slid ten feet across the line, clutching- the baU. It was a most Fneetacular play, and the Illinois stand boomed i jsaiii and again. Illinois missed a third attempt at goal from touchdown. Sullivan replaced Granpe, and. as Red trotted in to the side line the north stand rose to him in an astonishing: the pist of the cries seeming- to be, "Oh, you Red!" Red Scores Another In the third quarter a puzzling triple' pass completely fooled the Quakers. With Grange on the receiving and consequently, on the scoring end, a touchdown was scored from the 24 yard line. Once more the try goal was missed by Britton, and the score was brought to it final standing of 24 to 2. Shortly after, the Illinois ' varsity Pair of Tennessee Star I Michigan Tidal Backs Prove Arsenic to Georgia as Vols Triumph KNOXVILLE, Tenn., : Oct. 31. Associated Press.) Failure of Georgia linesmen to stem the rushes of Dick Dodson and Jimmy Elmore, fleet back-field stars of the Tennessee eleven ancl. inability of the Bulldog back to find opening through the volunteer defense except via aerial route cost the invaders a 12 to $f defeat on Shields Watkins field here this afternoon. Behind a concerted drive and with the front wall opening up gaping holes in the Georgia line the Tennesseans smashed their way to a touchdown just before the second period of play ended. In the third the same tactics were employed, orange and white warriors maneuvering the bajlinto position whereby directly ajj'jf the fourth quarter opened, ElmcjLr and Dodson cracked the Bulldog Wie and the latter flung himself over the goal with yards to spare. Georgia's only touchdown came about midway of the fourth period with the field general of the visitors unleashing a daring overhead attack that sent the ball rapidly Into Tennes-, see territory with eight, ten, 15 and 20 yard gains. A spiral pass from within the 20-yard line far toward the sidelines was plucked from the air by a Bulldog who fell over the goal line for the only Bulldog counter. By use of similar tactics Georgia aerial led, the point of goal after touchdown. Lineun: Pos. ueorgia ( ) L.K Our ran Ij.T. .... . Luckia Tenn. (12) Lowe McArthur Barn hill Butcher Burdotte Elliott . . Brown Harkness .. .. Young Rice Dodson Score: Term Georgia Touchdowns: L.G. C. . R.G. R.T. R.K. Q.B. Ij.II. R.H. F.B. Leffler .... Forces .... Hand . . . Rogers Van Geisen .... Moore McTigue . . . Nelson , . . Monday Dodson Points pass. 6 012 0 77 Boland. after toualidown: Boland on Football Results Wave Submerges Middies, 54-0 Great Holes Torn in Navy De-. " : fense by Wolverine Backs Captain Edgar Jones Strengthens Bids For All-Southern Position Gator Leade r Ac counts for Four Touchdowns ; Dick Brown Totes Oval Over Twice; Williams and Goldstein Affront Rollins with Stonewall Defense Canter Wins $10,000 Jockey Club Stakes I-OUISVILLE, Ky.. Oct. 31. A.P.)-Cantor won the $10,000 add ;d Kentucky Jockey Club Stakes at Churchill Downs this afternoon, jassing the winning post one and jne-half length ahead of Fliqht of Time, in the mile race. The time was 1:41. Rhinock finished third. Eight ran, Peekaboo-be:nq scratched. The race was worth 123,315 net to the winner's rwner, J. dwin Griffith. puddle. Britton carried the ball on over left tne eame the second and third Pennsylvania s goal for nother uhw" teams holding the battered Quakers in check the remainder ot the game followirsr this run. after a succession u! line BHiasnes ram Mii'ib cuu i uiib.- uujkb t . ,,r n-hixh Cnn arrip(l thl rta'l time ailllT "V again. It was simply uncanny tho way he manaeed to wriitsle through and around the supposedly brick -wall of the Penn defense, which had held bo stoutly acainst Yale and Chicago. Britton's attempt at goal from touchdown failed. Illinois Menaced The first time Illinois was seriously meuaeetr was late in the first half, when Fena rushed the ball for two first downs, then kicked to Illinois three-yard line. Britton fell on the ball behind his own goal for a safety after Leonard of Illinois, in a nice, bright dry uniform, replaced Lateron, backed up against their own goal line, the Pennsylvanians fouirht desperately. They shook off two smashes led by the mighty trrange. The ball was on their two-yard line, down in one corner of. the playinr territory, and they set themselves there firmly as Britton came lifetinf up out -of the muddy mass of Illinois men in a last desperate drive. Britton Poshed Bark He mounted hith on the slippery wall of humanity, then shthered down attain without havintr been able to fret one over. Pennsylvania, cot the ball on downs and kicked out from behind its own. groal line. Illinois asain taking- the ball on Perm's forty-yard line. Granee made a short train and Daurhcrty made first down on the next smash, on Penn's thirty-yard line. Illinois put over a forward pas. Britton dropping- the ball as it came to him, but recovering it quickly and flipping it on to Kassell. Now the ball was Riven to Grange and the marvelous man from Illinois wheeled and tore for the Penn eoal line fifteen lards away, slashing through left tackie. A Penn man stood ripht in his path and seemed sure to get him. but Grange dietly turned a mere step, passing inside ine man. anu oownng mm over -with an almost inperceptible push of his hand. Then, front a distance of fully five yards. Penn. (2) Singer Pike Robinson Butler- .... Sieracki . Thayer . Leith Pos. le Illinois (24) Kassel Wilson .' , Marriner It Douglas Rogers Long . . . rt re " qb" "lhb" rh'b" " f b ' ..... Shtvely Reitsch Hitterwalncr . . . . . . Brown . .... Squires Grange . . Daugherty . . . . Gal.'ivan Bri.ton .. By Periods: Pennsylvania, 0-3-0-0 2 Illinois. 12-6-6-024. Summary: Illinois scoring touchdowns Grange 3; Britton. Pennsylvania scoring safely by Britton. Referee Walter Eckersali, Chicago Umpire Thomas Thorp, Columbia. Linesman Charles Eckles, Washington and Jefferson. Field judge, Milton Ghoe, Dartmouth. Time periods 15 minutes. Sarasota Golfer Makes Hole in 0 SARASOTA. Oct. 31. (Tribune News Service.) Harry Walsh. subdivision expert, has founded a Hoie-in-none club. Recently he . was playina round of oo,f with a salesman from his firm, ths Ki. jay Realty Company, who gave him a stroke--bol handicap. On the eighth hole. Mr. Walsh put a xero on his score card when he shot from the tee and landed In the ole. DARTMOUTH BEATS BROWN PROVIDENCE, R. I., Oct. 31. (A.P.) Dartmouth playing pdwerful football in face of an eleven weakened by injuries defeated Brown here today, 14 to 0. The bears' great halfback, Keefer, was injured and carried from tho field. - ' STOPPED IN HIS TRACKS " . t l tiiV V Pi r , ; -c -. i -S 'V- sr x - ' ' 7 T -yt Cohen was snapped by Carl Thoner, Tribune photographer, as he stODDed Kirschner. Kirschner. In a lone end run. struck a. tips! rf I Terrier tacklers. Torres, (with hands open) Whitehurst and Bond! were also m his path. The smiling youth is one of the Green Devil Interierers. Tulane 13; Auburn 0, at Mont gomery. i Tennessee 12; Georgia 0, at Knox- ville. , Notre Dame 13: Georgia Tech, at Atlanta. Alabama 6: Mississippi A. & M. 0, at Tuscaloosa, Ala. Vanderbllt 7: Mississippi 0, at Nash ville. Florida" 61; Rollins 0, at Gainesville. Kentucky 16; Centre 0, at Danville. V. P. I., 6; South Carolina 0, at Richmond. Yale 2S; Army 7, at New Haven. Illinois 24: Pennsylvania 2, at Phila delphia. Cornell 17? Columbia 14. Princeton 19; Swarthmore 7. Dartmouth 14; Brown 0, at Provi dence, j Michigan 54; Navy 0, at Ann Arbor; Svracuse 7; Penn State 0. Ohio States 17; Wooster 0. Holy Cross 23; Bucknell 7, at Wor cester, Mass. Georgetown 37; King college u, at Washington. west Virginia, zi: wasnington ana Lee 0. Pittsburgh 81; Johns Hopkins 0, at Pittsburgh, v - fordharrt 26i New YorK university 6, at New York. Lafayette zu; St. .isonaventure e, at Eaton, Pa. western Keservo i; iteiaeioerg 7. Detroit 14:, John Caroll 6. Mount Union 32; Case 0. Baldwin Wallace 6; Akron 0. Denison 6; Miami, 0. -Hiram 12; Otterbin 12. Tie. Ohio Wesleyan 2S; Wittenberg 12. Catawba .College 6; Rutherford, College 0, at Salisbury. At jev Orleans, Jjoyola o; Oglethorpe. 13. . At Washington, Catholiic University 6; Quantioo 13. At Collegeville. , Pa.. Urslnus. 0: Gettysburg 27; At lowa city, towa z; waoasn v. At Dayton. University of Dayton 23: Cincinnati 0. " Kenyon. 0; St. Xavlers C. Ohio Northern 6; Ohio University 0. , Lombard 13: Loyola (Chicago) 7. Marquette 28; Creighton 0. (,'arroll 20; Northwestern College 0. 'Northland 0; Manjuette 0. At Durham, Duke University 10; University of Richmond 0. At Chattanooga, Sewannee 2S; Chattanooga 0, At Gainesville, University of Florida 61; Rollins 0. , Davidson 9; N. C. State 0. At-Augusta, Citadel' 16; Mercer 0. At Durham, N. H., New Hampshire 3; Tufts 0. - - ' At East Lansing, Colgate 14; Michi gan state u. , v At Lawrence, Drake 7 ;" Kansas 0. At Evanston, Northwestern 17; In diana 14. - At Amherst, Mass., Amherst 27; Massachusetts Agies 0. Final at Danville, Kentucky 16; Centre 0. At Lancaster, Pa., Frank & Marshall 7: Haverford 6. At Baltimore,. North Carolina 16; Maryland 0. At Cambridge, Harvard 14; "William aim Alarry 7. Princeton 13; Swarthmore 7. At . Meadville, Pa., Alleghany C Waynesboro 0. -.- - At Carlyle, Pa., Dickinson 13", Al bright 0. At Potsdam, N. Y., Clarkson 6; R. i: i. o. - Minnesota 12; Wisconsin -12. (Tie) At New Wilmington, Pa., Westminister 0; ' Grove City 13. At New Brunswick, Rutgers 12; x-enn. quinary as. At Worcester, Mass.. Worcester Tech 26; Rhode Island State 18. At Boston. Boston Coliese 51: Prov! deuce 0. At Storrs, Conn., Connecticut Aggies 19; Manhattan 0. At Wheeling, W. Va.. Washington and Jefferson 20; Bethany 0. At Columbia, Mo., Missouri 23; Ames 8. At Ann Arbor, Mich., -Michigan C4; -Navy 0. v At Miiddlcbury 7; St. Stephens 6. At Huntington, Pa., Juniata 0; Susquehanna 0. St. Johns 33; Gal- Muhlen- At Annapolis, laudet i. St. Johns 0; Villa Nova Chicago 6; Purdue 0. At Bethlehem, Lehigh 7; berg 9. At Greenville, S. C. Furman 27; Presbyterian College At St. Peter, Minn., Gustavus Adol-phus 9; St. Olaf 6. . . At Grand Forks, N. D., North Dakota 10: North Dakota Aggies 19. At Moorehead, Minn., Moorehead Stats Teachers 0; . , Wahpeton (ND.) Science 0. At Galesburg, Cornell College 0; Knox i. At Chicago, Depere, Wis., Academy 6; Depaul 0. At Oshkosh, . Wis., Kalamazoo 7; Oshkosh 0. At Kansas City, Morningside, 19; Des Moines 7. At Dubuque, Columbia, 7; Valparaiso 0. At Davenport, St. Ambrose, 35; Wisconsin 10. At Greenbay, St. Norborts 10; St. Paul 7. At St. Paul, Carlton 7; Macester 0. At St. Paul, Ham line 0; Lawrence 15. At Jacksonville. Ill, Monmouth Col lege 33; Illinois College 0. At Peoria, uraaiey 24; Augustana t. At Normal, Illinois State Normal 6; Charleston 0. At Rolla Miners, 14; St. Louis, University 7. At Grinnell as: Oklahoma Aggies u. At Springfield, Mass., Boston 0: Springfield 20. At vviinnmstown, Williams, ; Union 6. (Tie). At Memphis, St. Andrews 14; Tennessee Doctors 0. At Memphis, Southwestern 6; Mill-saps 0. At Shreveport, Arkansas 12; Louisiana 0. At Lexington, V. M. I. 33; Lynchburg 0. At Northfield Vt., Vermont 3; Norwich 0. - At Washington College 0; Howard 6. At Providence, Dartmouth . 14; Brown 0. At Lowell Mass., Mass.. Institution of Tech C: Lowell Textile 0. " At Mtddletown Conn., Trinity 6; Wesleyan 0. At Columbus. Ft, 27; Notre Dame Reserves 6, At Houston, Rice 19; South Western o. ... At Greenville, Pa., Geneva. 12; Thiel 0. At Indianapolis, Butler 38; i Rose Poly o. ' AX Greencastle. Ind., Franklin 14; Denatiw- 10. HIGH SCHOOL RESULTS At Tampa, St. Petersburg SO; Hillsboro 3. At Fort Meade 0; Clearwater 0. At Jacksonville, Duval 28; Miami 7. At Orlando 45; Leesburg C. At Fort Lauderdale 35; Lemon City 7. . At West Palm Beach 6; Florida Military Academy 0. At Tallahassee, Leon High 14; Val-dosta (Ga.) High 7. At Molvjle: Stetson University 6; Springhill 5. At Clinton: Miss College 6; Howard 10. At New York: Hamilton 12; C. C. of New York 0. At Ogden Utah: Utah Aggies 0; Colorado Agsies 13. At Mooihead, Minn.: St. Johns College 7; Concordia 14. At Corvallls. Ore.: Oregon Aggies 27; Montana 7. At Oshkosh: Kalamazoo Normal 7; Oshkosh 6. At Denver: Colorado College 38; University of Denver 7. At Denver: Keais College 2G; South Dakota School of Minos 0. ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Oct. 31. (As sociated Press.) The United States navy's proud gridiron dreadnaught, buffetted, and broken by a great Michigan tidal wave, limped into port tonight on the leeward side of a 54 to 0 score. Great holes were torn in her sides; holes through 1 which the Wolverines poured line smashes, long passes and brilliant runs. It was a versatile attack and stubborn defense that conquered the Navy. The passing game Was there, but it was varied with line smashing, trick formations and end runs, and was dotted with examples of individual brilliancy. , A play unique in football history accounted fftr one of Michigan's eight touch downs. The ball was on Navy's four-yard line in tho first period and Shapley, Navy fullback stood back of his goal line to punt out of : danger. As the ball dropped to meet the Shapley. i ehoe, Flom, " Michigan right end, cut in, snatched it and fell on it for a touch down. Michigan's star quarterback, Friedman, was at his best. His uncanny accuracy in passing figured in four touch-downs and he kicked five goals after touch-down out of seven - attempts. UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, GAINESVILLE, Oct. 31. (Tribune Special. )--Marching at will, the Florida Gators, with their brilliant all-southern Edgar Jones parading spec tacularly, raced, up and down Fleming Field this afternoon to Trample Rol lins 61 to 0. ' : An impenetrable stonewall, that re vealed the towering shoulders of the powerful "Cy" Williams, and another all-southern, "Golden" Goldstein, re pulsed every weapon the Tars attempted in their assault attack, while tho Gators on offense uncovered Jones and Dick Brown, among half a dozen other race horses, all contributing in the nine touchdowns the line splitting Gators chalked up today. ! Captain Jones returned the opening kickoff 35 yards. Two bucks failed so quarterback Scott ventured a pass which Wilson intercepted for Rollins. They Jumbled however and Davis recovered for the Gatovs near inid-field. After circling end for 10 yards Captain Jones broke through for 40 yards and a touchdown, a beautiful run. Jones missed his try for an extra point here, but made five other attempts good. Jones Intercepts Pass Jones Intercepted a Rollins pass on his 32-yard line, dashing 30 yards off tackle on the next play. Dick Brown drove his way over the remaining 22 yards for the second touchdown. 'An other march from the 40-yard marker gave Florida her next score. Jones intercepted his second - pass, and ran once for ten yards, but Bishop and Brown did the heavy hitting toward goal, Bishop smashing over for tour on the last drive. The Gators fourth touchdown of the opening quarter was another product from the flashy Jones -from mid-field. "Pony Express" Goes In The Florida bee line "Pony Express" went in to count . the second period touchdown. Burnett passed to Livingston for 20 yards, Ihrig on five successive bucks, broken only by Burnett's 3-yard gain, traveled 17 yards to touchdown. Burnett kicked goal. Another Gator score was narrowly missed in the second quarter, Burnett's pass over the goal line that he should not have tossed, giving Rollins the ball. Livingston had fleet footed his fasttraveling marked up two runs of 14 yards each, and Ihrig had bucked fivo. With first down and goal to go, Burnette swept out around end, but threw over the line as he was being shoved bad, Jones and ;. Brown, tearing -over yardage in terms of first downs opened the third quarter with a touchdown. The two Gator stars were ploughing furiously on off tackle smashes and revealed the prettiest form they have shown this fall. Brown once tore through for 27 yards, hut tho play was called back and Florida At Los Angeles: University of California 27; Pomontgo 0. At Los Angeles: Ofidental College 13; Whittier College 0. At Berkley: St. Marys 28; University of . California, Southern Branch, At Seattle; Washington 23; Washington State College 0. At Reno: Santa Clara 7, Nevada 7 (tie), ' At Stamford: Stamford 14. At Helena, Mont: St. Charles Intermountam 0. ' At Tuscon, Ariz; Arizona 33; New Mexico Agios o. At Emporia: College of Emporia 9; Baker 0. At Waco: Baylor 0; Texas 3. penalized 15 yards. But Brown delivered back with a 16-yard'sprlnt. The great Jones-Brown combination again hoisted the score when Captain Ed heaved a 12-yard pass to Brown, who trampled everything that lay in his wake. Racing 48 yards to touchdown. Tom- Greene Intercepted a Rollins pass on his own 41-yard lin. Brown tore down the side lines foi 8 yards; Burnett broke loose for 22: Jones hurling through for 10 and touchdown. .Scott sped back a Rollins punt 25 yards in the final quarter, Chaplin bucking it over for seven after lhrig had added 6 on two smash es ana waitcer passed to lhrig, for a 72-yard gain. Rollins scored two first downs, the Gators governing twenty for the day. Little but straight football was resorted to, as Rollins was not a powcr-tul enough machine to offer Florida much resistance. Though their opponents were none too strong, Hi Gators gave their attacking partv plenty of good interference, blocked well and performed nicely. Stars of Gator Line ' Williams and Goldstein, at tackles, playing their last . on Fleming f seld, Procter at Center, Davis at Guard, and Green at End, were cogs in the line who gave Rollins worlds of trouble. The entire squad saw action and came through in creditable shape. Livingston smashed a rib and had to be taken from the game just at a time when the speed merchant was traveling at a mlle-a-minute clip. It was Florida's final game this season-on their campus. Only a small crowd enjoyed the track meet but there were lots of great plays and unbeatable football weather favored the athletes. . i Line up and summary: Florida (61) Pos. . Rollins (0) Green , Lark in , I. E. Willams Eafroos (c) L. T. Davis i Fralick L. G. Proctor Abbot . C. Petronls .............. R. G. Goldstein R. T. Whittaker R. 33. Scott. Seeds Q. B. , Jones (c) Warner L. If. Brown ; . .. R. II. Bishop , j? . a. Score by periods: Florida ............... 26 7 14 14 CI Rollins ................ 0 0 0' 0 0 1 i Florida 'scoring: Touchdowns, Jones' (4); Brown (2), Bishop, lhrig, Chap-, lin. Points from try after touchdown, Jones (5) place kick; Burnett (place kick); Chaplin (place kick). Referee, Parmele, (Bakr).. Umpire, Captain Whitehead; Headlinesman, Major Tipton, (Army). . i - Winderweedie Daniels Elchstadt .... Zeibler .... Wilson Oregon 13; The New Nestle-Lanoil Permanent Marcel Wave A perfect marcel wave, in perfect com-- V ' A fort. No borax, pads, pastes or tubes, No tying or jerking of the head. Only few minutes heating. Leaves every bit of natural life and in the hair. ' (Approved Marinallo Shop) Bertha Geiger Beauty Shop 715 Grand Central Ave. Phone 81-66 Phone Us Your Orders We Deliver Promptly Benning Infantry Let Belief ica Drug' Store IMPORTERS BUY HERE SAVE MONEY I Pronounced LA BE-NEF-I-CA PHONE 51-217 5 1429 Seventh Avenue Next to Postof fice S The Cut Rate Drug Store With, Delivery Service 1 Is a prescription for Malaria, Chills and Fever, Dengue or Bilious Fever. It kills the germs A Wonderful Bit of Acreage At LAKE WALES, Folk County, lying between -the property of the Mountain Lake Club and four beautiful little lakes with a bout two miles of lake ; frontage. This tract contains 400 acres and can be bought for $1,000 per acre on very reasonable terms. It can be developed into a high class residential parlor is suitable for an estate development. This is the choicest bit of acreage in this section at anything like this price. Will, co-operate vulh other brokers. E. BALLARD 102 Eat Lafayette Street Telephone 4742 Tampa, Fla. 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