The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on October 25, 1925 · 11
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 11

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Sunday, October 25, 1925
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TAMFA TIBUi;::, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1925 PAGE 11-H CLOSER RELATIONS SEEN IN STATE INTERC EGIATECIR GLES Florida, Southern, Rollins Seek Games With Hatters; 1524 Contests Cancelled Stetson Makes Plans to Apply ' for Membership in S. I. A. A. at Next Meeting; Eligibility Rules Now Enforced By HARRIS SIMS " STETSON UNIVERSITY. DELAXD. Oct, S4. A new era looms up for Stetson University In the realm of sports tf communications received by Coch McQuillan from the Univeraity of Florida, Southern College and ' Rollins re any fair indications, and ir la ir&dr certain that they are not only fair Indications but absolute ; pointers toward a reality. Each of the three, institutions applied to Coach McQuillan for Freshman gridiron matches to be played soma time during the present season, and already Coach McQuillan has no-. titled Southern and Rollins that he Is 'ready to play the proposed "frames. It is now only a matter of arranging the dates, and it is fairly certain that no difficulty will be encountered in this respect, since the Freshman teams of Stetson. Southern and Rollins all have comparatively scant schedules, with a number of open dates. No Game With Gators " No ft will take place between the Freshman Oators and the Stetson Freshman eleven this season due to the fact that Florida could play only ' on Oct. 16, that being- her only convenient and plausible date, and un- fortunately it so happened that Coach McQuillan ' couldn't meet this date, ' since he left the next morning with his tireen ana wmie mucnino Tifton, Ga.. where the Hatters met ' the South Georgia A. and M. eleven on the following Monday. Coach McQuillan is highly elated over the recent developments which ' are prima facie evidence of the best of relations in the realm of intercollegiate- snorts in the State of Flor ida, ana ejtpressea regret ow- wic fct that it was impossible for him to meet the Gator Freshman with his "Freshman on October 16. There is a distant possibility, however, that a match between the Gator ' and Hatter Freshman will be arranged to take place at some other date later n in the season. Southern Varsity Applies Coach McQuillan stated that Coach JIaygood of Southern College asked - for a varsitv match several days ago, but said that he and the Southern mentor have not been able, thus far, to match dates. Southern proposed a game for Oct. 31. but Coach McQuillan states that he had already sched- , uled the game with Springhill and could not line up with Coach Haygood on that date. The two mentors are still communicating and a match between the Southern and Stetson var- sltv elevens may ultimately develop. The Freshman games with Southern and Rollins will be played in Lakeland and Winter Park, respectively, and it is certain that these matches will attract wide attention. Coach McQuillan hopes to be able to announce the dates for these matches within the next few days. In going up against the Southern " freshman. Stetson will lock horns with pii eleven which Is stronger than its varsitv, and it Is believed that the . Rollins rats compare in a similar manner with their varity eleven. The clash of a few days ago between th-Mtetson varsity and freshman revealed il siignt superiority in iavur 01 me varsity. Hatter Camp Rejoices The encouraging communications j-hould be occasion for great rejoicing in the Hatter camp, and it is certain that they are. - As far as the actual games utem-are concerned, there is not a tremendous amount of importance at tached to- them. Il is in the Kigniil-cance the turn of eent that the importance and caune for rejoicing lie, for it seems that Florida. Southern and Rollins have held out their bands to Stetson and asked Coach McQuillan to join hands and complete the circle as it should be. It is a highlv commendable move which says in effect. "Let's quit pulling against each other, and go to pulling together." It will be recalled by football fans of tWs state that last season Coach .MrC if lan admitted that he was playing U a on the aHtter tam who were inelisole according to the ruling set down for guidance, and as a culniina- t'oti and result of series of subsequent tlelopments the games which Ntet-.-n had scheduled with. Florida, Soutnrn and-Rollins were eventually v cancelled. Stetson - Want In S. I. A. A. This season it has been evident from the - start that Coach McQuillan has only those men on, his scuad who are eligible in every respect. He has placed his cards on the table, it would seem, and is steering a clear path toward .' membership in the Southern Inter- i csllegiate Athletic Association. By. . using men who ' are absolutely egible Coach McQuillan is greatly handicapped this season, and his Hatter machine is seriously weakened, but he has adopted a policy which is already bringing happy results, as is evidenced by the ' developments made know yesterday. The break in relationship between Stetson and the other three institutions in the realm of sports has been " a condition ereatlv denlored and re- " greeted ir Count less numbers of- fans . ove rt he State and it -is certain that the recent trend of events and de-." velopments will be greeted with high approval. ; i Stetson will apply for member- ship in the S. I. A. A. in December, at-will also be the case with Southern. Rollins - is already a membjfcr. ' These recent developments point to- ward -a greater Hatter program for t the J926 season, "for it is safely to be proftumed that tresent indications point toward first class - varsity 1 matches between Stetson and the . otter three, institutions. '. IL la believed that - Stetson will in all probability appear on the schedules of i Florida, Southern and Rollins, for ; uu(wu maicnes aunng . me i . preaching season. ; . Few Fans Believe Jack Dempsey Will Enter Ring Again NEW YORK, Oct. 24. Tha New York Evening World today prints the results of a country wide questionair to get the opinion of prize fight fans at to whether they thought Jack Dempsey, heavy-weight, would defend his title within six months and also whether he ever would meet Harry Wills. Opinions were received from 2,500 persons. Only 129 persons "yes" while 2,371 answered "no", to the question: "Do you believe Dempsey has any intention of meeting Harry Wills?" To the same question concerning the champion's meeting Gene Tunney, or "any other serious contender," a total of 2,539 answered that they believed he had no such intention, while 141 - answered "yes". Asked if they believed Dempsey had any right to the title if he does not defend it within six month 2,419 answered "no" while 81 answered "yes". The question, "Do you believe the several boxing commissions acting officially, should declare his title forfeited should he not defend it in six months?" Brought "yes" answers from 2,-351 persons and "no" from 149. WASHINGTON AND LEE BEATS V. P. I. Generals Keep Gobblers on Defensive Throughout Last Three Periods Wolverines Win From Grange And Illinois 3 to 0 Benny Friedman Boots Field Goal From Difficult Angle To Adopt Struggle CHAMPAIGX. III.. Oct. 24. Michigan. learning- about Red Granje in 1924. presented Benny Friedman, ths Wolverines' point scoring ace to Illinois today, to square acounts for the disastrous rout of a year ago. In one of the greatest football games of the Western Conference championship. Michigan defeated Illinois 3 to O. while B7.000 spectators, a record-breaking homecoming crowd gazed down on the spec tacle from Illinois' magnificent 2.000.000 Memorial Stadium. - By today s victory Michigan emerges an overwhelming favorite to win the 1B-.25 championgihip of the Western Conference and the battling wolverines still are boast ing ol a goal line uncrossed this season. The Wolverines, humiliated by the 3! to 14 defeat of a year ago, achieved their victory near the finish of the second period, when Friedman, Yost s star quarterback, booted a field goal at a diffi cult angle rom the 24-yard line after ne ana nis team mates nad advanced the ball from midfield. The Wolverines (tot possession of the hall when Oosterbaan. Intercepted Britton's pass. Friedman started, a triple pass that was largely responsible for the sain that enabled him to he in position to boot the goal. From behind his own line of scrim mate Fri1man passed to Bahcock who in turn handed the oval to Gregory. The play was so deceptive that the bewildered Illini did not know for the instant who had the ball. Gregory sprinted 13 yards around left end, running to Illinois lu-yard line be fore he was stopped. Friedman slammed into center without gain. Molenda, however, picked up four yards through, center, taking the ball to Illinois' 15-yard line. On the next play Gregory lost a half yard trying to smash through right tackle, and then Friedman dropped back for his game winning Held goal. Bucknell Field Goal Wins Battle, 3 to 2 LYNCHBURG. Va.. Oct. 24. (Asso ciated Press! Playing on a muddy field which handicapped - both teams in arty attempt at open field running. Washington and Lee outplayed Virginia Polytechnic Institute here today and won from their ancient rivals by the score of 20 to 0. Outside of the first few minutes of the first quarter when Y. P. I. managed to keep the ball within striking distance of Washington and Lee's goal, the generals had the Gobblers on the defensive. The Generals' first touchdown came in the first quarter after a penalty hail placed the ball on Tech's one-yard line. Rauber took the ball over. Washington and Lee scored again in the same period on a beautiful forward pass. McVay to WilBon. They added their final touchdown in he fourth quarter when two forward passes and three thrusts at the line allowed Rauber to go over for the final score. V. M. I. Amasses Great Lead in First Period To Beat North Carolina RICHMOND. A'a., Oct. 24. Associated Picks.) V. M. T. defeated North Carolina State. 27 to 6. o n Mayo Island Field this afternoon. Rain fell during the frirst half and on a field that was a sea of mud. fumbles were many. The Cadets scored all their pt-uits during; the first half. In the second half the North Carolinians launched a sustained attack which did not end until Hunsacker carried the ball over early in the Mango Realty Feels ; Upward Thends With I A..C. L. Improvements WASHINGTON. Oct. 24. (Assoc iated Pres.) Bucknell stopped George town University's football team here today, 3 to 2, in a fame played in a driving- rain. Fumbling was frequent. A fumble by M. Goodwin near, Buck-nell's goal line in the first period gave Georgetown its score, a blue and grey player kicking the ball over the goal line where Blaisdell fell on it for- a safety. Bucknell went ahead in the second period on Trimmer's place ment kick from the 30 yard line. Kissimmee Eleven Trims Fort Meade KISSIMMEE. Oct. 2. (Tribune Spe rial.) The Kissimmee High School foot ball team in their lirst Home game ot the season yesterday defeated Ft. Meade 7 lo u. The ondy scorn came in the second quarter when Cecil McLean, fullback for Kissimmee caught a jiurgled punt and ran through the Fort Meade team to a touchdown. Wins scored the extra point from placement. Liu for Kissimmee, did especially good work m recovering tumbles while Da I ton. Fort Meade full back was the main stay for the Southerners. Another Thayer Slushes Through Mud To Trounce Chicago For Penn, 7-0 Stagg's Eleven Fails to Make Impressive Showing, as 55,000 Witness Fall of Westerners Before Eastern Team; Attack Fails in Tight Moments By DAMON RUNYON FRANKLIN FIELD, PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 24. (Universal Service.) The gridiron mud horses of old Penn slugged througn the muck and ooze of Franklin Field this afternoon to a. 7 to 0 victory over the University of Chicago in the first game they have played in 24 years. A forward pass from Charley Rogers, the slashing back of Penn, to George Thayer, the lanky end and one of these Thayers who have been identified with Penn football since the memory of a man runneth not to the contrary, did the business. hoes Left Guard Robmson Baker Center Snyder Pokrass Right Guard Sterack Hobscheid Right Tackle Thayer Teisley Right End Leith Curley Quarter Back Rogers Kernwein Left Halfback Fields Marks Right Halfback Kruez McCarty T . - - Fullback ,, .' Score by period: Pennsylvania 7 0 0 0 7 Chicaffo 0 0 0 0 0 Pennsylvania scoring: Touchdowns Thayer: Point from try after touchdown; Kruez; (placement.) Referee Tom Thorp. Columbia; Umpire. Charles Eckles, W. and J; linesman Milton Ghee. Dartmouth : field judge. Colonel il. R. Hackelt. army. Time of periods ' 15 minutes. YALE SHOWS OLD FORM IN TRIUMPH Brown Scores Early But Succumbs to Mighty Attack Of Blue PROVIDENCE, R. O.. Oct. 24. (As soeiated Press. Yale today mas the miirhtv football team of the past three years rather than the uncertain eleven that fell before Pennsylvania in the bowl a week ago, and overwhelmed Brown 520 to 7, before lib. 000 persons at the dedication of the new Brown field. Brown scored early on two brilliant runs, the lirst by Dixon for 30 days and the second of 35 yards ny neeier, Yale, however, before the period ended, had evened the count, Kline carrying the Virginia Blocks Punt To Defeat Maryland CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va.. Oct. 2f--A. p.) University of Virginia defeated Maryland. 0 to 0. in the first football sums between the" two state institutions in aev era! years The frame was a kicking duel and the lone score came midway in tne second quarter when Supple's attempt t punt was blocked by Cardwell and reeov-ered by- Holland for a race to within ten yards of Maryland's poal, from where i wns tnken over by Wa'l. ball across from the four-yard lino aft-r his line had been hurled back through his fumble in a previous attempt. Ya! added two touchdowns in the second psriod. Alien and Noble doing the gcorins. ' . Broun steadied in ' the ' last half and Jones shot substitutes into the Yale lmeuij continuously. The finai quarter found Yale threatening again. well down in Brown territory but the Bears held firmly. Catholic University Loses to Fort Benning FOUT KKNXINO. '.a.. Oct. 24 P.I The Fort Benning eleven, champions of Hie military and naval service, proved too Ktronjr for the Catholic 1'nivernity team at iHuifrh-boy Stadium this afternoon and the sqiiad from the national capitol went down lo defeat 2f to 7. Grid Results SOUTH Birmingham Southern, 3S; Loyola O. at New Orleans. Lincoln Memorial. C. Kentucky. Normal O.. at Richmond. University of Florida, 21; Wake Forest 3. at tJainesville. - Kentucky State, H; SeWanec. O. at Lexfnpton, Ky. Centenary. 7: Tennessee Doctors, O. at Memphin. Ouachita Collere, 3: College of the Ozarks. O. at Hot Springs. ircrinia. 6: .Maryland o. at Char lottesville. ... Roanoke Colleei. 12: Mampden-Sid- ney, o. at Hampden Sidney. ijiui.vtana college. O.. Louisiana Tech, O. at Alexandria, La. A. ft at. 6: oie jiisb... o. at Jack- boiv. Mis. Auburn. 7: Howard 6: at Auburn. Ala. Alabama 7; Georgia Tech O. at Atlanta. Georgia IS; Vandy 7, at Athens. Furman 7; Davidson O. at Charlot te. North Carolina 3; Mercer O ., at Macon. V. M. T. 27: North Carolina State 6. at Richmond. Tennessee, O., Louisiana State, O. at Knoxville. c Washington & Lee 20; .Virginia -P. I. - O. at Lynchburg. EAST Amherst . 73, at Am- ; MANGO. -Oct. 24. (Tribune News Service). Mango rea! estate is feel Inr the upward Influence of thj res of Florida, and every day subdivisions are being laid out. and rew homes goinc op. i The 4.oo-foot switch, being: laid by , the Atlantic Coast Line, will be a ' factor in the nHin faellltlea of the 5 town, as there is much delay In the ; handling of freight under present concisions. Work win begin In a few days or. ' tfce Douglass subdivision, whici was recently acqmred by a northern ayn- dicate for 1215.000. i The Mirror Lake Realty Company. - r.f ManjX reports a good business for -the month.: over JjO.ooo, worth of lots i havin? been sold. They have built C t homes. . and will build others as rapidly as ' material and hbor can ; bf obtained. -V , I H. P. Bailey."? a. lawyer ot Tampa, i ro'l his 15-acre tract. -ait of Manic-i. for ?H.(HW and it wi.'t be developed ; into a hi-,'h i lass mb-ji vision. Judge Graham sold sixty acres, south of Mango, f-jr $00,000. This1 . also will he subdivided. The Florida Realty Company h? opened In new offices on Kat Broad- .- way. Lake Erie flsherrrien fear the slur gewn is rapidly becoming extinct. "Wesleyan 6 nerst. Colby 10; Bowdoin 7. at Brunswick, Me. Davis Elkins 39: University of Buffalo. 0., at Buffalo. John Carrol forfeited - to Canlslus 10 to 0.. at Buffalo. Connectituc Aggies 3, Tufts O., at Medford, Mass. Mass., Aggies 54; Worchester Tech 19.. at Amherst, Mass. Delaware 6; St. Johns 7., at Newark. Delaware. Algright 18; Blue Ridge O., at aiyerstown, t'a. New York University 33; Middle- bury. O., at Jsew York. Lehigh 7: Rutgers O.. at Lehfeh. Muhlenberg O., Dickinson O., at Al- Ientown, i'a. Lebnnon Valley 8: Villa Nova 6 ftiei at Philadelphia. Upsala 3J; Webb Naval O., at Orange. Union 40; R. P. I. O., at Schenecta dy. Swarthmore 13: Franklin '- and Marshall 2.. at Swarthmore. Clarkson 19; Rochester O., at Roch ester, t. Holv Cross 47; Vermont 3. at Burl ton Vt. Army 19; St. Louis O., at West Point N. Y. Western Maryland 19; Loyola O., at Baltimore. John Hopkins 13; Drexel O., atBal tlmore. Wisconsin 7. Purdue, O., at Wiscon sin. Nebraska 14: Kansas O. at Lincoln. New Hampshire U. 10: Springfield 10 (tie), at uurnam. r. h Tale freshmen 29; Culver M. A. O., at -w naven. Stevens va. St. Lawrence, game cancelled, at Hoboken, N. J. Hobart 7; Niagara 19. at Geneva, N T. Columbia 26; William O. at New York. Colgate 9; Princeton O. at Prince ton. , Yale 20: Erown 7. at Providence. St.' Joseph's College 13; Manhattan e. at i-niijKieipnia, Dartmouth 32; Harvard 9. at Cam bridge. Bucknell 3; Georgetown 2. at Wash Injrton. Boston College 14; Alleghany 7. at Boston. Syracuse 48; Providence O., at Syracuse. Grove City 26; Marietta O. at Grove City i'a. Waynesburg 12; Westminster O. at Wynesburg, la. Vrsinns. O. George Washington O. at Collegeville, Fa. West Virginia University. 16: West Virginia Wesleyan, O.. at Morgantown Haverford. Pa.: Haverrord la; Ham ilton O. at Haverford. Fa. Pittsburgh 12; Carnegie Tech O. at Pittsburg. Washington and .Jefferson . ; lafay- ctte 6. at New York. Maine 16; Bates 7. at Lewiston, Maine. Niagara 19; Hobart 7. at lieneva. Pennsylvania 7; Chicago O. at Philadelphia. Fenn State J3; JMicnigan Aggies o. at State College. Navy 37; Washington O. at Anna- polls. Air rea u., ssi. tronaveniure i. ai Alleghany. Susquenanna s; scnuyiKiu n. at. rteaa Rhode Island state 12; college ot City of New York 7, at Kingston. WEST Notre Dame 19; Minnesota 7. At Min neapolis. Tulane. 18: 'ortri western, 7. ai Chicaro. Iowa 15: Ohio Mate u. At troiuniDUs. Fordham. 2: Akron. 0. At Akron. Wittenberg-, 19; Heidelberg, 0. At Sprinsr- field. Wooster. 7: Mount bnion. O. At wooster. Kenyon. 13;: Western Reserve, 0. At Gam her. Norwich. 12: Lowell Textile. 0. At Xorthfield. Vt. Loyola. 6:. Dayton University. 2. At Chicago. Wabash. 10: Butler. 10 (tie). At In diananolis. , Indiana. S: Miami. 7 At moomincion. Ind. Texas. 27; Rice, 6. At Austin. Oklahoma. 0: S. M U.. 0. At Dallas. Missouri 3; Kansas Arries 0. At Man-! hattan. i University of Detroit 6: Quantico Marines 0. At Detroit. Onerhn 7; Case 0. At Cleveland. Oklahoma As-Ries. 22: Texas Christian University, 7. At Stillwater. Oklahoma. 9; S. M. U., 0. At Dallas, Denison, 24: University of Cincinnati, 12. At Cincinnati. Wesleyan. 27: Ohio University. 0. At Athens St. Xaviers, 19: Ohio Northern, 0. At Ada. Baldwin Wallace, 20; Hiram. 0. At Hiram. Stanford 26; Oregon Agglea. 10. At Stanford. University of Wyoming-, 24; Regis College. 0. At Lamnrie, Wilmington. 38: Morris-Harvey (Bar boursvllle. W. Va., O. At Wilmlnrton, Ohio. Baylor. 20; Howard Payne College, 4 At Waco. Marquette, 7; Lombard. 6. At Mil- St. John's Military Academy, 13: Greet Lakes, 0. At St. John's Military Academy. Onarzo Military Academy. 0: St. Albans. 3 At Onarpo Military Academy. Knox. 7: BMoit. 2. At Beloit. As-fries. 14; Des Moines, 6. At Dea Moines. North Dakota. Caroll, 6; Lake Forest, 8 (tie). At Lake Forest. Columbus College, 10: Dakota Wesleyan 7. At Mitchell. Lawrence. 3: Rinon. 0. At Lawrence. North Dakota University, 27; Morninif- side. 0. At Grand Forks. Gonzaea. 12: Idaho. 3. At Gonzaira. Creuthton. 19; South. Dakota State, 0. At Brookmir. Utah Aggies. 14: Brig-ham Young, 0. At Logan. Ausrustans. 6; Northern Normal, 7. At Aberdeen. University ol Denver. 6: Colorado School of Mines, 16. At Denver. Western State, 1 8 :. Colorado Teachers Collese, 7 At Gunnison. Colorado Aegie. 7; Colorado Colleg-e, 3. At Colorado Sprintrs. Washington, t4; Whiman, 2. At Seattle. : University of Southern California, SO; Oregon. O: California, 28. At Portland. U. of Aris.. O. At Los Anireles. Montana State. 33; Inter-Mountain, 0. At Bozem&h. Mont. University of. Montana, 87; Montana Mines. (. At Missoula. University of Colorado. 7: University of rt-!. !:. t Salt Lake City. St. ?.ta:i. :.": University ol Kevudu 0. At San iiancisco. Thayer turned, his cleated churning the mud, and began run ning. Bui Curley's boy. Bob, clawed at him desperately for an Instant, but Thaper's knees came up sharply like the knee action of a high school horse, hitting BUI Curley's boy. Bob, in the stomach, and down he went in the mud. - . Leaves Human Trail Then Thayer tore across the 37 yards of swamp that stretched between him and the goal for the touchdown, the Chlcagoana spattered out along the muddy trails far behind him. Al Kreus, the short, squat 190 pounder of the Penn back field, kicked the goal. Thereafter, the Pennsylvanians fought from behind that wall of vantage. Three times during the afternoon the light cavalry of the Chi cago backfield swept through the mud in daring sorties to the 15-yard . territory of the Penn defense. Then once, twice, three times, something went wrong with the Chicago attack. Three Chicago forward passes, a desperate form of assault Jrom close up, fell behind the Penn goal lines, as futile as spent bullets. In the last half of the game, the Chicago ends charged wildly, but it was too late. They had been holding back too long. 55,000 See Gam A chilling rain fell throughout the game,, soaking the field and the players and the 55,000 spectators that had been shivering in the stands: Toward the close, Tom Thorp, the referee, whose white golf apparel was a smear of mud, was halting the game at Intervals, that the players might wipe their hands and the ball be dried out. The squat Al Kreuz was resorting to the strategy of punting frequently In the second hall' of the game, hoping for Chicago fumbles, lifting the ball high, while five Penn men charged down the field under It. . - What you might call the "breaks" in the luck, due to the slippery ball, were about even on the afternoon. They both did pleDty of fumbling. It was a sloppy game, overhead" and underfoot. Penn Opens With Drive As Penn' kicked off to Marks, the Chicago- sympathizers let fly quite a vocal volley. The Chicago- -players wear dull looking footb'.ill gear. nd th dullness was emphasized by the drab afternoon. They blended into the gray field. The numbers on their backs stood out white and distinct until a couple of scrimmages. Then the Chi cugo and Penn players were one in muck. Marks ran the ball back ten yards, but presently Chicago had to kick, and then Rogers, slashing hack " ot Penn, began ripping through the Chicago line. Tht ball -. was -.ftnon a blnck, lumpy looking r-biect. It responded logglly to the booting of the rival kickers. lifting slowly and lazily in air liKe a big. fat. black crow. The players found the footing very difficult, slip ping and sliding on the swampy ground. Penn worked the ball across the mud to Chicago's twenty-five yard line by a series of line smashes, and short end runs by Rogers and Kreur. Then Krcuz tried a goal from placement from that pojnt. The ball hit ore of the gonl pests and bounced nway. That Winning Pass From almost midficld. Rogers shot a forward rmss to Thayer, and Thay r whirled and stormed n cross thirty-five yards of muddy- Chicago terri tory to a touchdown. Kreus kicked coal. Bill Curley's boy. Bob, was replaced at quarter by Grain at the beginnisn; of the second period, and as Bob trotted to the side line, mud from head to foot, the your.g man in the brown and white coat invoked a most enthusiattic reception for him Bob Curley's boy. Bob. had played well Chicago's fortunes suddenly "shifted in a manner. "Five yards" McCarty began Picking holes off left tackle. and made two smashing gains, then Kernwein shot a long forword pass to Uraln that netted 20 yards, put ting the ball on Penn s 18-yard line A couole of plunges at center added two yards, and Kernwein tried two forward .passes, but no one was at the other end to take them and Chi- caeo lost the ball on downs Between each plfiy. the Chicago ana would withdraw from the line of scrimmage nd go into a huddle conference. They apparently earnestly debated every move. Stuck to Passss . Kernwein was by no means dis couraged bv his previous poor fall ures. He demonstrated himself to be a most persevering young man. Whn Chicaeo regained the hair. which was after Penn had- futilely tried to gain against the Chicago line, he tried still another pass in midf ield. which failed, the ba'l going to Penn. A strange looking object that Kpomcd anitc nnimate was identified in tiic nuidrtv mass of humanity about this time as Tom Thorp, h r?f-rec who had come on the field in 8 uniform of pristine v hup. He was in there strvsgltng with the boys, as soiled as the next man. Penn gained a couple of yards on line plunges, then was penalized for holcing. nnd Krues punted t Grain who fumbled the ball on Chicacro'n fortv-tlirfe vjrfl line. Hake Pin? tearing- through the mud and fell on the ball. Rogers Makes Gain Rogers began slashing at Chicago's right unrl made a brief gain. Hen derson finally smashing through an j stopping - him- -Krue? optimistically tried a goal from placement from tho 44-yKrd line, but the ball carried a short dislance nnd then fell "o-jgily to the ground. That gave Chicago the bnll and "Five Yards" McCnrtv ni'-kcd vn hts !lottd yarrlas-e off right tackle. Kerwein punted - to Finn's 4S-vnr'. whore- Penn corr.lled the hall after two distinct fumbles. Now Penn entrusted the ball to young- man named Pouglass, and he earned five, nnd then seven yards on one nlnn-re. H fumbled on the nex May and a Chicago man broke through and dronped him as the half ended, although Douglass clung to the This i'i; on Chicago's 47-yard line The eastern football txperts sitting cramped in the press stand high tin under the eaves, admitted that they were so far greatly disappointed in Chicago. -. ; - MiCarty Alone Impresses The line had shown absolutely nothinir. The ends had been playin; a waiting game, and were too eIow. The. redot-biable "Five Yards'" McCarty was the only Chlcagoan who impressed the folks as making the best of his natural resources. The forward jiasses were left uncovered, and there were many other minor faults as seen by the east erners. They liked Bill curley a boy, i Bob, for the manner in , which ho prevented a Penn touchdown early ir. i the game. The Chicago - iin was playing too high against the low, straight on-charge of Penn, and in general the easterners were not Im pressed by old man btagg's football. They agreed, however, that the younK man leading the Chicago cheering wns entitled to special mention.. - Penn kicked off, and after three plays with Abbott and Timmie carrying the ball, Kernwein punted, the ball hitting the ground and rolling to Penn's five yard line. ' Kruez dropped back behind the goal line and punted to Abbott, who was downeo in midfield. Marks took a smash at the line, gained three yards, and ' immie gained three, the Jhicagoans went Into their usual huddle ani." Kerwein kicked, the hi 11 going to Penn on their 20-yard lHe. Penn Fumbles Leith plowed into center and fumb led, the ball going back to Chicago on Penn's own 21-yard line. Timme promptly made six yards, then Timme made first down on Perm's 7-yard line, and the young Chicago cheer leader was truly agog. Marks hit right tackle, but made no gain. The Penn line was holding fast. Kernwein tried a forward pass. which grounded. Timme tried an other smash, but was stopped. Kern wein, the undiscouraged, tried an other forward pass, that bounced fu tilely behind the Penn goal line and Penn got the . ball on downs. Kruez punted to Abbott and Chi cago again had the ball in midfield, with many yards of -muddy urounu between it and the Penn goal. Ab bott made four yards and was flat tened out on the play. Tom Thorp went to the Chicago side line and got a towel, and wiped Abbott's face. H. Kernwein punted out of bounds on Penn'3 18-yard line. Kreuz punt ed to Penn s -. 24-yard line, his kick being almost blocked by a plunging Chicagoan. Abbott fumbled the ball nnd Penn recovered on the 34-yaru line. Another Ft mble Houglaa made eight yards and Kruez dropped back and punted. Tbt biill hit the ground and Abbott tool; the bnll on the first bounce as Sinner crashed throvgh. The ball plumped out of Abbott's bands and fc-inger fell on it Chicago's 15-yard lime. Douglass nir.de three yards off left tackle. Jjeilh smashed through Ui: line putting the ball on Chicago's nine yard line. Tom Thorp held, up the tame for a moment while he sent to the Penn side lines for towel and waste to wipe the players' hand. he rain was ttill drifting- intermit tently over th field.. . Douglass pounded on, drivins slant wise as he struggled until bo gut the ball over In front of the Chicago posts, but at a slicrht angle. Kruez dropped back to the 15-yard line for a goal from placement, but the ki-k was blocked. The ball went to Chicago on its own 20-yard line and Marks tried rushing. On the next play, however, Abbott kicked. The ball went out of bounds on Penn's 40-yard line. On the first down Kruez punted back. Chicago getting the ball on its 37-yard line. Timme fumbled th? very first pas and Penn recovered the ball ini- inediately. Rogers - tried a forward pus that fulled. Another pass was futile. Kruez kicked, the ball rolling behind Chicago's goal line. Bill Curley s boy. Bob. ent hack ii at this point, replacing Abbott. He was dropped by Wilson on the first play as the third period ended. Another Delay Another delay ensued, devoted to a cleaning up process. When play was resumed, Curley punted out of !ounds. Duval went back Into the Chicago line, replacing McKinney. Douglass and Leith made nine yards through the line on successive plays. Kruea made four yards and . first down on Chicago's 33-yard line. Douglas made a yard. Leith got another, Rogers tried a forward pass that Was intercepted by Curley. but the ball popped out of Curley's hands. Kruez then kicked and it was Chicago's ball on their 20-yard line. Duval gained a yard and "Five Yards" McCarty made three. Duval got away for a brisk gallop of 15 yards down the muddy field. Duval tried a, forward pass but nothing came of It. They were now fighting in midfield and with the mud and the gathering dusk it r? impossible to discern the numbers on the backs of the players. Duval tried another pass which failed. Duval then punted. Penn got the ball on its own ten yard line and, after Douglass tried a plunge, Kruez dropped back behind the goal line, as if for a punt. The play was changed da nKruez moved up. Douglass gained ten : yards around left end. Park, of Penn, took Pike's place at guard.1 Douglass got three yards more. Kruez punted to Curley. but Bill's boy. Bob, was downed before he could get moving by Singer on Chicago's 35-yard line. Pasii Gains Nine Yards Kernwein made a forward pass to cuney mat gained nine yards. It was just short of first down. Chi cago mada first down on the next play, a plunge by Kernwein. Then Kernwein tried a forward pass which was Intercepted by Penn on Chicago's- forty-yard line. , Bill Curley' boy. Bob, was here replaced by Grain. Kruez battered through the muddy wall in front of him on two successive plays that gained 1! yards. Kruez trudged on to Chicago's 25-yard line. Douglass crashed through right tackle for six on a sort of criss-cross play. Kruez slipped and fell on a try at center and got nowhere. - Kruez tried once more, but the Chicago line held and the rolling cannon ball of th Penn backfield was stopped with the ball on Chicago's 18-yard line. Kernwein punted out of danger at once. The Penn backs again went to work against the Chicago line and Douglass had made first down as the game ended with the ball in the middle of th- field. The line-up and summary: Pennsylvania (7) . Chicaro(O) . Position Siwf Lampe , , Left End Wilson (e) Henderson (c) ivfit 'lackle Hihben Pike Keys Made ' At Cox's Sporti.ig, Goods Store 713 Florida Ave. wwiii hi iii in in ii .i asm tiimiMi'mrtfiWTitt'-Tiiy n J"""gMfc-"""JM'l"''j?j'wl'?TPl?l m W hat wearing IS XT the men are THIS . -. - cnanner a iviarx ir st with, these new styles wider shoulders, wider lapels; coats are snug through the hips; trousers taper slightly to the shoes are I Copyright 1925 Hart Schaffner 4 Marx -jt-i) rK&'.1l WW j-4f Jit WOLF BROTHER 808 Franklin I hail wis hi m

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