Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 8, 1925 · 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 29

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 8, 1925
Page:
29
Start Free Trial
Cancel

F Lip...MIONIEMONIEWMPOIMEIMw ILLJNI WAJE TC MAROON LINE STOPS GRIM , NT FEES COST 'Efil GAME 11 LIUD A M ND UCK 1 Red Carries Ball 17! li I CH1CA GO I 61 . ILLINOIS 1131. I i Lampe. A oitaClarke, -r Times, Gams 18 1 4 c Don ough ..... r., r... .., Kassel I 31-nderson 1C.1 ...L. T. It arrmer 1 . Wolf. f. Pckrass. Neff . -L. 0...Eadrig7. Coolidge Yards, Loses 26. i Itaket : ...0 ...s ...... Reitecb i ill Men. .130Ttinn. I 1 i Redden ..........a. G. ...Mitternallner. i 1 Etcharbied. Muege - 1 . I S ott TI T. Brown , ci-stleirsieleyS:. Irarite ...B.. E ..... ... D'Ambrosio BY HARVEX WOODRUFF. Erbtarts Tribune Press Serviee.I i Abbott Q- B- --- --- Grange C1 I (P S. oiler. Kernwein. ictures on page 3.) ! Anderson L. H. ...... ...... Green ,,,,,, , 1 Marks. MeKinney -R. H Britton catapalge. III-. Nov- 7-- be fr"'"' I I 1C-Carty. Francis. -Under worst weather conditions Timm P. B Daneberity imaginable, Eli- : ToticlidcormsMecartr. Britton. D'Aln- , , brosia. Point after tourbdown Kassel. nois defeated Chi- , getemeJamie. maaker tworthwiesteral um- -, ---,,''a--, cage at Memorial 'etreFred H. Young Illinois WealeYani- Read - a ,,,.,.,: - -, ;cl'i - st a-ii um this aft- : anesman-ae. E. Kearns I De Pauli. Field I' a'a.::::.'44.1 ernoon before 69,- t jtidgeAte7er Ill'rt Iltichiaanl- . !ass; .....,,a. 000 spectators1 tti asraaa al who sat for two I "A" las- --- -1. hours and a cprar- ' 144 ''"' : '- ter in a drizzeng i ' '7 -- 1 Players Get 444-: rain while the two , "' rassee;i:--- sae as teams slipped and I ' - - 4 110,4.-.-s- ushed through a 1 ' V; ' l' , -:,"4-s,;. s Iferitable quag- I a a , est..- It was impo :;;;;,,T.. mire- ese 1 ,a7, hie for the versa- ,v ,:... 0,.. making h last .. ( tile Red Grange, is : Big Ten appear- I Glory, Rooters Pneumonia IAILL Earrrox- ance at home, tol BY WESTBROOK PEGLER. , Ihis feet on the slippery surface. Red Mbierige Tribune Press Setrviea-1 sal stropped.,not by the Maroons but by I Champaign. Illa Nov- 7---ESPeclatl the tmpossible conditions he faced. al- at is sweet to be kicked in the slats : though Stagg's men were on top of - - and expire in public for deer old Chi-him on every Play and often threw him for a loss. But on the times or dear old Illinois as the band : ea4go when BM was free his feet went out !plays and thousands cheer. from under him in the miry going and ! Bet it is not tweet to sit for three enabled the enemy to come alongside. ! hours in a bitter rain on an Illinois Britton's Piratin Wins. prairie or anywhere else and contract g a case of uniffles and perhaps to pass But the very conditions which ban- out privately on a feverish pillow ten' &tapped tbe Illinois captain were in - days later. . large part responsible for the Illinois!, You may draw yo-ar own conclusion victory. It was the punting of Earl ! as to whether the straining warriors, Britton. for three years a tearrunate : though they were lathered with honest el Grange and largely responsible for !gumbo from the soil of Illinois and : Bed's success on dry days by his in- !somewhat barked about the shins and efferent and blocking, which keel!. knuckles, had a worse time at the Ilia the advantage With Illinois and : nets-Chicago game than the 69,000 pen-ambled it to take advantage of the pie who cheered them through the : breaks which ultimate?) decided the 1 wretched afternoon. Deep down at insue. : the bottom of the bowl, two teams of It wait almost impose:lee to hold the : football players went slipping and skid-, greasy oval. Chicago punters failed !ding over the battle site and within . to do so at critical stages. Britton, ! two minutes after the game began : after a bed first quarter, was steady they were mesked in mud. their hands and reliable', although his distances did I were black and the numbers on their not approach what be mad have done !shoulder blades were blotted out by a on a dry day. As Illinois fumbled: , rich solution of very expensive real only four times and Chicago eleven estate times, the value of a man who tould ! Back to Town in Dark. hoot that leaden ball was almost be- i yond artimate. Surrounding them, in rising tiers ! that seemed to crowd the drooping Ccach Zuppke, always a conserve- eve in his compliments, told: rritton !skies' sat the 69,000 people, crampesi after the game that for the first time lin their seats' unable even to flap in his three years on the team he their arms to warm themselves until, felt compelled to take of! his hat in : the dusk closed in and some one mer- : admiration. ; cifully shot off a pistol, ending the Just how much this punting and :game. That sharp report and that fumbling meant is revealed in the sta- !darting pink flash from the gun Ye-. talcs, which showed that Chicago leased the 69,000 and sent them limp- Vaned 106 yards from scrimmage and ; ing down the windy runways to find : Illinois only at Minois made 55 yards i their way across lots, back to town, 1 from forward passes and Chicago 15. I in the dart. i 1 The Maroons amine out to play with i Red Makes 18, Loses 26. 1 their shanks naked because the I: And then if you, go further and find , weight of soggy stockings might have that Red Grange. the unstopable man ! retarded their speed after the first ! on a dry field, the man who ecored 1 few plays. But among the crowd in three touchdowns against Pennsyl- : the stands were thousands Of co-eds vartia and made the fourth touchdown and older women wearing the sheerest Possible, actually lost more ground: of silk stockings and paper weight than be gained. advancing only 1S slippers who had already walked half !ads and being thrown for losses of 1 a mile or more along the road that 1 3 Saela, you can imagine something ! was ankle deep in mud to reach the ! of the tad. It was muddy at Phila- : stadium. The bare legged Maroons lielphia, but it was not the slippery : ! sad of this afternoon. were active, racing from end to end of ! the hundred yard bog, diving in the j AM while condoling with Red at his I slime. getting up and diving again. ! cii of opportenity. one must express ; The girls in the grandstands could iktaation for those Maroons who: only sit there with wet feet and mud ! tee through the slime to nullify Tt I g --e--.-- splashed calves, with the rain washdforts. It was to yellow bunch from lug down on them until it was over. , Midway which made its stand They were faithful to the hardy tra- ' bers. I, elp --stied and criticized to an extent the sninie dillon of football but they may have s tonight and it will not be tare' think entirely undeserved; feel - . sweet to get pneumonia- It is rarely. it5 l theyfroam'ere tit- notalumni, receiving thospropear laail put up a battle which might if ever, sweet to get pneumonia. mport Fakers Outguess Storrs. l m by won had not o T takers st of the breaks he fake on the streets Of 1 Charre hen against them. Those breaks, of paign, those sharp faced Peddlers who letise,?fere fumbles, but even fumbles follow the crowds to ban games. races, :1 late excusable on such a day a.- ..3 this. conventions and fights. were quick to PART TWO - SPORTS MA R K ET'S I lleitseh, Kassel. D'Ambrosio. While praise of Britton will go down ult ItInoia football annals of 1925. 4etach. Kassel. and D'Anibrosio will ! recorded as the specific causes of ILtroon defeat It was Reitsch and Kasvile broke through to block a punt ettic Rouse was attempting to make .7e behind his own goal line just as ,"41 third Period ended. And it was . 'lelobrosio who fell on the ball behind i tbo Maroon final line for the touch! eye which broke the 6 to 6 tie with letth the lirst half had ended. 14.41 touchdown was the break of the Il Illee because whenever the Maroons. 1 leans the services of McCarty. their i .114 grotmd gainer who was injured In : i . Second period. threatened there- ' .'IT. a fumble ended their chance and eelon vas miled upon to punt again f, , 'Is Maroon t(rritory. b, I e-ate began falling Last night at 10 1 1-.-;ecit and continued steadily and In- I12"413! all morning and throughout t 1 taxa. Although the gridiron bad 1 covered with hay. the water I etil through as if through a sieve t 414 )n-ddles were standing in the field I ''ee 11tio opening whistle blew. , 'II nnty of Rubber. I .11a Illinois' big band paraded the field iI iit ,42,14beaaredvcethofe thct raisahortwhensig:ahlicaPragoettacned ir :fteilmaily every seat In the stadium i '14 the temporary bleachers contain- 1 accOmmodations for 5.000 more 14 occupisd., Local dealers. who re- q........, L um P.1 'ell -II" 1111 Paz rol. co Mats 6.) toi c . - ' sweet to get pneumonia- It is rarely. It ever, sweet to get pneumonia. Fakers Outguess Storrs. The falters on the streets of Champaign, those sharp faced peddlers who follow the crowds to ban games, races, conventions and fights. were Quick to throw overboard their stocks of canes and banners and badges and to scour the town for every bolt of waterproof stuff to be fotmd on the shelves of the stores. The merchants themselves seemed to be caught out of their business stride for the peddlers were on the street corners along the route to the stadium selling oilcloth by the yard before the storekeepers realized what had stimulated the market. And then the procession to the staditnn became a fantastic parade. Women with minks and sables stopped in the rain to buy lengths of hideously flowered on cloth- With nail files or socket knives borrowed from their escorts, they hacked circular boles in the goods and slid their improvised slickers over their 'heads. Some one thought of bathing caps as the salvation of fall millinery and the drug clerks went to the basements to dig out stocks that bad been stored away for the winter- Some of the girls wore goloehes. but not many. Perba pe they are no longer fashionable. Resident Element rrepared. The resident element. the boys and girl of Illinois. went to their lockers and brought out raincoats. mainly those yellow ones affected by Clo'stermen. but some blues and pinks and purples. They also came out in Sou'wester hats, which conducted the rain down over their shoulders. You could spot the college raincoats. They we're sensational with fraternity let-(Conaway& ea page eeizoBa 34 UM, Z 13-6 'VICT WORLD,'S GREATEST BRITTON SLIDES TO GLORY ! buzz. l'or Tim, in the first few mow .0i-;::::-;.".---::.:-.4,:.,) 4c ...;:4,:4,..., ''!7 - - ' '.,i.,.:. ,.4.- -'', .,: ,-; , -'''" - ' - :; -." '-'. ' '- '''''''''3"''' k. 41; - ''''''' 4. '. ' ''''''''- 4 - - ' '' ' - ': ' '" - ' - - " ' - " ,It,,. l' '! - . : ,, ,. IC.bi a, .,'lt; ,;;;4,44.,S,PAZ42Kr,: 4.t. 4.4E, !..10,....... , .4 ..., ' '". S k- Int, - ". -, '''--; , '''' - - ' ' - ,1, - , ' - - '':',- ' ''' ; , , '7 - ' ,;', --,- ' .1 , ...,, ,,,. ,., .-, ... .. a,,...;.i,, 1 - .:.:,).4.:,...,,i,,,,.--. ,-..:,,,,, . 'k.,. ic;,- -, .....,....,,.,,:.,,,,,,.......0.,, ..--',. , . i-,. 4., ',.,4 P".;,e:',: .,2-f 4:.?.....-, l'':",-.' -c-41''''''..'6,-14 i,f "''- ..4- '' 'T''''''''''': '"- '' :'"''''' ': .'. . 5...' -' ! '. s': - '4 1 h If - - --- --------- '.----- -' ----- ' ', -'4--- ' . -",;----t-f-404.;,,,,,,,?-4.--4-1-,,l-,,,-,- ,...4...r....,....'...,...,.:.Z',,-2,,:-..-4,-,-...i,,, . ,, w . ...;.1-,-,-..,,...-;.:.:,,:4As,:;:z.,-. t.,?!..,, -,.v-s ,o .-....x.-., --.: ,,, -..;,.,.....p...-:,i ..,,.... ,.,. .s,( - .,, .."-..:.--, ..:,.: , , ,-k,- In my twenty-tive years of football ! a the thiekneos of a bumblebea'S ,...,..,,,,..., ,, .,... ,.0......,,,,v, .,,,,i....,ii- ..i,,,.:.......,:-,, -s:.,,--,,,..ii,s4,,,;,:, ---,---,,',- .....-;;;;?4, . f.,:-&..::.:"., , ::,-r, :!,,. :,kri':,.:,.:,.!... IxtlePin.;:, ,,,.,',..'"....N.ce, , , s.2,',,,,s. ,...' -,,,., ,: 1 oc.'. ..... --: ,. . --f!"--'-',,''.-"1 arts of the ; mfPhnisisolnpl:eyam taktiesedvia-ndhenaZhyrantedleas7:- '',:, k .:-.,..1, ;1.t''.14';',':.Z :.:;t 4'5,.;.-.V5 i;:,A,7,,:7',.,..Z:;e:,'''...!;t',41,e,",;,f-.7..,....,:.,:;A,..i. ::;;:. . it:;.:,,,,..,-...,!-?:;:,, ,-,g,:$:,!(..7,.!?e,', :,;,r::'4f:' :i..." 't ?:iie' ' -' ., ':-,:".- 'ir?' :T-, .' .,''....' -,-,',':, ,4,-',... -:;t,!,,,.. I have never seen worse conditions. ,.....,,...,-.:.,1.-:,.,',,..,...f,...,;.,,..,,..,,........-1,...,;,,,,,.:--..:,.4;s:-54.,-;4,.t.,:.7.-,,,,..!.i-,x.',..-:;'ssi,,,,,0.....4,1:,;...e.,,,k,.:1...,i"......:L;.:.-r,---;--,..,.,--...i.,' N ..;;,.,'...-:";,::??':....r!..t..,..,.....,..4,- -....,e::,..,'H.:-.7"-..,:,;',...4.,....:---.,:,; , i,....,.;:...,.,,,,- ::-.....7,;:.1...,..,,.;.,.,:;!,-!i::.1,:-::.,?7,,...i..2.,;:?,..:414.,...,.,,,...:....,...,4,..,- ...F.4:,,---:......,-.:.....,..'!?..,..s...:.s.,:-1:ts.......:--....,,:,:;...,4,..',.;.4.,..i........- p01, of water stood on p i 1111311t0,. with the ball safely in the crook ,'..;,,:',;!!--,.-,,',',.;--,:-.4.1-;-.,--'."'",:?,4-.-Al.',,-. .;,k-s,:',,,-,-'.---,:ili:.i,'--;....-.7.7.7.7.77,.-..VT----,.?Votot:.:;,,,...,,,.;!...,,,,,':,-L-':,.v.,,,,,,...,-,-t...,,--,,,..-......-.:.?--..,..,,f....,......,,',;:,.,:-.:-,44;',.:.',-"nt..'.4-4 ,!-:-ics;;;.;'- ".1r,.'':tsi:-''iOPNI ... ,...,,..,s.,i,,,,..,..,, .,,,,..,....,,.,,,,,.,..........,,,,, ,,.., .-.1 ., ..... ,.........,,..,. v.....,,..,....,,,....,,,,,,. .. a,:z....... .. . ..........,...., .. ........, ,,,i. ,,, ,,,q, ...-,,-.., s.., field and in sonie plat-es the players' I, 0 game i of his arvit. was within a ,,0,:',i,t,k;o'i-:',.,-,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...f.,,,,,,,,,,,e-,444-ii-4Aiov,,..-',-- -........t.,a.. .,1....:itje'..4.:,,,,;...,..,1,--.4ts.,...-:,,s'...,,,::1.,,,,,,t--.;00"' ,--. -er-i. .,....,.iosix-;. -1-.....;,,e4...,--'-i-------. -iabs.:ve,:gk:...,....:i,,,,-.........:tc..--,.;'::.z.,'....:1"..4 e.,.ir.:.-,-y.,:!,-;-4z..-,.9'.17.:1....v..,-4-,..5:-:.5.,,-,7:::...,,,,,,-"....4.2-;;,..it..-,...;...4:,:::!....,,,:-,..--:.i),),,..::.v.v".,.:-.:-.,:'-'.'-,.',4.'-'.....','..?.....';,,.:,!:'51,.;'-'x'..?,,"- t feet sunk into the field live or six yard of mak- - '" ..x'....'''''''''''' :. '''' , . "' ' -'..': ;2'''-tk:'....'''''''''':-.4. '''..'ig' ::41t inches. It rained throughout the Britton, the punting hero of the Illinois team, chalked up another bid for fame when he slid through the Chicago line for , in a tou -h hsPPened in this way: i and a strong wind from the north 1 C t down on the 1Volvetines. It a gave the team defending that coal a I -- --- - - - - -- - - - " happened in this nay: Earl Britton. the punting hero of the Illinois team, chalked up another bid for fame when he slid through the Chicago line for a gave -th'e.le-a.m defending that goal a ; Lwk had punted on the first play touchdown in the second quarter of the muddy battle of Champaign. He's at the bottom of the heap, and the referee is moving his arms decided advantage. I 11...1. I.-A in token of the touchdown. A sheet of rain air:net - lli wry Inc uurpie naa received The open- t obscured the play. i ITEZBUIrle Photo.) Captain Lowry rses Brains. 1 lug kickoff. Benny Friedman, Mictd- quarter back. grabbed the ball. but hThtoe fumbled, and Barney MMbews, North- N ort advantage weir t shmisart factor. enough 1 COLLEGE FOOTBALL I take Purple received the opening kick-off nester" en nenoped I t t, I, and Badgers Smash Hawks, 6-0 ! RESULTS ITiger Mauls and on the first play Leland Lewis toward the Michigan goal lin punted to Benny Friedman. the Mich- Lowry, who had gone down under igan quarter back. Benny tumbled and Lewis' punt with A11710Si the speed of th 1 Mathews, Purple end, recovered e his end, unable to see the purple' of as Iowa Blizzard Rages WEST. Harvard in ! hall on Michigar e two yard line. Mathews' jersey, so soon had the play- IMnois, 13; Chicago, 6- I 1 Northwestern made three attempts for cm been covered with mud. lackkill a touchdown. but at the end of the I him. believing him to be a Mkhigan I Northwestern, 3; Michigan, 2. BY IRVING VAUGHAN- I 36 to 0 Rout third effort were further away than player. And Northwestern lost Its only Mileage Tribune Preen Service. I FALL OF THE HAWKS I Ohio State, 7; Indiana, O. I the first. chance for a touchdovrn. Iowa city. la, Nov.. 7.--(Special.--- 4 Wisconsin, 6; Iowa, O. 4 -44.--.---- I Lewis then dropped back to the Vol- Lucky tor Lowry that Lew6 drop owa's hopes of a clear claim to a Big WIscoNstS 161. IOWA 101. Mirdiesota, 33; Butler. a. 1 i verinese 18 yard line and with Quarter t kick went over a moment later and Badgers Smash Hawks, 6-0 as Iowa Blizzard Rages BY MVING VAUGHAN. Chicago Tribune Preen Service. Iowa city. la, Nov.. 7.---SpeciaL--- Iowa's hopes of a clear claim to a Big Ten championship were swept up in the teeth of .1," a terrific b1l2ard hert.today. fI;V:IN-. ;it On a field drift- ;!,, ed with snow -140' while a veritable gale from the W r ;f north whirled ,ro about their head, the Hawkeyes. , heretofore unbeaten, slipped and fell before the rush of Winconsin 6 to 0 in HAROLD a battle that BOB KREUZ probably is with- EPhotoart Photo out parallel in conference grid history. Football wasn't possible. It was just a matter of trying this or that and trusting to luck. When a back, most of tho time with mittens on his hands, held the ball it was an exception. If a kicker se.nt a punt for twenty yaris into tht face of the gale, it was an achievtment. Most of the time the fifteen thousand spectators didn't even know what was happening out there in the swirling storm. Kicks And Fumbles. That Wisconsin. the under dog. was able to score a touchdown for its second conference victory of the season will remain as one of those things for which there is no explanation. For the better part of three periods the two teams simply kicked and fumbled back and forth. Whatever advantage there was during those snow laden minutes was with the Hawkeyes but with tho third quarter almost closed the Bad: gers. with Doyle Harmon carrying the attack, pulled themselves together for the drive that was to bring victory. There were only a few minutes of the third canto remaining when Graham. the Iowa kicker. punted Into I a wind without gaining an inch. The k ball rolled out of bounds on the Hawks' 29 yard line. Doyle Harmon smashed I into the tackles for S. then 5. L. Harmon helped with 5 more through the line. Then Doyle Harmon came back with a stab at Iowa's right tackle that put the ball only one yard away from the coveted goaL Ilawkeyrs raniestrickenDoyle Harmon was still calling for action and be got it in three plays. He tried an end once and got nowhere and after two shots inside the tackles was two yards from the scoring line. Then Brother Leo tried his luck but he fumbled on the one yard line and Iowa took the ball just as the period closed. The Hawkeyes. by this time apparently panic stricken by the sudden Mooscheart Preps Score 292 Points in 288 Minutes 111.. Nov. 7.---011---Mooseheart high scboors football team claims the distinction of being a point a minute combination. The Moosemen have played ez games, winning all of them, and scoring 292 points in 288 minutes of actual playing time. Moose goal has not been crossed. 'The Moosemen are negotiating for postscason game Dec. 14 away from home. The tearns being considered are Hollywood. Cal.; Portland. Ore.; I FALL OF THE HAWKS 4 WISCONSIN 161. IOWA 01. Pulaski, Cameron L. R. Rice Nelson. Seal., L.T Hums Stmek L. G Krionisky Wilkie C !Capt. I Grithn Straubel ....S. O... Softly. Holman Kasiaka T K. Nelson Burt-us R. B. oiney Croloot .... B. Schirmer. ilognsi L. Hars;;;:. L.R Dauber D. Harmon. McAndrews R. H Graham Kreuz I B Fri Tench downogreuz. Referee-at agidsohn rtciJ. UmpireHaines; Tale tract indeeNellY I West Point I. Head linesman burst of Badger strength, immediately tried to kick out of danger. Graham tried to punt but the ball was blocked and a Wisconsin end fell on it. The touchdown was disallowed. however. because the Badgers were offside, so a five yard penalty was inflicted and Graham punted again. but even with the wind in his favor he sent the ball only to his twelve yard mark. Then the Badgers started another march that put them over. Kreuz Goes Over. In two smashes at the tackles, Doyle Harmon rolled the Hawks back five 1 yards. Then came a costly nye yard penalty for the Iowans and the oval i was only one yard from a touchdown. Big Bob Kreuz. brother of the Fennsylvartia stare took it over in a lunge, through Iowa's left guard. The chance to add a point with a place kick went glimmering when the ball was fumb!ed. A few minutes later a bad WISCOILM31 punt against the wind gave Iowa a belated chance on its opponent's fifteen yard line. The few thousand spectators who hadn't departed from the arctic scene rose up out of their blankets i as if expecting to see something happen But nothing occurred because Fry, the star full back. who was able to do practically nothing throughout the struggle, fumbled and Wisconsin i kicked to mid-field. Huai Pass Fails. After this kick. the Iowans, now desperate. uncorked the ftrat pass attempted during the game. Prior to that, neither side dared to burl the I ice covered oval. Hogan, the drop kicking substitute, sailed a. long heave about thirty yards down the field. But 1 Rice. who was tagged to recover it, couldn't plow through the snow to reach the ball. Then Hogan tried another, but fumbled just as the final shot was fired. Iowa had it been able to penetrate the Wisconsin wall late in the first period. might have scored a touchdown. A fumble gave the Hawks the ball nine yards from the Badger's goal. but they lost it a moment later when ! Pry let the elusive oval slip from his ! grasp. The Badgers lost no time punting out of danger. Hockey League Governors Fail to Admit Chicago Montreal, Qua, Nov. 7.--Speciala National Hockey league governors at the annual meeting here today discussed the possibility of admitting Chicago into the league this yeaz but decided it was too late in the year to take action. Pittaburgh.s hockey club was oficiarly admitted into the league. Delegates attended from New York. Boston and Pittsburgh and the Canadian club. Pedestrian Run Down by Barney Oldfield, Injured Los Angeles. L. Nos:sir.--(Speelat -- - Lima,. O., and Elkhart, Ind. 1Barney Old field today ran down a - In the last eight years the team 4 pedestrian, H. J. O'Fallon, whose In-has Won 4$ out of g 1 63 games played., tjuries were slight enough to permit his FOII0lifill IX the 192S 64X1.130X record: removal oded said be was going 30 emovalltotibis home instead of a hoe- mooarbeakt. 64: St. Charina O. Motive- ita ! heart. 62: g! !wood. Ind- O. Ilonarbeart. 62: miles all hour, according to the police 'Lem view. p. lionerbeart. 33: Gam. Ind, O. report. Oldfield was released ',pending 1 Itnoseheart. Z30 : De Kalb. O. Koosebeart. 42; Kan Aurora, . -- ErFallores recovery., , , NOVEMBER 8, 1925. RY OVER C nEWSPAPER WEST. IMnois, 13; Chicago, 6. Northwestern, 3; Michigan, 2. Ohio State, 7; Indiana, O. Wisconsite, 6; Iowa, O. Minnesota, 33; Butler. 7. Purdue, 20; Franklin, 0. Kansas Aggies, 2; Marquette, O. Grinnell, 9; Ames, 9. Kansas, 0; Oklahoma, 0. Drake, 14; Nebraska, 0. Missouri, 14; Washington, O. De Paul. 7; Valparaiso, 6. EAST. Dartmouth, 62; Cornell, 13. Princeton, 36; Ilarvard, - Yale, 43; Maryland, It Notre Dame, 0; Penn State, O. Navy, 27; Western Maryland, O. Pennsylvania, 66; Haverford, O. Fordbam, 17; Holy Cross, O. West Virginia, 20; Boston college, 0. Syracuse, 3; Ohio Wesleyan, 3. Lafayette, 31; Rutgers, O. Colgate, 19; Providence, 7. Pitt, 6; Y. and J., O. Carnegie, 45; Drexel, O. Brown, 42; Boston U., 6. Georgetown, 10; Lehigh, O. Army. 11; Davis Elkins, 6. Columbia, 6; New York U., 6. SOUTH. Tennessee, 12; Centre, O. Texas Christian. 3; Texas A. AL, O. W. and L.. 12; Ilrginia, - Georgia, 31; Auburn, O. Tulane, 37; Louishma Tech, O. Mercer, 17; Furman, O. Alabama, 31; Kentueky, O. Louisiana State. 6; Rice, O. Sewanee, 10; Mississippi, 9. Miss. A. & M., 46; Miss. College, I. Georgia Tech, 7; Vanderbilt, O. Texas U, 13; Baylor, 3. Florida, 32; Clemson, O. FAR WEST. California, 35; Washington State, O. South. California, 28; Santa Clara, 9. Washington. 13; Stanford, S. Montana, 20; Idaho, 14. Colorado Aggies, 43; Colorado Teachers. 18. U. of Colorado, 23; Colorado coil, 6. U. of Utah, 27; Denver U, St. Mary's, 41; Multnomah A. C, 7. Oregon Aggies, 56; Pacific U, O. (Other college scores on pogo 4.) Princeton Back Wears Mask to Protect Nose Princeton. N. Nov. 7.(Spectal.1 Another "masked marvel " appeaed In football today when Joe f "' Prendergast , A Princeton half - ' back. appeared in - the Harvard - game with a spe- tof cial leather pro- 7',,e1K tection that coy- --.1.,- ered half of his ftattO,A face. While at - Exeter Prender,- , gases nose was k broken and an , operation to remove the bone in the nose was necessary. As a protection Prender- JOE PRENDERGAST sast had a special Mad. a tot. Photo.' headgear fashioned. It covers his head and extends over his forehead and nose with the leather cut away around his eyes. Prendergast, called ' Little Joe " by Princetonians, Is the same athlete who on a visit to the White House was advised byPresident Coolidge to wear suspenders instead of the more popular - collegiate belt His home jj ira Evanston, In. - I MA I EATER'S FEAST Sales L.E . Moeser Pratt LT G sites Kilgore . .., L G Crago Macomber r . . McMillan Tripp .It.G Davis Liodner .LT T ........ Rogengarten K. H. Bradford R. E Lea Cheek Q. B .. Caulkins Crosby L il Slagle Maber R H Dignan Coady . ..P.B Gilligan Touchdown'sSlagle. Diemen (21: Darby. Fk'ares. Goal from heldSlagle. Points after touchdown Slagle 3 I Substitutions Princeton. Darby for Rosengarten. Bridge,. for Slagle. Bartell for McMillan. McMillan 1 for Crag, Slagle for Bridger. Jeffers for Los. !Eding for Caulktils. Lea for Noeser. Rosen- . I garten for Gates. Caulkuts for Ewing. Moeser . Ifor J,Ifers, Davis for Bartell. Prend,rgast for $ Di man. Beare & for Gi I it can. Boot a for !Slagle. Disown for Caulking. Newman for tMorsel Id arvardM tiler for M a her. Howe 1 for Miller. C. Bradford for Tripp. Tuner for I Macomber. Stafford for Check. Moseley for Cody. Cheek or Stafford. Zarakov for Mose-1 ley. Sallonriall for Sayles. Nash for Pratt.' à Boerne for Kilgour. Berglund for C. Brad ford. RefereeW. G. Cr' nwell (Swarthmore. (UmpireP. W. Murphy (Brown. Field Judge I W. K. Hollenbaelt Pennsylvania. Head ilineamanW. R. Oakeson (Lehigh. i BY HARRY CROSS. Princeton. N. J., Nov. 7.Special Princeton ralloped rough shod over Harvard in the Palmer stadium this I afternoon and gave the Crimson one I of the worst defeats in history. the I Tigers clawing the bewildered eleven I from Cambridge in a 38 to 0 defeat I The Orange and Black outclassed Mr, yard from the very start and made the I annual gridiron spectacle between the ! old rivals a hilarious rout. I Five times the Tigers rushed across ; the goal line, Tom Dignan making two 1 of the touchdowns. with Slagle. Darby, land Beeres making one each. Jake 1 Slagle contributed three goals aftkr I touchdown and one goal from the field. 1 To this impressive outburst of rupe' rio gridiron knowledge and tactics 554)00 spectators gave ear splitting ac'I claim. The Orange and Black waved : as it has Peldom waved before, and ! the town of Princeton tonight echoes 1 the unbridled praise of a Tiger eleven which rose from the despondency of a distressing season to take its place I among the gamest teams of old Nassau. ; Harvard Men Crushed. 1 Harvard was completely lost in the , mad whirl of Princeton's irrepressible flight of victory. The Crimson never got started. Outplayed both in the line and back field, Princeton marched on to triumph over a depressed, disorganlzed Harvard team and piled up the : greatest score which has ever sepsratI ed these old rivals in the 48 years of Itheir bitter rivalry. Only once did Harvard make it 10 I Only once did Ilarvard make it 10 i yards by actual rushing and Jt)e Crosby : did that in the last period by a des' perate effort. Only once did they complete a forward pass and that only brought them a few yards. The liar-ward stands groaned for its pummeled. ...punished eleven when at times the back field players stood in a daze and had .11 to call on Capt. Cheek to repeat the signals. I The only sense of bewilderment I which Princeton experienced came Iafter the game. They know not upon whom to pin their poans of pratae. ..This Roper-coached eleven depended 1 on no one player to carry out its threats. It was a closely compact rn a. chine, working togett er with sharp, , deadly decision. . i Evanaton Rey a Hero. 9 Jake Slagle, Tom Dignan. and Danny I Caulkins all did their heroic part. but the lad who really set off a large packr age of fireworks to score the last ) ) touchdown Awes a lad named Joe I I Prendergast from nvatuNton. III. bur" trig the greater part of Princeton's - triumphant march Joe sat on the side,. x.-- Mentioned on page Zs enliaata 114 I PURPLE RAMS AND LEWIS' TOE Sit WOLVERINES IN MORASS 1 . . !I PURPLE'S PUEPLE CAT - Flash of Genius in i I Ison'rHwEs-rRN pi MICHIGAN lel- ! Bosrsk I r Oweserbintri Giving Foes Safety sitirure, R:hr L. L. ti Gabel Loweite I Lowry (CI C Brawls ICI ; A. Siltitier R. G R. Rah. vek Saves the Day. Johnson IL T : Mathews Snails R. K Rawlins ?tors 1 Chrsattnar. Q 8 . lorwilman. narkss! Ghstalson L. II Gs:twe IWhite R H..Gregrory.Herrat.setst BY WALTER ECKERSALL. 1 IA" ..P. E Otaleada i Gollls for fieldLewns. (Pictures on pat. 3-) I ,Itri'llyW. Hillersall IChs Northwetern brains beat asol , ts s the pow- I ' i Ttlatv Ln hn "Itht:yltir troighir1 e i7 ReLTnetaa erful Michtgan eleven on Soldiers' field ! H. G. Heise' (Dartmouth,. . yesterday by a score of 3 to 2. On a field ankle deep in mud, which made I 1 syy e 1 open play and forward passing tm- : i4'Jrv. Itero ol possible. Northwestern played just a -vs 11 little smarter football than the NVol- rple verines. 1- Vietorv, The result. another big upset. put : Ahtiost the Go-at the Wolverines back among the pack in the Western conference championship race and raised hopes among the Captain Tim Lowry of Northweatern Purple of going into a tie for the titlei. emerted from the magi at vfmtpritAT's - Purple of going into a tie for the title!. I i emerged from the mad of yesterday's Minnesota, which was held to a tie' - 1 game with Michigan a hertk but The by Wisconsin. is the only undefeatedl member of the Big Ten. rnissrdbeinga notorious goat by about MI 10 MO Min MN qpINs a an ma ama ma An. Christman holnding the ball. boot- ; that later in the tame Thn had--; chance to redeem himself by the MA EATER'S EATER'S FEAST ed it over the crossbar. The kick egy of ordering the safety which doubt- baevererlytheenocuroghssbpaor7 jrustto inside t the ball of . less prmented a !Alichigan victory. HARVARD (01. PRINcETON 1361. east upright " LE ItheCer Spurred on by this score. the Purple at L.T gore L.G Crag phlyett its best game of the year. comber r mem man Northwestern stopped Michigan in the was playing like mad as it was their PP .It.(. Da.T RO8engrealn vl4 beend quarter. when the Wolverines one and only chance to score. as the 'fin R er had the wind and in the third period. wind was in their favor. When the H. Bradford RE.. Lea rk Q. 0 Caul kin! when Michigan again had the wind, ball rested on his one yard line. Capt. N . . by L I s!agle and had forced the Purple to Its one Lowry. elected to give the Wolverines bee R H Dianna yard line. Capt. Tim Lowry decided to two points and the ball was taken to Gilligan ...onacbd(ziraniaStromlagfilecidD5irnlagy:. t1241:ntaDarhratter. idy Y. B give Michigan a safety and instructed the Purple 30 yard line and given to Lewis to down the ball back of his Northwestern. goal line. Lewis did. giving Michigan Had Lowry decided to have Lewis ehdown Stacie 31. Subntitotiono - nee too. Darby for Roseorarten. Brtdr,e, itg two points. and from then on the punt. the result might have been dit game became a punting duel between 1 ferent. The Purple fullback would Lewis of Northwestern and Gilbert and t have been compelled to kick from at liernnatein uf Michigan. least ten yards back of his goal line Co-eds Defy Rain and Cold. with the wind against him. Under the conditions the ball would not have Despite the bad weather. the cold ! :gone further than the Purple fifteen and rain. fully 20,000 spectators were or tweaty yard line The attempt In the stands. Michigan rooters in the might have been blocke4 and recovered east stand and Northwestern support- Le won oottrahe teggy game. ed. ers in the west stand. with umbrellas by Michigan for a touchdown. which aNI3sunillalrthai eer wIast "Atha of all shapes vieing in color with slick- ers of rainbow hues. But many of the women, particular- (1'ciding factor In an therwise feature. less game. ly Northwestern co-eds, had courage During the entire game only one toe enough to brave the conditions in Sun- I ward pass was attempted and this by day finery. As the game wore on and Michigan, and only one first down a Northwestern victory became more made. this also by Michigan . on an apparent. members of the fair sex eleven yard run by Ilernnstein. Tbe wearing the Purple and White did not i pass was incomplete although the ball MOO &MUM. ly Northwestern co-eds, bad cour age ! 1 During the entire game only one foe. enough to brave the conditions in Sunward pass was attempted and this by day finery. As the game wore on and Michigan, and only one first down a Northwestern victory became more made. this also by Michigan . on an apparent, members of the fair sex eleven yard run by Ilernnstein. The wearing the Purple and White did not pass was incomplete although the ball give a rap for the rain. cold and mud. e west The was thrown fairly well by Friedman They e.s.eitrneplbyoareyelel.ed There slnloguldunbtiel.: to th side of the field. fleet Wolverine backs were unable-to plenty of call for physicians today. turn the Purple ends on dash oft the Bands of both institutions were on tackles because of Northwestern 's well hand but instead of parading the field planned single line of defense. and playing their favorite tunes be- Northwestern deserved to win. The tween halves, the musicians marched: Purple took advantage et the breaks on the cinder path and during the and condition& They scored itheir game sought places of shelter. points when the ball was dry. later As the game was so close the crowd I it became water 'waked and heavy al in the cold rain and mud until' i though a new ball was put in play at the final whistle. Michigan always the beginning of the eteond halt or bad a chance so few of the spectators third quarter. cared to leave. Purple Great Swimmers. The attendance, however. was about half of the expected number. All seats While Michigan and its supporters , had been sold earlier in the week but will use the field and weather condi,- n the weather kept many seat holders tions as an alibi. the fact must not be at home. :Scalpers were given a trim - forgotten it was as fair for one a ming and seats were offered as low as the othtr. It was a football game. and . 75 cents. am such the result will go into the ree- ord book. l Purple tees Single line. , Each team 'would make two attempts ; Under the conditions. Northwestern had well said plans. On defense the Purple went back to the old style of a. , I single line. The ends were moved out ' and the defensive half backs brought ' up on the scrimmage line instead of I playing back eight or ten yards. The Purple line from tackle to tackle was tightened up a bit and Capt. Lowry : went into his position in the line in-I stead of playing loose center which be would have done for two downs at least ' on a dry field. I With this tight defense. Michigan ! tried to skirt the ends or slant of the tackles. Even Benny Friedman was unable to perform in his usual brilliant - 12 PARTS ;-, . Pert, ' rove I iNeerc, Itatteetal. oirsollitoots. S--ftpertese. A lea. 7-.Weworee InoSEPOL Pier kris, 141relioa. Momigh, .,.. ti RAMS ',AMMO. 1100.knortrly. , 4pirlet giro Nrodalb I ...Nog er WI,. is...Ittrartel. I ii41 eapnbeill. t.. 1 S-fib elo Ada. ic Lowry. -Hero of Purple Victory, Almost the Goat ,1 after the Purple bad received the open-- was playing like mad as it was their one and only chance to score. aa the vind was in their favor. When the ball rested on his one yard line. Capt. Lowry. elected to give the Wolverines two points and the ball was taken to the Purple 30 yard Lyle and given to North western. Had Lowry decided to have Lewis punt. the result might have been dit Purple Great Swinuners While Michigan and its supporters will use the field and weather conditions as an alibi, the fact must not be forgotten it was as fair for one se the other. it was a football game, and am such the result will go into the record book. Each team 'would make two attempts to gain. The referee would then charge time out to himself so the centers could wipe off the ball before punting. The ball would be kicked, permitted to hit the ground. and be declared dead by the referee. This onus the procedure throughout practically the entire struggle. Northwestern has been noted for ft swimming teams, which have won the Big Ten championship many years. Ape parently some of the football player.. have been pupils of Coach Tom Rob1 non of the swimming team, from tbo way they floundered around in the mud and water. manner, and Molenda. Gilbert. and i Before and after the game Coach Ilernnstein were held in check by the I Yost of Michigan was thoroughly dls-, aggressive Purple and mud clad war- : gusted with the conditions, and jtatig- riors who improved aa the game wore; log from his comment he may start & on. After It had scored the field gua1.1 movement which may result In the Northwestern made but few attempts postponement of -games If they at's to to gain by straight football and usually i be played under similar conditiona l& i ! punted on second and third downe. the future. ! It was the Purple plan of battle to Lowry Stars with Lewis. N defend the north gnat if Capt. Lowry I Capt. Lowry played a splendid rame called th& turn of the coin to deter- I for Northwestern. lie was in nearly mine choice of goal e and by taking ad- 1 every play and did much of the tack-vantage of the wind boot the oval deep 1 ling. Aside from ecoring the nrid goal. into Michigan territory. Luck was wits the sine plunging and punting of Lewis i them and the plan was a success. The etarnp hint as a player with a great i kick was followed by the proverbial! future. If given better support In alit break which gave 'Northwestern the remaining two ears of competition unexpected victory and 'battered Lewis should develop into the best ful y. Michigan's dream at a western confer- back in the western conference. Gus-- ence championship and a claim to na- tafson and White did well under thetional honors. conditions, as did Christman. The Lowry Orders Safety. I Purple ends were always on the ban.- Despite the three points made by I Mathews especially. whose recovery of Northwestern in the epening period.' Friedman's fumble paved the way for ' the turning point came when Capt. Northwestern's only score,. Lowry ins C instructed his men in the bud- apt. Brown of Michigan play ti ed le' dle to give ve Michigan a safety in the usual coneistent game and fought like- Llard quartet. At the time 31.1chigan a deraou to the link.12.' Irietlmaa Wed' m - t , ., , , - - ... . - . It ..1a ,,- - ... ga, low ,4 . , I PART TWO 1 ,411'll'Ir 45 , , . . .....,.., ...1.4. 1,... itaii.7?,10, At...11P 1-7-7;,-- P A OTC' a An, AP AM. AS .0111, M M Mok- -M, , , tkAllik,APekke. CAAPIPtir Ark AP AV Po,. lb 116.71.0'4A,NOk ANIL ANOLd -PVILANP AK. AP Ak a. A 1 I I Alk AL I AL Alk, a AL AL AP Alk. APLAP etil jr's e OL )107 -) ', .Atit131 ktTI i 112:v .THz WORWS GREATEST nEWSPAPER .. . rameowl I t 1 i ! i. k 011imonommilabot ; 0 ; NOVEMBER 8, 1925 A Min ; jES 171 Ed jpsEvs RirjcgigA1, ILUNI WA JE T0 13-6 VICIltRY OVER C I A; "'PURPLE BRAINS AND LEWIS' TOE- : ip 4p.r,motor.41r444,,,411 , ......:41.7944rr?"''',. !s,.''.'n .,;.., -,.. ,-.',.:, --,, '.-,,..-.:..,-.,,--:.. :,-.:':. -,----.-.' ,...,.,,,,.7...,. ,-,..,. -,... ,,::-.,,,-...'s .zi:-:,,':77.777:7,,..77,..).2.:.-,....,'-::, :,...',,--F----.,,::...-"-'-......... 4,-.::.,i,..,:.,,''''... ',. .--.,. -:.,...,'...' ,:..: .-:,,,, .,, .,-,r,g-,rw.'1, ,,,,."'',77.77:---.,-,,-,":,?.;,,:;;-...,-',;---..,.',,,:-.---',..:-:::'-:F.:::.-3'-:-.,'::::-..,-.., .-4,.:;-:-,:-.-.:::..'.'..A----,,',-...'... :-:-' , .?.. ' .-k.: n s-..i ,-?,- :.' -- .? !.,, ,,,:: .-; ,,. .7.....- !,., .,?, , ,-... ,... .1 -, , - -.,?7,71771"7.71.7r .., ,,'44. ,.: -4 ,,.., ....:,-,.4-,.....:,- .'4- ,,..- !.:.-.-4y :;7',,,44 -,-- ,.... ::...4, 4:--,-,;; . :,, , ....P., A--., ,- .:- -, -- .': - s - ,,,,.:, ,.....,--,4 -, . ::- ,:,.- ..... .,- 4 :- '.,.... ,,,,: ,,,,, . ,. - ,. . , 4 . ; ,, ., :.. - ,.. ,... :.... . , , . o. "7.' ' ''' ' '''' '''' -:'.. ' -' fx. ---,':"1, - -,',''-',...:' .- ' -;.: . ::-7.?..,':. -;,-.4--Y4.-!., :-..-::,-:.:.:4.- ..,. :-7,-.,: , ;,-...,...k:.....,-,,,,:::-.-4.-,..:, :...:--........:;::- ":,....,4...,:si :., -,-,, :-......... 14.. ,,:,..... ...,,-,--, ., .:....... .. 4 4, .,... : ..., ....., 4,, -.. ,. , ,.... t., , 's .,...,:, .., : , , ,.T.,..,,..., , , ,,.. ,, ,. -:,.;4,,,.:.:i , ,..,,,' .....:-.' ;;',,,:e.. -:,-:?. :,,-,:-;.: :,:.' ;;; ' -,?,, ''.".:,.,7::.'',..?,:--;:.;'.47,;,,,-:;',.. .;:;,',.;.,,-1,...-,:',:;1..:-.?.-.',,.;, :.'f,i,:?:,...,::?',,..;i",..:;-....,!',.:4.!'' ',':-.::."-:,,...,:.-..:;:i$-V,',:-:-':,11--.,-1":::, ':: j...'S -.',:'.:117,: ':,'.'-,-,:;: -,,',--,.:' ..,': :.: ,....:..;-,:.,,,l'f-,,??;,;-;':':.4,-,- --,?,',.....:.T:' : 0' .,,Z,7:,'-': :. , '',,:-...-,1 :; - ,,, , ': '';, ,:,:.,'?'6'1.,,,-,,.':'.r..!-.':;,::::'7.-...5.Z.i.?:. -;i:.!-":';:;:,..,::',...:::- ...',..:,.:;.:;;---.,:;..4i:.I:,...?.:-..,:.:.....-:.,.:.;,4,:..,i-,.:...-ci,i-:-.:1-,;:z:.!,-.1-:',e::,:-:::-,,J.-,'..,':::::,','.', .:-4:::.,..i.-..,:,r':',...,,..:;.::.....:41.:: :-.-.--..'.4,:',J.N -.:-.4 .i..,:::-..-.'s.i.'',.. .:!,-,' :,:.i; :;:,::: ....,:-.-,,,.,'.-:,:.:.4, ,:i.,i:.-7-,.....,........'...s. ,' ...,..i.,:,-7; :,, :!,.: :',....-:':;1 . , -, -.........?.. ,..,.. ,.,,,,,.. i-:.:,,:':,:: -,.;?. s, 4-4-,:,'a:?.,-'.;-4::,-ii,:1:4,-,;:i-f::::::::::??'-:!'cic'-.:,:'--:::-:,-,.;,';::--,:;-:4: ?,:.:;',",.::.?::;A.:,;-:i.-::-::.::-.-.-.-4-:',kL-5,:,- :-,r,:i''' . - :. k . (r. -- -',, :-: ,,::.,--,: '.:f,s:'-....;:,'...: ..::'.. ,14.,,,:-..' ,,,-.:-,. -:,:k.-- r,,,' zi.,'''-, -',-- .-- ,-. - - - .' -.-'- -; ,.' : -,:.4:';-:' :-.7:. - :,-;--', : 4;.' -tt'':. ,..:.Á,tt -::.;:.-.--:'::.:'.:i.;::::,,::4:::::. -:-..::-i. -:' :1;i:;,-;..:',.,-:,:iN';::4:::::-:,..:,-::,--..:,,-:;;,::,: ,:-..ri,i',:::-?:-:'. -': i:, - ,...: 1-', . t .7-?;:;,,-4.,;',.i:..: .- :.,',,-.-4N,-:- z'' ? .4.' ,, ,.:, ,..3.,.'-'-ci, - b' , --: it. .-- ''."-- '7. ,',-:--. ...:' -.; 4 i; ".- , '':,:f':::'-':''';-:.::'-'':-.::::-::'-:-...13;''...-.;:.:':':---?:.:;:''-::::',.4.-,:';i:.-;::',,;:::.,:4,?..;:-,-;-.-.::::',.'::l',.:-.,e;...-,;,,---''''. I. ; j;-' ,...2,44,.. ' ....!'Z....''.- ;,,--,l' -4,;-''',,:4:-:i.-:::' ,::',ii,:,.,;,.: .,.:.-l...:' 4'k',:-...:'-'$: -.;' -, .., ., .i.,. , -.I .. -. . . f.''...l. ',. , ; ;. -:,. .1. '.. :,f'''" ; .- .,-.;44.: ..-,:-..f .7.'' ,Ni.:V:; 4-:':-.V:,:i-,-.:!:::;:::--:::,,?.. - .:-:;:':;'..,',.:,:,":.;?.i-.i,:.'-,.,,...-.-.;'';;j::-j;is.:.-:..:1:ii:::::-:.:-5.::,!.',.-.'.. ,V,i-i4e.-,4,.,i.,f- ' :. .':,.',...:.'":-: -'::.----k- '':''',,:.? ':" ''- , ':-,':: ......- -''' .;. ' :-4';'' '' -.:Z' .... ,-':' 4:, 4' k 1 ' ., -,-..e-,.. , , .: .... - ,iie ' - .'.''.'- '? .: ..4 :. .:'45.''.:":::-:::::.::-;:.;.i:.;:i.,:: f ,i.:::i.:.i,..:;:.:3::,:;:..,::Zr:::.?:-.?:,-..:i.:',?:.::':',,:,::.H:::;;;.::?:::,,.:::c:.-r.,-ii,.y-,,!-::.:.:..i.:i:::,,..:ii-::,::,:r,,., 1,, ..,;..., ..- . : ::,;. ;,....;,:i..:,-.:, .-.:,.....::,:,:!,::-:-.,, .,,,,,,,-.:i ,?'. ::....,..,,,,: ,-,,., , ',,., .... ...,, :.:, .'i . .:.:. ., '... ' '' .4 .,, .,- ' - ' -...igtg. 4,17,...N..... ..,";1:'.....:;:'.-::;;;.:::':i';.1.:'::':::ii...,1:...:,?.::,S.::.:...: ,1.,:.Thi-,::;-.1:::.:':....i''::"':::-..:I-''' :;'::. 'N''''t,';...C..:::. :I .;1:7::': .:,.:' ..;'.. ..-..:t ie,,';'::"....t....!,,,7::,''':''......:..1::::"'...i.'''' ,,,,,,, ',..:.', ...::.-.4. ,...-...::: .'-'74 I -, L.' , ; ' - ..' ,' ., ',4t'.....'',,,,.-::::::::7i...;iiv:1::,:''..'....:?, ;4. :..,:'.:..7::.:::f.....7...:.....:::;::::::'',........::,:.::'.'',..q.:-....i::::,:'-:::::;-;'::::::,;',.::.:.','j.I'':U::5::::,'::::',:.".. .:-,.,...0.1;,..,;.1:3'''''..;.',.4.....,-..:i: .,''. !...: :;;'''..:; ..!!:, .,;4 '-'...::-.....'.. ..; .:' ''''t.',': i. .v."'s ' - ' ". - ..... '.. ....4.:'::::,....'''.1.f.. '''..;4.: ';:t-..4, .''":::.:':'..Z.'.: :,..:',.I : ,,'.':::.L.,:::,.'.;,.,..i7:.....-.:,i:.:'-'.'.....;:'.:::'?:.';::.", -;':".:.,:ili':-.'.......i. -:,:'"..',!!-. ,..... :.!:!.'.''' .: ,.,$,-'..''',''' l'!".,:.; ...1'...,.. .c.....:,....: i::, 'L.... ,.'...i..i... .:...,!' . '', :.,,., '''..:- :.Y.--;t.':. .' - ' .. - . ... .., ;.,. 7'.;::.:..!:,: ::' - ,'. .-:!:: re it.--,;:.5.,.,..1-':,--"- , -,:... .,::',:::;,.':,;',,?:::,.,:t':.44.,;:r.:,-:',.-is",:i.:',..:-,:,i.s,- ;::::;,.::!, :, ,.. :-- ::g:,:,..,,.;9.-,;;,::...?.. i 4, :.;..1. -',,.,...,..--.,.,,-;.,',7-: -:,',..,-.-- -- .:. ; , 0, 1:-.? g:-;- i , - ,, -z 1 .4:',-,,,?; "1:,t,-,- ,:; '''' ;: - ,--; -:.;,:,,::':':::::,:,:!,z':!--ii;',, ,7ii-i-s:',: : --R-:';:',4: ...:0 - ...,...-.: ,.,i...' ,,,Lr-k-- ,, ,,;,--..4t 7 i'4 ,,:' -i,- ''i ,, .,:-, -; :.: :-, - - :.:, . , -47. 'i? '.... : .. ',; .t.4, l.,:::',,,,-,..c--,.. ' ,:::.4- L';.:',.,1:-::.-::..,-,'.'''',-'7'-'44..:?:-:':',Z-... ,:':' ei;,'''' ,..' :'-:0.:-.?..,:':.:::- ."...:.:-.T.: ,':':',..; - :,,:... :;; :. '..,''',f?-s-l.''..1:. :.:''. v. ;;-''-'t '-:''...-'-.).:s '':- ' s - - - - r ' -,..!;,,1.4.;;2.,'.7,..----", :, ::--;'-. 5;-1,i; .,,.::,;4:;.e,;';,..-,;0..-?!...1:,.,,,,,::"..:'''...'''::.;';,:::-',.;:1:',. itit!'4..:,-..-.' '--' -!..1,.. tt..--i-? i"...,-1'',......:- . .-:-..::.:-,:..--t:I.:,,,'7,;i:'...''''', ---,'.:, .i'.--'11. - .;,..',:,,,.'-:i -,.k."-k -'-',:i: ,I,,.." '?-,'-':',. .,, : ,,,,...-.,,,,,,,,,.,: .. , - --,- '--z -,;7.. ..;,,,,,,,,,,-,.,,,,- ,-7-.... , ..,-... ..:,..-.:,.....i:-,..-.,:-,,, ,,,,..,...,- ---... -.,.i, ".----.,,- - -:. . -,- -,;,..,,:,-,.,;,,,-.:, .,.pi-fi.:,,A, ,----', , 7, 4 - --,,,,, --k,......., ., ..., -- -s'"'Ltb-'---,,....',.','..,-sw '-' : -,, g i ,., -:. ,?,--,:' . -.', - 1,- -, - .. - - ; - ., :- ,,-.4.17,-.'54'. - .1- - ,'-11- .4-i', ::,..z., -:....',W: --:-"r4, -,i.1. - ;,.,:f.,::,4-,,, c 406--'''-- a-' ' 4'. 11'7 '''.:' '''i...1'. s': t i 4 ,.. . - -' ' ...'f' .';:'-',,4-:.::.-c::'-....---. ,t-", ", N-i--,,V-.:Z :-.7.!-:). ''-::-,,::---.,..':i:;.-",,i.;:,',,,::,::-. ., - -.- .!:::;,.-:-.;'I-;. --":-':-'.. ,0.-4 ,,..17-vi,it -. ,,-.., ,- ,-t, 4. . ..,. .. .- , .,K- '7- . :.--.-:--?-.':.--...,,-:,..-,-:".' '-.-,,,. IN' -), ,,.:1,:,:,'-,.:,-.4.,...... ,-,'A-..;:::';-;3"..--:.,iii:::-.,::,-A:.:-::,,::,--'4::-. - :'-- , 1, ':k)e, .:,:.:;5:, :.:'''''',!7t ,:?-:.':, ' - --- -.' ,.,:',,g ---'"- : ' ' A-,. ..k.,.'4.i 0 t c ., '', -,;,,k,, t. :' ; ", ;;:''.-- .:;'. 7- ...'Z:'Z.:;.:'..t..;.j::;', -..i. 'U..... I Ttk.::":z::;;;Z.7. :. . . -, ,7i,:,:.;.3...;::.;..;:i..-.....;:'.i:.:. 7...,4'..,. ;:, .X.,-L,-'-..,:- .'-'''''', - ,i,,,NCI),--:,,,,':.f7,!: -, ,:0; Li: ::.:.!. - i ,.; - , 4- .' ii'..; ,' . : ..!,,,,,,, ' .1, .: : ', -.. : .. -,t,,i,,,:, 1 c. .- -. . .; , . f,. -,-i, ,,,:,;-.-.:- :...s, -..-:'-. -';,....--,,, . . , zt, .t .;-,,,',.?44?..',--,- ...411.:' ' ;, , 4 7.!,:'..,:::..,':-.-i.:',' .'4. . ' ,''':';01;i0--fr:;-'. A7.9..1. ....t.:,.: i '1.,::- ..';',4'. .; .it ' r , ,'-i-....V-;'' 1 .? - - ----- - ' .':-. ,- ,4-7-. 3.1'...'s,i 1-:.: '! ,.':-,..'-:'''''''',1 't.-;-,,...'6...::.I ...;: . ..' 4 .! : ..:':,:.5 -,.........:.; ...' - ",- ' :: ,- . . ' ! 45.. ::;:'.';5;?. :..-f.1 ..i,'1.7....::-:i,,.-::.!....:::!..:..7.kl--;,-,k,4..t,4,' co4:,,' 'It,,.. "".':. i,.. X ....:- ,.' -,1;-1.N.;:.:.',:'....' .';i, -.::: --;','k,,',.44tite;;:,,,,: ''ic. .. :1 .;',.,';' . .k,!. x'f.;,... - ' '... ''''''.-:;:Nb.! ::',.;:. q - ,-. ':', .: ..,,,,,. ,'.'1-.',,. ,."4, , .. . -,-,.,, ,-,.f. r7:-i,;-,z...1-...,,...- .,. , -... - -.'!5:.i.i."-.s,.::.'i.:.--:,.,,,..:,,,..'..1:.. --,,,,.:',,.::--:.i.r.':.!,,,.47...:;:4;-,;,-'...7":'.:!:y ,..:i:',!; i:,:.".,--:;'-'-',,:-,- irt,k'. ,:. .1-:,.'1"':A."-V.:',.; '. .,-,-;!.N. 1. , . I-,:,;;:-,..,..,-.' '4,;.;,,,, :- -..--,.4,.'-:,':'.-..-': 11 ( I.-- ..,...,,;.,?.-- ,-i..:.... ,:.--.:-....i, .,..,;.;.,..,,,..,...... -:,..-4, ....- .. - :... -..t.,,t4,,,,.i,.. it, -,;;.:-..,,,:.4.-"-,:,,,?. ,,,,,,--..,.;,,z-,--::-..,.---,e,.,'-,:,:, ,?-.,,,-.-- , -:.-.4.'--:- .(-.1'n, - :, ""' -,1".!':4,...:!' i':::.,.' l'g, ' ..i.o.!' 5? -: ' '''''' . - ,- :. X - ::' ir - lt- lf. 2'-:;,' ' . '7,,e-.. ..A.F..,i'?,..?,7 y'..,'...:0::-'i.-7?:-'t1 ,.: - 't; ,,,,,se.,,,.,- ,.- , ;;;,i:,- ,::: ?-, ...,,i,',,, - - 7gt.,5, ...-.:. .--, :-,!,..:,,..f;; .4.,...- 1, s,,., , ,,,,.5..:., A... - ot ,.,..; 4.,:,'., - l , - "., : . -t,L1F"!...o,,-..,., - ,7 ':, ., ,,,',,i;,-,40,9 ,,,,,,:. . I5-',.:1 --:4,, so4--,.- . N.I A , . .., ,, .-:.,, .,.,. , -, .. . l : :,' ...,. N. , .. ''''-, ....t'.:;,..:J:::;:: 'K.... : :;:.:;. ": .f.:::.:f...:':!?:::.:k.)k' ,.: a ,... 1:.';...5';:;.i.S? t.Z ; '..:.:i:','.';',..:,., ...,....': .--... ... , r....:4'4,.. ''',:;&'-''S4-.4r- ......4, ,A.,;,-,e .-,..,....14;-,-,:i...,-----,..,:,.., o. , ,,, ,.:44 ,,,- . ,,,::,-,y-,), r--,,,..,.' ,,.. I i , ,.: -:,,,,,: ,,. . IA. .4 ': 'tf. .:-',.. 1 t - .., .....44,-.: ' :113.tt. ',,' '''' Or .5- - ". :',..-'4'. .:- ;e4. 4:,...,-- .: ;:.- -( -.... -., ,...:7,.....z:::.:. -9, At -7,- ,,,:::9,-. 94.i ..!,": !-,::' : ,.:,:-...,:;,-:::,,,,:..;:i9:ii-,:i::-,:::-:--:-.7:.:-::.5-:197,,,,A:.-- -- 4-4;;;,-.4- -99. ,,,,,,,,,----,:i,o-- ,. - ,A,,,--- .,..", -,,,,A-.; '.; ,-. ,-- 4--' - - ':'-:''.- l'-'9'-''. ,'',,f1..::;::.;--,.--1----A:::;!',,.,-',-.4. fr;,;..es-,,,.,0:. 9.f:',,,-,,A.:,,,- '.:- --of-'''?..' : :-.,,:,,I..i ..,,,,...;.4,.:J -1.-!"'f--,- ,,, 1!?, .,...,...,.....i. , i r .... .... . . . ... . . . ........,..,,.. :,:-....-,:..:-,:!:::::::.:',..-,(;,:,.:414,A(P .,'' ' "'tItnk';'4;:,....'194i;:'-r-:4: .,p1,t, . ,. ,7$:,,,s tei,,s,,..it -lif. 1 t ' k '-' 11 f - 41 H. .'. 1 -,- t.,..:.;:':,'.1:.:,.,:-:..,..:,..,:-.:':,, ; ,' ..--.... -. '''. '::.:',,''',,;, .. ''', ''',....:,- 2,,,:Zi --: ,, - i , , ,,,,.,,,-,,:;.;;',:,--.-'.--. .,,:$ f. '--,'-- ,,,.4'..':N!:,:-..,,,;..-', .3,.,,..,Le''' ,,en -,:,''''' ----'''''i- r-' -' ;1 !,' .6z7. ',..,-- . -, -, -,, '-- . '-'7,.,, 0, .-.,:'----.!1iiA --, 1, ';' - :. ',',---"'-,4,1,-,'...-14 ,,,,,.. ,, . , II . , . ,. -,7,,,,,..,,.. .,;:.,,,,--1,6-,.. ..,,T-i.: i,, "-, ,-,:,;,-..,,, ,, ,.,,- --,?,,,,,,4,,,,v,:,..v---4-4-',..4,..... -, ... ,,- -. . .. '.......-1:'1 - - f , ..,.i. 4. -:,. ... : , , ,..,..,... 4:-:,-,. ; ) x 1' ... ,,'.. : ......- .k ',...' '...,' ',.. . .:',-..'41 i -.,,.;'' . . . ..::,,.....7 ,,'.- i' .. v.,,...,.. ' ''''-;'. ..': .':,5:klIrg?,41!,:';...'!..',5': ...','':',..'-4:.'''''-',.N.-;::;.',.:'4 :' :, ::c.9..1:n., 'Ai; i ,'.-'..;'."' ,c,-',e;.; ,,: ,; '',' :,: t ,:. ' : ,'' s. ,, ...."--,.. .i.,-,..4si,....1 I" ' -,. ''';' ': ''' ' '''. -L ' .' - '''' . ''..-:'i .4:. ' ::.'fr',' :'s4;,0'''; ' .:.;r, 0.,,;:,:r's-s::7: .,::',.-',...:,;,;;6.:':?:'.:',C :::',..!':::::-:'?Z..41;;:s-, i,;:, -,,:-.,t,..,,i,,:.:,..''.i. -,,4.... ?, 4,..,,!...:?'.;;::'...:). ..,',....---.,',3,,,: ,,,,4- ''''..-4,:.s..;,-;?.::,-;.:'''.., z :-.,:,A, :, ,::.,,,,, - ',? ''..,4.-,,1,--," ..1,...;7:,,..1t.:: ::P,..,,;.,, 45,,!:.;,:.".- s , ,"., . -,:.....;;',.. -;,.-.::.:if ..,,c?-,'..;,;::': ,1'., - -.': '.4As,:;:;:.,44!,:::-e;".1::s'r,:',-: .1'',''',. ...:.-..2,...,, .:,...0.e,.....0,,...,..2..: .,..,,..,x.... t.:;,,..,.::,...!t!..,:e..., 1..- ,...,. . ,,,,,...,sit. :,.'.,i , , ,r-P- ...v...;;,,,r,:e:.,' ,... ' ','; ..,.,,,..,,:,'s .;,..42.ess -;,3--...-.1:' tl - ,I.,.,.30,'-,,,:'-, ,, ,: "",-'4.'s's ,''''' '',..?;' ::-,':?r.....-:' :i .i ?:,''' . 4.k;A - 4' ' '',. -- ,-Q:.-'--s';, - ' - ,. ' . ' ' .:,,e4Sk,: ',.;;,:''' : ' 4.- ;-.4.:,,91,-z ? - - , 1.."''''.alr- ''.11,,4,4.1'.".4. ; ..,.' '':)".k"'4 ''.4,-;,.. .., 4:44.4....x,-....,04444.,r,: .4k440,".(4, ..,t,,,' 4.-4. ...'n:',. r.'..4.-..:,.....Ir4.r... ..;,,,,IV-v..,..5...y.:.:,..-1.. . .. , . ..,.;: V.,,,,, .,;,,t; ....,MN i ).'... . . . .,,,,Nc4,:;;:.; ;; .'' ? '' .. .. , ,,; ',.. . ;.L,,. ;:..2.,'''; .0, ''',...7.,,,k:34'('''';t:;;;g;1.;:;!;' ': ...:.4.4. . . ,;.::,' : i :;.,1f .P.:;',,,,,:',. ....';;;.k.;,,..,.. .. - .,.,,": '....?.r.:1,;.,..4, ;, -'-,: .:'k,' ' :."..t..ii,,,,,4,:: '-'''''' '''.:. -:;...7 .,,,...;'.4.,',..,t,., .;-..;..0,.S.-:,:',,, ::. -g:,-4..: s's-,.''' ,s...44,k41 1..- '..'-'-..-;.'-,...!.'. ;' :', ''''''::;',;.:1'4:'''''''''.er..,',..;1.-4,'-,4,'''''',.'b.:Z..,:Z.v.t ,';','":'.44i-.T4',...5.4t...,... ::',:-...,,14.,1'.,-,.... ..:,4410414.,-;'.51.-57"Y-it:;:k..:....,f..:4..:.:2.. :r.:','''...;:!,-:.:n;,i,'.'.'.':..,,.,.......:ni,4s....,:;,:ii..41,.....4'...: sv ' t 4 ,; ....,..:1',',4,Ak,,,,,,.:5.,.,...v.... .:,., .' ......'....'.'Z' ; ,.':::.;,,x .:.; ' -: 7;;;;;',44','..:,',';',:it-,,Ir.k;;,..?,:z'' '.74; ki ".1.....:.:'.6.:::" ..-.?f,,'''''::'';:.. l..:4;:,:::,7...e.:::..-.5't...:.,..,,,,,, :::--,;'..;:',...--:;,:r....:;:,- ......:...-.7x,,.1,:ii..,:r.'1.4.4,,,,,Zr.,,':::.6,::::::...-:',,,,i,,,,?,,:i3.-..:':... : iii;,4-; :.,,,; r, - , .. ,-; ,L -, -, . 1,3-, ,,,. ..,,-,,,,T, ,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,-,t ,,..e,,:....,..-,-lat,,!-iicapAt.,, . -,,'.Z, ,,V7k k.t,,,&xr17,3,1.4. .-.-.0..---,,'-',..,; l''''''''''' - ,,,e .4--,0;Z;;:.544:',Agt,,,,...,.....,...x,...,-,,- ,. - -17' '4.' ''''' . . ' ' ' ' .4,,..;',...,':,, :,.'.',.. ,., ::;';' 4, ,k -.1.r.:, :.t., ',...: ',...,.. ...A.,:':.::,.'..twk. .si,:'.. ,...'''''':.e.':?:: '''.., r',1;:: , ,''. ' .: :1,..:;,;.4.,;.44&V,t;i1,?4.k..----vAtt,o.,.. '-' .... .' ...' :'''''''C - I. ''' '''''''''''''''''X''' ''''"-A4.7;''''' ,- ' fl. '..r,':',.'....' V tg r.1,1441:Z.;;;014011ifrigOifftstogg$64,46V14.16620Z .rter,I :N;":'''''''L''''W::40A' ' '''....--..tk4..'.3-Cia:5,k4.,rt',W,..:, !;,4, ,;403e. v.st111111.111 1111 Dag S. colltats 04 t,-,w-.---- -- - c , ' ... - - , , , . ru-, . 4 , el , - , - ,, . . , , 7.4 t81 I 1 ' :: .,' ' : 4 : ,..s., . , ! 111-',:;1;. ' '- - ' ftattOa I . I ' '' :" ., ',. I . ,. ; , I ;,at I , mit I 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Chicago Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free