Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on November 5, 1923 · 28
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 28

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Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, November 5, 1923
Page:
28
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28 BULLDOGS STOP DRISCOLL; BEAT CARDINALS, 7-3 THE FIRST DEFEAT CAKJrNAL 131. CA-VTON f7J. . R. Andfrnon Chamberlain E. It. T.......B. MrM.hon I.j-maa L. T. R. O Buckeye romstock L. G. f Mrlnernejr t.n.vrr C. I Q Tola nb'rne,tViiriam.R. O. J..T.... Montromery. Henry K. T. Leonard ) Kllry rirrall R E. ...A. MrMahOH. Kbb Q. B. Drinroll ....Mohardt, C L. Smyth L. H. MrMahoal UHJMmoIl, Kofhlrr, GrlitK B H. t. R . . R. R. R. King F. R.-x-tiVrr. Craincle I toot JF. R. Towtiduw a L. fiinyUv. Point, after - tonehdowa Henry. Goal from fliid Drts-eH. Rrfrree GrtrrirU MlimfmU. t'm-Mre Elliott (Indiana, Hrad linesman WU-Uua irtUabnrrh. BY FRANKSCHREIBEK. (Picture on back page.) Stop Capt. Paddy Drisoll and the Oiieago Cardinals football team Li Fttrpped. Paddy was etoppod yesterday i by a combination of a heavy rain soaked field and a sterling defensive line, and th Canton Bulldogs buttered their way to a. 7 to 3 victory over the Cardinals at White Sox ball park. ; It waa the first defeat of the season for the Cardinals, and the victory kept the Canton eleven's slate clean for another week In the national professional football leagne race. Some 5,500 fans turned out for the fray, howling ajid stamping In the) rain, which fell throughout the contest and made the going hard for the fleet Cardinal eleven. The heavier Canton line was thus aided In smashing through and nailing the local backfleld men before their plays were fairly started. DriseolJ C.ets Drop Kick. In only the first quarter, during which Drlscoll kicked the field goal for the Cardinals' thre points, did tht local eleven have the edge on the Bulldogs. In that first quarter the Cards drove the ball up the field with end runs and off tackle smashes by Koeh-ler, Mohardt, and Drlscoll, and on to the baseball diamond which had been protected by a tarpaulin and was dry. Here Driscoll dug the mud out of his cleata and on a dry footing kicked a drop over the bar from the 40 yard line. But with the rain driving down In a steady torrent, the skinned part of the diamond quickly bocame a quagmire, and after that Driacoll didn't have much of a chance to get his plays started. Paddy had several sweeping ends runs started, only to slip and fall, while all Cardinals' asnaults at the Bulldog line were stopped effectively. Bulldogs Show Class. In the last three periods Canton had all the better of the going, and it was only the great kicking of Paddy and a 'ouple of untimely fumbles that kept the Bulldogs from piling up a large score. Canton started a march toward th Cardinal goal line In the necond quarter but was repulsed. But in the second half things came more the visitors' way. Smashing the line from the opening kickoff of the second half, Itobb, Smyth, and Jones drove the ball to the Cardinal 6 yard line Just as the third quarter ended. The first two plays in the final period were sufficient to put the oval over the line, Smyth carrying the ball over and Henry drop kicking for the iwunt after the touchdown. . ' - CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: ' MONDAY.' NOVEMBER 5. 1923. -J-' 1 MOON MULLINSOXO HOOKS SOME FISH r ...... KMOW ENFORCEMENT Q i iJESS SKAlJ OTa ICTl "ft BARREL- I BUT WOTS Tff KA MOLUUS ) f IthSjST i AGE NTT NOW AND jSI aBO& stZfa Jc BROTHER. J V- A LOCKIN' yil JUST GENERAL. ' I Kri mm i - jf ci esm mm BEARS ROUT THORPE'S 00RAN6 INDIANS, 26-0 TAKING A SCALP BRYAN, WEARER OF 'C,' IS HOT DEFENDER OF PROS AGAINST STAGG RACINE PROS BOW TO MINNEAPOLIS, 13 TO 6 BEASL3 261. , INDIANS . E IIaIm! Little Twtr JU B. T Vuhrr, Seott ! Buffalo L. T. R. O C,rvrj C.TrmJUm, Im riear I. O........ Andran l T Heal I E. ......... Htuanj Q. B Brr&n L. n.iternafflMa, t'etz f- B Knop, Oalao Card Aerial Attack Faila. The rest of the fourth period saw a succession of Cardinal subs shot into the fray and a multitude of Cardinal passes, most of which failed when the Canton backs, playing strictly a defensive game, broke through and grounded the heaves. OUT OF TOWN FOOTBALL. Tri-City Booster. 7: Aurora Legion, 0 Tom Lemon 21 : 8lrl!rif Independents. 0 Iiululti I'ro. !); lrinwta. 7 .QuinT All Plan. .14: La Harpe. 0 Gray Horae L. G. Loac Time Sleep. G iMe Wolf &. CL Bis Brw K. T. ItanninS Deer, CaJao JS.K. Krd Fox Q. B. Jim Ttarpe . ...L. H. ran ia hawk .... .R. II. Eagle Feather... F. B. Taucbdowna Sternamaa iZ, Balaa, Koop. aika after touchdowns (St eras man, 2. Referee Afoore Boston eoIJrge.. Umpire St. Jofasa. Uead Uneamaa Thomas Illinois. BY IRVING VAUGHAN. Boasting nothing more than Jim Thorpe, still skillful despite his age, and a pack of redskina with funny names, the Oorang Indians folded up before the onslaughts of the Chicago Bears in a pro grid battle yesterday at the Cubs' park. The Bears simply plowed around on a rain soaked field to suit themselves and finished with & op heavy margin of 26 to 0. Only about 1,000 fans braved the elements u see the slaughter. All the Bears' damage was done lu the first half. They ripped the poor Indiana to pieces with drives by Sttr-naman and Knop, threw in a few passes here and there to break the monotony, and took advantage of whatever came their way. Then with that healthy lead they eased up during the two closing periods ajnd confined themselves to keeping the Indians In check. llalas Pulls Thriller. The big thriller of the game was provided by George llalas, the Bears' right end. In the 'second period the Indians by means of some forward passing in which Thorpe. Calac and Bed Fox featured, and a 5 yard Bear penalty, had the bail on the home team's one yard line. Long Time Sleep, the redskin center, then dozed off and made a bad pass. Halas tore in. scooped up the loose pig-skin on tho 3 yard line, and raced down the field all the way to the Oorangs' goal. Thorpe waa on llalas' heels all the way, but the ex-Illinl kept just out of the one time Carlisle star's reach. ; Finally Thorpe, realizing his speed isn't .what it used to be, made a dive for the moving etarget, but his diva got him nothing more than a mouthful of mud, and llalas went merrily, but by this time wearily, on his way over ! the goal line. That was the Bears' last touchdown. Knop Scores. At the start of the game, after the Indians had been forced to kick, Ster-nam an and Knop carried the ball to JOHNNY BRYAN, Maroon athlete who graduated in 1922, in a letter issued yesterday, takes issne with Coacb A. 'A. Sfcagg on the stand he haa taken against professional foot ball ev cn to the point of declaring the mentor a "pro" himself, because he at one time received pay while -acting as a playing coach at the University of Chicago. Bryan points oat that the National Professional Football league has a few ideals of its own, and that it imposes a fine of $1,000 on any club which tampers with a college player still in schooL "Mr. Stagg further states that professional teams are closely connected with gamblers," the letter states. "There is not helf as much betting during a whole season of professional football as on the Chicago-Illinois game this year the note continues. It also is Bryan's opinion that '"the University of Chicago's prices for tickets are too high." Bryan won his letter as a backfleld regular on the 1921 Maroon team, and was a leader in campus life. the visitors' 20 yard line, where Sterna-man fumbled, and Long Time Sleep awakened in time to recover. Then Thorpe punted poorly and the ball went out of bounds on his 25 yarf line. A pass, Bryan to Sternaman, knocked off twenty of these yards, and Knop rode through center for a touchdown. Sternaman kicked goal. The Bears lost no time starting another march, going down the field from their 30 yard line to the redskins' 5 yard mark. Lanum smashed the wall for six more points, but Ster naman missed the 'placement from touchdown. L ter in the periods the Indians Ion the ball on downs on Chicago's 40 yard line and the Bears immediately wen; down the Held. Bryan, Lanum an J Sternaman tore off big gains, a pass put the ball on the 16 yard line anJ Sten-aman went around left end for a tou-hdown. He kicked goal. HaJas' long run was the only score after this. PRAIRIE FOOTBALL SCORES. ProTino Boosters. 13; Chicago Act. 0. Unique A. C. 24: Delcog. 0. Seneca Wi1rets. 3; Evauaton. o. Owls, : Kv aim Win Arrows, 0. Kantcabooa. 51: Ramblers. O. Boulevard Cardinals. 7; T. O. T., 0. St. J'lorian A- C. 7 ; Famous Chioaros. 0. Kjldare. A. C. 12: Hrmoaa Boosters. 13, Hawthorne. 7; Tiroli Sportsmen, s. Haaehj-eal. 13: N W. Cardinals, 6. Lnaa A. C 0: White Stars. 0. Chate Park, 0; Klpmonx. O. Spencer Coals. 6: W Pau Indiana. 0 lladerlien boosters. 10; Parkwood. 0 ?olfr A. C 7; Cherokeea. 0. South Ends. 0: Independent Sportsmen 6 Monroes. 18; Sylvars. 0. ' S"ne. u. 18: Raveuswood Arrows. 0 Wizard Arrows, 0: Mildred Arrows' 0 WiT-rt Midgetn. 13: Marlins ;a ' Woods and Waters A PRO LEAGUE SCORES Cantos, 7 j Chiraco Cardinals. 3. Chi sacs' Bears, TH; Oorajig Indiana, O. Mil wank ri. 14; Koek Island, 3. Crrcw Bay, 3: St. Lotos, O. Columbus-Akron, rain. Toledo-FIamm t, rata. Mlnnrnpoiis. 13; Kaetae. . Minneapolis, Minn., Not. 4. Spe-cial. Minneapolis Marines upset Ra cine, IS to 6, In an American professional league game here today. Racine had been favored to win heavily. Two goals from placement were registered by Oillo for Racine, one in the first quarter and the other early in the second - period, before the Marines scored late in the half on an 18 yard pass, Kaplan to Mohs, back of the goal line. Kaplan missed the try at goal. It was not until the last four minutes that the Marines pulled out the game. Mehre intercepted a paaa for the local team and returned- it 15 yards to Ra cine's 35 yard line, from where Kap lan s pass to Cleve and a 10 yard run scored the Marines' second touchdown. Kaplan kicked this goaL Lineup: MARINES 1131. I RACINE ffil ft. E FUnn I Meyers L. E B.T ,. BarUBramaa X. T. . L. G C. . R. G. -R. T. . R. E B . L. H. , R. H. .F. B. Goals "HELLO IKES" ASSEMBLE, w TONIGHT, TISHERMEN living In and near L Chicago are going- to nave a Us I powwow tonight as the Chicago chapter of Isaak Walton league la staging a banquet and meeting to tilt the 1923-1924 program. Senator Medill McCormick. a member of the Chicago chapter, will be the guest of honor and FIVE MAT BOUTS ON TOMORROW'S CARD Five wrestling matches, with Johnny Meyers, world's middleweight champion, defending his title against Joe Turner of "Washington. D. C, in the windup, will be staged by Promoter Doc Krone at the Ashland Boulevard auditorium tomorrow night and fol K. G . Gaustad, Cramer jGormaa C. U G L. T L. E...Moa Q. B it. H MehreiMmter Tierney Hueller ...... . Tersth Smith Cbris'son italuday Kaplan Barr CleTe Romney ..H.Hudson, Samps'n k-DioiL Foster. F. B Pabl Gillo , Touchdowns Marines. Mosa, Cleve. from touchdowns Kaplan. 2. Goals from neiu ouio, j;. eteree Art von InwAm rf triA nmn nr rrw1irf in soma principal speaker and officers of the 1 t-rrfirx- tf league uw luuauig lur a wriuxie lig crowd. Senator McCormick la going to carry the colors of the league Into the senate to save the Winneshiek bot- J torn landa from being drained so gports-j men from near and far will be on hand tonight to hear about the con servation bill which he aro poses to introdu" In that body. Then there will be motion pictures of trout fish ing on the famous Niplgon river, the premier speckled trout stream of the world, which are guaranteed to give every fisherman a thrilL, The Ikes In Wisconsin sure have been stirring up things, according to reports frbra Janesville. A few days ago -1,500 outdoor lovers attended a meeting put on by the Janesville chapter. At this gathering four new chapters in Wisconsin were announced. I M. S. Heiss, executive secretary of ; the league, announces that Louisiana has been heard as the first chapter to v r-r,1ed in that state, located In Shreveport. But the state that has vi ed along with light and pep This state now haa forty-four chapters. 1 A Timely Suggestion Good fashion today prescribes knickers as the correct wear for week-ends and your Thanks-pving visit to the country they are just as important in December as in July, and you can never tell when they will come in handy. Therefore,' your new suit should include knickers for sport wear, long trousers for business, and a perfectly plain back coat. The knickers are sufficient to identify it as a sport suit for golf or outings. For this popular four-piece model nothing excels Bannockbums, the finest of all Scotch Ttceeds Have you seen our wonderful collection of genuine" English Ulsters -ready-to-wear and to order? Formal, Business and Sport Clothes 7 North La Salle 71 East Monroe 157 North Michigan at Randolph Street 324 South Michigan, between Jackson and Van Buren MILWAUKEE, 14; ISLANDERS, 3. Rofk Island. 111.. Nov. 4. tSnerial.l howinr a coropiels reversal of torm the ripplrd Kii 'R Island Independents, previously undefeated this year, took a 14 to 3 beating from the he a Tier Milwaukee B adders here today. The Badgers were remarkably successful ith their aerial attack. drpite the muddy field and cold wind. Rock Island' lone counter came when Capt. Sies place kicked in the second quarter from the 3o yard line. Ijneup: MILWAUKEE 141. ROCK ISLAND 131. R. K Beic-hle Kadeaky L. E. R. T Wenke Cotton. Smith ..L.T. R. G Underwood; Thompson L. G. C Larson iFolla. Declerck. . . .C. L. G MGinnia'B. Siea capt.l.R. O. L. T Blailovk1 Slater R. T. L. E SachajWUBon R. E. Q. B.Conzelman leapt ) .Armstrong Q. B. R. U EricksonjLundrren, Giaver. -n I Lowe .L. H. L. H Mattox'Kuehl R. H. F. B Winklemau Phelan F. B. Touchdown Winkleman. Ertckeon. Goals from touchdowns Winkleman. S.- Goal Irom field ies. Referee Koho. Chicago. DIXON DOWNS STERLING. Dixon. 111.. Not. 4. Special. Dixon pendents today. St I . 'i -gig GENEVA ELEVEN BEATS AURORA, 7-0 Aurora. III., Nov. 4. Special. The Tri-City Booster eleven of Gneva, fostered by State Treasurer Oscar Xel-- fl--fnn local Iepion eleven ber this afternoon. T to Dahlin, i i-K.ii' t-riv-, iook Jrteilly's pasa for a 20 yard run across the line after two minutes of play in the first quarter. AURORA 101. Clark, MeQujLre..a. K. Flannig-an i L T. Waltera Oa. o. SchroepeU , c. Kenand ...R. G O-M alley R. T. j Conway R. E. ! Wyatt. Hanny...Q. B. I Jack Reynolds will meet OTlie Olson of New Orleans in an interesting welterweight match and Joe Parelli, who claims the Italian middleweight championship, will battle Gus Hanson Jof Milwaukee. In the other two matches August Sepp of Grand Junction. Colo., meets Clete- Kauffman of Iowa, and Nick Bihun tussels with John Lino, Russian heavyweight. Northwest side mat followers will prt their fill tomorrow nipht. when four boots are stared at Schoenhofen haJl. Milwaukee and Ashland arenuea. the participants bejnp main ly neighborhood favorites. Carl Furness and j George Mack will open the show, with the ' otner bouts to follow between Ben Reuben and Toney Kozakeiwics. Nick Gotch and Pat MGilI. and Pete Zbysxko and Adam Weiss-muller. Stanislaos Zbyrako win take another whirl at the came on Friday, when be meets Frank j J aason. Harvard university mat coach, at the yStar and Garter theater. GREEN BAY, 3; ST. LOUIS, 0. St. Louia. Mo., Nov. 4. Special. Cnb 1 Buck's field (foal in the third quarter paved the way for toe Green Bay Patera to defeat St. Louts Browns here this afternoon. S to O. In the last minute the Green Bay : team had the ball en St. Louis' 3 yard lin . but time was up before the Badser champe couiu pat it over. .Lineup: I The Old Copyreader "Many a story is hopelessly written, but the story of life is hopelessly rotten." Wool socks are stepim out! Feel as good as they look! ' Some clocked with bright colors ! All our own importation. Warmer underwear. Sweaters. Wool mufflers. Knitted vests. Flannel shirts. TOO MANY FOB EVEN ME. Wizard and larder and clown and magfclaa. Artist, comedian, kidder and wit; Faitrrigt. satirist, srulptor, musician. Acrobat, mental and physical it Can't be gainsaid that for versatile volume. Wisdom and foolery mingled, a nsok Most be reserved on Fame's uttermost eolymn Whereon to chisel the name of Joe Cook. Painter and printer and bootblack and banker. Peddler and newsboy, I merit rrcard; Scribe, politician and faker and agent. Spieler and showman, and also a bard. I've cn onite a figure MYSELF in Life's pageant. But i iu I keep in step with the stride of Joe Cook. (.I V LEE. Wmter, suits. A wealth of imported worsteds, chev. fots and tweeds. ANDERSON & BROTHER? Rogers Peel Clothes Michigan Boulevard (at Washington St) Advertise in The Tribttnt TRi-crrx it i. R. E Dahlin R. T. Shields. Coleman R. G Moline C LefT! L. G Peterson L. T Freet L.. E D. Johnson Q. B Reilly R. H Mac-Donald 1. .H NewmaniHanny, Miller. .R. H F. B...i SwansonlOppfelt F. b Touchdown Dahlin. Kick from touchdown Wyatt. Referee Veer lie? (Great Lakes. Umpire Dpwolf Wheatonl. Head linesman Conley (Wheatonl. GREEN BAY 3. R.E...Hayea. Wheeler R- T. .......... Eartpa R. G... Lyle C. ........... Niemann L.G...... Woodm L. T Buck L- K.. .... Murray Q- B Mathys R- H. B Lambeau L- H. B. .Mills. Boeinir F. B Garin 8T. LOUIS fO). Krache L. E. ' Weller ,..! L.T Murray J. G. Rreinheider C Andrews ........ R. G. , Travis R. T. Meese ....... ....It. E. Simpson ...... Q. K. Casey, j WyckoO -U H. B. ' Seig-fried R. H. B. King F. B. uoal from field Buck. Referee Gould r Arrnr J Umpire Beck Nebraska. Head linesman Coaeen (Beloit SPENCER COALS, 6, WA PAUS. O Playing in a sea of mud. the Smiuvr rvuila defeated Wa Pau Indians yesterday. 8 to O at Spencer field. Belmont and Kostner ave cues. The game was played in a drizzliny rain and both sides fumbled frequently. ; Eddie Forman tore throuth the Tnriiana- hJ ! J. Miller. Franx.L. H. ! fse many occasions. Lineup: 3r-c..r.a vrxo 101. INDIANS fOl R. E Zarxycka Doffin f x- R.T.. ...... PcrlmanlZenk L.t BEG YOUR PARDON. A picture caption in yesterday's Tribnne referred to M:ss Helen Kiser aa the cheer leader of Tilden Hi"h school, is cheer leader at Bowen. R. G. C U G. . UT.. U E.. Q- B.. R. H.. L. H.. Mia Alaer F, B. WeealWoods "t. n. Gebhardt ! Burger q ... Miska'Rink ""v'r' Maleckii Smith, Kaminaki.R. t! j Tonchdown Egea. Egen Witt Formaa Callahan .. Jams Kaznecki ,.. KeidjFiaher . , Galland i Burrs ... -R. E. .. Q. B. . .L. H. ,..R. H. ...F. B. EARL & WILSON .'.... 7 5sK 1) How to choose your winter shoes b V v I, re.. tl'Tl'-'ilslaii nasi i nftr '''"' u"' y j. AfV j arf;V.-WW I i ... will , r t---- 3&s.& - i 1 -rrs-rrfi'vTr'y'-irf" Better Collars for 20c Roll front, with a lock for the tie knot Loiigwood (MEDIUM) Brucewood EArVL 6. WlLSONjr (LOWER) COLLARS SHIRTS Hassel's "Gladstone" $8 The " Gladstone " is a style well known to thousands of Chicago business and professional men remembered for its ereat comfort, de- Y'"""-"" "i .niax in (uuiiu iiia(iion. in on vici kid or piiamc oiacK or tan caitskin, 58; witn extra heavy full and leather lined throughout, J1Q. double soles In choosing your shoes you can make a hard job out of it or an easy job. The harder you look the less likely you are to succeed, toq. Shopping from store to store you may make a "find," but ten to one you won't. Trouble for nothing. If you come here at once, you'll get a guaranteed valu.e a dollar's worth for every dollar spent and your satisfaction assured on a money-back-or-new-shoes basis, Hassel's for shoes is a time-saving habit. You are always sure of the right thing in style, wear and comfort. Our prices are $5, $6, $7, $8, $9, $1D each one a real and a guaranteed value. Corner Dearborn and Van Buren Streets, Monadnock Block HERBERT TIREYTOH CI5KTTKS V n r '

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