Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 21, 1935 · 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 23

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 21, 1935
Start Free Trial

5k 23 LEO PASS PLAY WINS, 7-0, OVER MOUNT GARMEL EAT MOON MULLINS KA YO WANTS HIS MONEY'S VORTH REDSKINS, 17-6, IN EARLY ATTACK AND INSIDE. LADEEZ AND 6EMTLEMUN YOD WILL ANY FREE SEE MADAM05ELLE MULL!NSO,THE TTUNGLE WLLL; XLL KiOI A DIME OM IT. TICKETS FOR jRL SHE SITS A4 A WRITHING PIT OF PYTHONS AND RELATIVES OF BUT THEM SNAKES THE DEADLIEST MAM KILLING REPTILE IN CAPTIVITY, TK P1FFORMERS, MUST NOT BE SO TOU3K BECAUSE IF "THEY THE KING COBRA! TAKES HER LIFE IN HER AAloTER'P HANLV FDLKSy FOR KILLED HER I KNOW ONLY "YOU'D CHARGE De Paul Beats St. Rita, 33 to 6. MORE MONEY NewYorkScoresAIi Points in First Five Minutes. MISTER. CHICAGO DAILY TBJ&UNE: MONDAY.' OCTOBER 21. 1935. GIANTS DE i -? "irrr J' r7 Vi A DIME. iot- r h vsKsessyj Ad ?J ISZA Prep Foot&aH CATHOLIC LEAGUE. EAST SKCTIOV. w. t,. t. ru.opm. 1 3 O 1 I rani 3 Mo nt rsrmrC 1 1 Ie Salle 1 I I Ft. Kit I 1 1 Txipola 1 J 1 Jnlirt t. GeMfC WEST FKCTION. W. I T. t. Hrl Olirlrk S lt. ratrirk t Icnaliu I 1 0 fit. Philip 3 " Wehrf - St. MirhiM-l 3 US 1 xt 5.1 ."K 1.1 12 7 BS ff Tir. Oll-V! 1.1 ft 5 1 30 .'! 61 Aft 2 0 yKSTKKDAVS KESlXXfl. Leo, 7 J Me"t frmel. . lyula, 7 Juliet. . Frowirk, 13; si". H. Mel. 13s . rhiliv. i e rol. 33; Kita. l. " I) 1 alb-, 20; St. tieoise, . A lateral pass from the 18 yard line from Cramer to Brennan to Gallagher enabled Leo to defeat Mount Carmel, 7 to 0. before a crowd of 12,000 at Soldiers field yesterday. The proceeds of the game were turned over to the Carmelite Fathers and Christian Brothers' fund. The touchdown was made in the second period. The victory enabled Leo to maintain itj first place position in the east section of the Catholic league. Leo has won three and tied one for a total of seven points, while De Paul is in second place with three victories or six points. De Paul yesterday scored a 33 to 6 victory over St. Rita at De Paul field. St. Mcl and Fenwick Win. St. Mel and Fenwick remained undefeated in the west section race. St. Mel registered its third consecutive victory by triumphing, 13 to 0, over St. Philip, while Fenwick downed St. Ignatius, 13 to 6. Jimmy Oakey replaced Kernan in the third quarter and scored the two St. Mel tcuchdowns, one on a 20 yard run and the other on an 80 yard run. Gordy Krarns scored four touchdowns for De Paul against St. Rita. Loyola Keats Jollet. Loyola won its first league game by defeating Joliet, 7 to 0. Don Sack-ley scored in the second quarter from the four yard line on a run around right end. De La Salle beat St. George, 20 to 0, Young, Blum, and Carey making touchdowns.. LOYOLA 17 J. JOLIET 10 J. Weber T.. K Kaat-hanbeaillt llyiaiul L. T Madridi ! h.Ult I., (i ...... Welch Rixkleman WeCarthjr Jt'ilHtiJ K. G Grcsorich Callahan R. T Mack Kincweiler K.K Jamrj 1 pence r Q. B Minn rich Ztwyer I.. H Smith fa.klty R. H Jaieki O'Brien V.B White Touchdown Sacklejr. Point after touchdown Spencer. 7X3. WICK 13. ST. IGNATICS (. Conley L. E IX'3trano KUr L.T Kelly Bolton L. G Stelnback Reiser C Shf-ridan Rrardon R. Howler Mdntjrre R. T Sweeney Kadke R- K Muacato Htreiiiiinir Q. H MrPermott T.lciraii 1. H Haworth Kuwell R. H P. Shtz Marquardt F. B... KiUtferald T'liKhilowns Marquardt, McAlpin for Mar-qntrdt. Fiteiserald. Point after touchdown Bolton. ST. MEL 110. ST. PHILIP 101. O'Kfp ...It. E Zirnhorn WiHtnirm L. T Clocker I.lierr L. G Kinzi Mt M.iiinltflo C. Shaw Quiulaii R. C Duffy Fliinaron R. T Lenhey Hurko R. E Kot'er Kprnan Q. H Brnclier Palm I.. H Wertz F.oluul K. H JlcGrprvy Tdllard P. B Wee Touchdowns Oakf.v 1nr Ktiwh 12 J. Point alter touhdo n Boland. PK PAUL Pnen oi k Burke Kaeatncr .... Kelly Wiatrak Dunne ...... Carney ...... Hitkey , Xpurna J ui wick . ... 3.J). ST. RITA (61 ..L. K. Sid ...L.T ...L. G.... - .c. , . . , Bm ...K.T 00 E . ...Q. B. .. . ...L.H.... ...R. H.... ...F.B.... . ... Sckkowt-ki Cueack . Kraucbuneaa Oakey Wenzel ... Karlozcak Hcniff ..... Wilkinson Burke Otter Mickey, Krau- Touchdowna Kcarns 141. chunsn. Points after touchdown Duune. LEO ITJ. MT. CARMEL 0, Brennan . . X.. K . Kitzperald Gallagher Wood ... .Auiiruska Vteneniaii ... .L. T. .... ..Jj. C - r t K, G .... Smith Reid Krc pdman . DcMarco KUey .... Joyce Bell ... Bure Bdler Murphy ...... Ntlinr Mackejr ...... Bowen ........ Vahill .R E i ...Q. B ...I.. H ...R. H , ...F.B Cramer ... Looney Touchdown Cal lather. Point alter touchdown Hurphy. DE LA SALLE ISO . ST. GEORGE ro. Lynch .L. K . .. Calihan NcIJonouch . JU'jFS Cull :arlylo Holly Xauaro ....... Carey PJordan ...... Chriatoff ..... Vounif , L. T V. 1- Q C R. ti t . K. V. a ,a, '.'.Y.'.'.Q. B.'.'.V.V.'"." .... .L. H R. U. V.B Kuuajm.iker Rati . O'Connor . . . . Dieden ' ana maker . .. Kohler . Hayslea-c .... Bruder Tortorello Piper Touchdown Younc Bluin tor Chrietoff. Carey. Pointa after touchdown Vounr. Carey. Downtown Coaches List Speakers for Season The Downtown Coaches association annenced yesteiUay the balance of its speaking schedule for the five remaining Fridays this season. The meetings are held in Mandel Brothers' Grill room at 12:30 p. m. each Friday. The schedule: Oct. 25. Bed Granre and Georre Halas of tiie Chicago Bcaja: Kov. 1, Jim Kelly, coach nt De Paul: Ko. S, Noble Kizer of Purdue: Sov. IS, Lynn Waldorf, coach at Sorthweat-ern; Nor. Z'i, John ficbommer. Biff Tea fot-ball ohicial. PoliceChieflgnoresSubpena to See Game; Faces Arrest Lawrence, Kas., Oct 20. UP) Chief of Police Will Johns went to a football game yesterday and faces arrest as a result. In attending the game he ignored a subpena, and Judge Hugh Means ordered tiie rlipril to serve a writ of attachment nd bring the chief to court tomorrow. lalkin O BY ARCH WARD. tCopyrisht: 1835: Br The Chicago Tribune. SERIES with Cincinnati in Tampa has been added to the Cubs' training schedule. . . . The National league champions have booked five with the Giants in Pensacola and one with the Yankees in St. Petersburg. . . . There probably will be about 20 games on the Cubs' A Florida schedule when it is completed. . . . Harry Martin, Virginia half back, ran 47 yards against Davidson without making a first down. . . . Penalties had set back Virginia to where it was third down and 50 yards to go. . . . The long reign of Viktor Barna over international table tennis is seriously threatened. . . . His right arm, broken in an automobile accident in London last spring, has not knit properly and recently had to be reset. . . . George Raft, who used to be a semi-pro baseball player and professional fighter, is back in Hollywood with a collection of world series keepsakes that begins with the bat Goose Goslin used to win the series, . . . He also has the glove Pitcher Tommy Bridges wore in the deciding game, Mickey Cochrane's mask and seven baseballs, all autographed by the complete lineups of Cubs and Tigers. . . . Raft valued Goslin's bat so highly he sent his companion-stooge, Mack Grey, back to Hollywood with orders Gray never was to leave the bat out of his possession, even while eating in the dining car. . . . Walter 11a gen plays golf with his tee stuck over his left ear, pencil style. . . . Damon Runyon is said to be holding out for ?65,000 for the motion picture rights to his play, "A Slight Case of Murder." ... Rick Fcrreli, Red Sox catcher, owns a champion field trials canine. . . . Dick Rutherford, star of the late Jumbo Stiehm's Nebraska elevens which played through 1913, 1914, and 1915 without losing a game, runs a health resort at Long Beach, CaL . . . Earl Sande, one of the greatest jockies, never won the Belmont Futurity. . . . Harry Kelly, drafted by the Athletics from Atlanta, has been pitching for 15 years. . . . Masters of rhythm themselves, the most interested followers of the Bears' fancy stepping yesterday were Chicago's favorite dancers, Veloz and Yolanda. ... Members of the Dayton club of $54 apiece as their share of the championship playoffs with Zanesville. . . . Jimmy McLarnin, who has fought most of the leading fighters from bantamweights to welterweights, says Bud Taylor was the best he has met. . . . Bill Lamm, 145 pound Colorado university boxer, wrestler and half back, directs the school orchestra in his spare time. ... Dick Hanley ranked third among the hundreds of for volume of business in August. . . . John Rozinka, Leonard Saaro and Albert Soumi, members of the national championship Babe Ruth hocky team last year, will play with a Denver, Colo, team this season under the direction of Kay Iverson, brother of the former Blackhawk manager. . . . MacDonald Smith once received $200 an hour for teaching a broker how to correct a slice. ... Jack Rolhrock, Cardinal outfielder, lost 15 pounds last season, seven less than he lost in 1934. . . . Bob Zuppke plans to return to California for the Pittsburgh-U. S. C. game Dec. 14 and will remain over for the Rose Bowl battle. . . . Rollie Williams, Iowa basketball coach, has only two regulars available for this year's team, Barko and Rosenthal. . . . Barko will be lost at the start of the second semester. ... Ten Years Ago Today The National Boxing association ordered Jack Dempsey to defend his heavyweight title within six months. . . . The total receipts of the Pittsburgh-Washington went to the government. . . . Northwestern was preparing to meet the highly touted Tulane eleven. . . . Frankie Schaefer and Sidney Glick boxed a ten round draw at Indianapolis. Dean's Offer of Atonement for Walkout Snubbed Chattanooga. Tcnn, Oct. 20. VP) Replying to Dizzy Dean's offer to pitch for charity here to atone for having walked out on 375 fans in a scheduled exhibition game last week, Joe Engel, president of the Chatta nooga baseball club, today said he never would permit the Cardinal hurler to appear in his park in any capacity. Engel was sponsor of the game in which the loquacious tosser was to have appeared, the profits to have cone to a Christmas toy fund. After Dean refused to pitch because of the small crowd Engle protested to Com missioner K. M. Landis, and Dean later sent a message of apology with an offer to appear in a charity game later " if properly promoted." Engel's wire sent to Dean at Dallas, Tex., said: "Your wire received Oct. 19 offer ing apology and expressing regret for your behavior at exhibition game, Chattanooga, Oct. 17. Under no cir cumstances would I permit you to appear before my fans in any capa city, at any future date. Your at titude and action toward a most worthy cause is evidently exemplary of your inner self, and any one not in sympathy with a Christmas move ment for wanting children of this country needs to be awakened. If this has been done may you enjoy a merry Christmas." YALE SCHEDULES GAME ON NOV 16 WITH LAFAYETTE New Haven, Conn., Oct. 20. (JP) The Yale football team will play Lafayette at Yale bowl Nov. 16, Malcolm W. Farmer, chairman of the Yale Athletic association, announced tonight. In preparing the Yale schedule originally an open Saturday was left between the Brown game on Nov. 9 and the Harvard game on Nov. 23. It is the first season in several years in which Yale has scheduled as many as nine games. Lafayette defeated Muhlenberg, 7 to 0, and has lost to Moravian, 6 to 0; to Albright, 33 to 0, and to Colgate, 52 to 0. Yale has defeated New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, and Navy. Yale has never met Lafayette. . i. rr . f uswtctive lailorui 3 I' V- Hi It Over the Middle Atlantic league received salesmen in his insurance company series was $1,182,854, of which 10 KIEFER BREAKS WORLD'S RECORD IN BACKSTROKE BERLIN, Oct. 20. OP) Adolph Kie-fer, young swimmer from the Lake Shore Athletic club of Chicago, today bettered the world's 100 meter backstroke record by covering the distance in 1 minute 7 seconds. It was the second time within a week that Kiefer had bettered both the listed record of 1:08.2, held by George Kojac of New York, and the more recent mark of 1:07.4, set by Al Vande Weghe of Newark, N. J, which probably will be recognized at the next meeting of the International Amateur Swimming federation. The Chicago swimmer, touring Europe with two companions, made the time of 1:06.9 at Altona last Fridaj', but German sports officials say that mark will not be recognized, as it was made in a handicap race. Central YM.C.A. Basket Team Opens Practice Today Central Y. M. C. A. Day High school's basketball team, with five veteran- available, will open practice this afternoon under Coach Marny Mewhorter. Drills will be held three times a week. i I Quality, value, satisfaction ... 4SffeMi k IN 1 l''l HI 0 1 MANHATTAN SHIRTS checked shirts are the big hit this fall Everyone is talking about checks, everywhere you turn you see them. They're certainly newand really smart and these by Manhattan are the last word 350 OtKer Manhattans $2 to $S Maurice L Rothschild State at Where Those Are All Fancy Lateral Plays? Continued from first sport page. urday, 7 to 0, despite superiority in rushing and first downs, is the opponent for Ohio State. By winning, the Buckeyes will lie Michigan and Purdue in games won. Michigan State was No. 1 on Saturday's list of upsets. The Spartans scored first by a forward pass, but collapsed before the rally of Boston college, 18 to 6. Duke, highly regarded in the south, was beaten by Georgia Tech, 6 to 0, bearing out prediction that the Rambling Wrecks are on the way out of the gridiron morass. Georgia, another of the best teams in the south, took North Carolina State, 13 to 0. Fordham Comes Home, 13 to 7. Holy Cross, until Saturday undefeated and unscored on, was tied by Manhattan's stirring drive, 13 to 3. Fordham staved off Vandcrbilt's rally to win, 13 to 7. Southern Methodist surprised Rice, in the Southwest conference, and the Mustangs won, 10 to 0, in the fourth quarter. Washington took a long stride toward Pacific coast honors by disposing of Washington State, 21 to 0. California won from Santa Clara, 6 to 0, while Southern California lost again, this time to Oregon State, 13 to 7. PATRICK, PITT STAR, LEADS IN EAST SCORING New York, Oct. 20. UP) Frank Patrick. Pittsburgh full back who scored hi3 team's only points against Notre Dame Saturday, continue to show the way in scoring for football players of the east today. Patrick is credited with 47 points, five more than his nearest rival, Eddie Stanley, Williams, and eleven more than the third man on the eastern list, Jacser, Colgate. The Pitt ace has six touchdowns five points from tries after touchdowns and two field goals. He is high man in field goal kicking as well as scoring. Stanley leads in the business of getting touchdowns with seven for his 42 points, while Jaeger has six. Joe Handrahan, Dartmouth guard, continues to lead in kicking points after touchdowns, making three against Brown for a total of 12 in four games. Records of leading scorers follow: a Patrick. Pittubursn .... 4 Stanley, Williama...... 4 lunger, Colgate 5 Kotyg, Villanova 5 Hoynak, Manhattan .... 6 McBurney. Wanh.-Jeff. 3 Kiernan, Dartmouth ... 4 Bcnzo, Temple ....5 O'Malley, Trinity 4 Offcnharncr. Colgate. .. f AJbanesc, Syracuse.... :t Pmubier, Temple 4 Kohrwky, Trinity 4 Ettwiler. Wash.-Jcft . . . S Rockwell, C. C. K. Y. . 4 m pat ri tp 5 2 47 7 o o 4a H it O 3 5 2 O 32 6 l o ;ii 5 O 0 30 5 0 0 30 5 () O 30 6 l O 30 5 (I () 30 A O (I 311 4 4 0 '.'8 4 4 ;:k 4 1 O 25 4 1 'Zo Babe Ruth Gets Single in Farewell Game of Year New York, Oct 20. Babe Ruth bade farewell to the diamond for 1935 and perhaps forever as an active player today when he contributed a single to the victory of the Springfield semi-pro team over the Bush- wicks, 6 to 5, before 15,000 spectators. Babe, in a speech over the park's public address system, emphasized that his active days are over. Al though playing first base, he appeared lively and fielded perfectly. plus liberal accommodations Jackson IS mm EARLIER CHICAGO. D' EAR Wake: When I began go ing to the theater in 1S66 there were only three such places of amusement in Chicago. They were McVicker's theater, located where it is at present; CoL Woods' museum on the north side of Randolph between Clark and Dearborn, and Emerson and Manning's Minstrels on the east side of Dearborn near Randolph. Christmas in 186S came in the middle of the week. I attended the Saturday matinee, where Joe Jefferson was playing " Rip Van Winkle," which I have since learned was the first performance of the play anywhere. Mr. Jefferson brought it to Chicago in the theater of his old friend, J. H. McVicker. I shall never forget the performance. Old Rip was a good natured scuL He did not harm any one, but had one fault he enjoyed the company of his old friends at the tavern. IILs account was chalked up on the blackboard, but nothing bothered him. On one occasion he was telling the frau how he took aim at a flock of ducks. She was impatient and mads some noise. "Keep still, he admonished, "or you scare the ducks." She said, "And you killed the ducks?" He replied in his quiet tone, "And away flies the ducks." After his long sleep Rip awakes, a few rags covering his body. 44 O. my arm. O, my leg. O, my back. I vender what is the matter with me." Finally struggling to his feet and shading his eyes with his hands, " I vonder if dot is the village of Falling Water? " He stoops and attempts to r'ck up his gun. There was a roar from the gallery as the gun fell apart. He calls for his dog Schneider, and Is much disappointed at its failure to appear. His old friends are dead, he is told, and his inquiry about himself brings the same answer. "If Rip Van Win-kla is dead, then who the devil beeish I ? he remonstrates. It was a notable presentation by Mr. Jefferson, never to be forgotten. T. F. Gallagher. Helper "Lake View, 1883 to Now" expressed a wish to hear more about old Lake View scenes and traditions. Hundreds of pictures and programs reminiscent of the early days of Lake View and Ravens wood are on file in the Ravenswood-Lake View historical collection at the Frederick H. Hi Id WESTERN STATE TEACHERS FEAR DE PAUL POWER Kalamazoo, Mich, Oct 20. ISpe-cial. Coach Mike Gary's Western State Teachers are facing a chilling prospect for their homecoming football game Saturday with DePaul unir versity. The Teachers conceded only a remote chance to stopping the Blue Demons. DePaul will be seeking revenge for its defeat before a homecoming crowd last year here, when the Hilltoppers put over an upset, which they are hoping for again Saturday. DePaul has a victory over Dayton, a tie with Texas Technical, and a defeat from Northwestern. Western State won from Illinois college and Western Kentucky and then lost to Chicago and Iowa Teachers. BASKETBALL LEAGUE MEETS. The Northwest Suburban Basketball league will hold its first meeting' of the twtaon next S'riday night at 723 Reba place, Eana- ton. THE "VICUNA" a Rothschild'Stetson There's a silky nap to the felt a glowing warmth to the colors it's a temptation just to touch these hats 8 Other $6JiO, $10, $15 up Penn-craft hats, by a division of John B. Stetson Co. $5 Maurice L State at fa ., m , .i u J Quality, value, satisfaction , . . r.urs.iirotr.: regional branch of the Chicago Public Library, 4356 Lincoln avenue. The Ravenswood-Lake View Historical association was organized last April and has its headquarters at this branch. Secretary F.avenswood-Lake View Historical Association. ... .V Autumnal Dirge. I sat la my desolate garden Beneath the old oak tree. Hearing the dirge of the wind As leaves fluttered down to me. A few -wistful blooms stJU lingered, Seeming reluctant to die, Eut in the frost laden twilight They whispered to me, '"Good-by." Milly Walton. The Modern Malaprop. Harvey: During a conversation Mr. Malaprop referred to an acquaintance who passed away without leaving a will as dying "interstate." Art Dell. This Wake Is Conducted by Harvey T. Woodruff. Kelp! Help! Brooksidcs. Fame, like insurance, usually matures after death. A pessimist doesn't even expect the unexpected. After a man is married he begins to put the big bills on the inside of the roll, if he is lucky enough to have a roll. Eddie Brooks. wV - f Wonder What Happened to 'Km. Wake: Many contribs I've sent to the Wake failed to appear in print. Tli is leads me to believe they may have been lost in the mail. Perhaps you can throw some light on the subject. St. Lawrence. Ihinibbcll Fonoes. "ow what av good thine 'tin That we have the liquor Wis If we bud not, then tame Would be each football same. Siniaa. I Call My Sweetie Scissors because she wears sheer hose. Martin K. Ash. Do You KeraemrKT Way Back When: N. I. Larson, florist, was located at Morgan and Washington streets, where was his so-called "downtown garden," comprising the four corner I'hilo Carpenter estate bounded ty Washington, Randolph, Morgan, and Carpenter streets 1884? F. R- Monday Evening Quarter Backs Size Up Bears Among the spectators at the Bears-Dodgers game yesterday at Wrigley field were 50 members of Arch Ward's quarter back club. These gentlemen were the only ones out of hundreds who responded who submitted the correct solution to Mr. Ward's football problem, presented over W-G-N last Monday night. They sat in a group comparing notes on the headwork of the professional players. If you haven't tested your knowledge of football strategy, you will have an opportunity to do so tonight when The Tribune sports editor presents another problem in his weekly radio chat at 10 p. m. over W-G-N. Membership in the club is open to every one. Winners will be given tickets to next Sunday's game between the Bears and Green Bay Packers at Wrigley field. plus liberal accommodations Rothschild Jackson fZdr &f "it c?-- f - , -. Bears Win, 24-1 4; Go to First Place Continued from first sport page. soaring more than 70 yards during the game. This one measured 72 yards from the line of scrimmage to the Bears' 8 yard line, from where George Grosvenor, a freshman back, returned it 15 yards. Three plays failed' and Grosvenor punted back to Brook- j lyn's 36 yards line. Franklin Runs 62 yards. Norman Franklin, a newcomer from Oregon State that the Cardinals sent to Brooklyn to help out their former coach, Paul Schissler, broke off tackle, slipped from the arms of Art Buss and Fred Crawford, and went 62 j'ards down the east side line for Brooklyn's first touchdown. He wound up the achievement with a victory over Grosvenor in a foot race from the 25 yard line. The Bears received the kickoif and marched down the field again without giving up the balL Sisk went 18 yards and then lateraled to Master-son, who added another 20 before lateraling to Johnsos, who tacked on four yards to complete a 42 yard gain on one play. When routine line plays brought the ball to the 12 yard line Manders dropped back to the 19 yard line and place kicked a field goal, making the score 24 to 7. This margin seemed to satisfy the Bears and they eased up long enough to let Brooklyn get under way for its second touchdown. Kercheval intercepted a pass, Masterson to Johnsos, and returned 35 yards to the Bears 24 yard line. Franklin picked up eight yards. White added two for a first down and then passed directly over center to Kercheval for 14 yards and a touchdown. Stan Kostka, the former Minnesota full back, gave the Bears a few merry moments in the first quarter, ripping through the line for 31 yards in seven attempts, but was forced out of the game in the second quarter with a slight concussion. His condition was not serious, doctors reported. 19-19 in First Downs. The Bears' superiority was attested by the statistics. They made 13 first downs to Brooklyn's 10 and gained 516 yards against 225 for Brooklyn. The Bears' total represented 367 yards by rushing, 75 yards by passing, and 74 yards on laterals. Brooklyn made only 138 yards by rushing and 11 on laterals. In attempted 20 passes the Dodgers completed 6 for 76 yards. The Bears completed 3 out of 20 passes for 75 yards. Feathers, the league's ground gaining record holder, was the Bears most consistent back, making 85 yards in 13 attempts. Manders had 60 yards in 14 attempts, and Pollock piled up 56 yards in 8 plays. The chief ground gainer in the game, however, was Franklin, who accounted for SO of his teams' 138 yards from scrimmage, although he carried the ball only five times. Supreme Hand-Finished S H O E S To make new cusfomers of discriminating men who want the finest shoes made at moderate prices, Hassel's have created something extraordinary in these hand-finished custom shoes. Yet measured by satisfactory service they reflect true economy. Sixty refined styles with satisfaction guaranteed. JSpecial AnnouncemenfV Hassel's will open a new $ho store for men at the southwest corner of Clark and Madison streets about November 15. r is iff t " zzmi $Q50 DEARBORN & VAN BURsN w. w. Cor. New York, Oct. 20. (JPy The New York pro football team, the Giants, defeated the Boston Redskins, 17 to 6, today at the Polo grounds before 20,-000 in a National league game which saw the Giants amass all their points in the first five minutes. It started when Leland Shaffer, a half back, intercepted a Boston pass on Boston's 25 yard line. A couple of line bucks failed to gain a first down and then Ken Strong- calmly kicked a 25 yard field goaL Blocked Punt Leads to Score. A few plays after the kickoff, End Red Badgro blocked a punt by Cliff Battles and the Giants' new full back, Les Corzine, formerly of Davis and Elkins, picked up the ball and raced ten yards to a touchdown. Strong kicked from placement for the extra point. Two passes, thrown by DanowskL opened the way for the second touchdown. The first, thrown to Shaffer netted 26 yards, and the second, caught by Tod Goodwin, put the ball on the Redskins' one yard line. Kink Richards stepped over the line and Harry Newman, making his first appearance for the Giants this season kicked the extra point. Redskins Come to Xlfe. The Redskins came to life in th second half and for a time stubbornly kept the Giants on the defensive. Pug Rentner returned the second half kickoff 22 yards to Boston's 43 yard line and then made 12 yards around the Giants' right end. He flipped a pass to Tosi, good for 26 yards Battles carried it 14 yards to the New York 5 yard line and then in three more plays Battles carried it over but failed in his kick for the extra point. Lineups: NEW VOEK 117J. BOSTON 61. Badt'ro L.T. Tort Morgan I..T Edward Jones L.G Olssoii Hein C Bellinger ..R.G...... SiemeriDC Concannon. .. O'Brien . . JIaioiw . .. Wripht . Bentner . . Battles Shepherd Grant R. T. .......... Goodwin .K. E. ......... . Danowski ........ ..Q.B. . Shaffer ..I.. H. . Stron? H-H Corzine . - .K'- B . Touchdowns Corzine. Richards, Field roal Stronsr (Placement). Points after touchdown Strong BatUes. Newman placements!. Substitutions Boston Taekle. Finko: jruarde. Kahn, Morgan; back?, JfcPhail, Pinkert. Eentner. and SebauUan. New York Knds, Frankian. Pinsrer; taeklea. Ouatre. Irving; g-uardf. Owen. Kaplan: eentr. Del Isola: baek. Richards, Newman, Sai U6ky. jfcfoleuda, Clancy. Krauf?. BRUNO BASSINI WINS 5,000 METER LAKE SHORE RUN Bruno Bassini clipped seven seconds off his record of last year to defeat a field of thirty-three entries in the third annual Lake Shore park 5,000 meters cross-country run, held yesterday. Four of the first five to finish were members of the Lake Shore team. James Bliss was second; Herman Funk, 10,000 meter A. A. U. outdoor champion, third; Kirk Richter, fourth, and Marvin Thomas of Ogden park, fifth. The winning time was 14 minutes 50 seconds. Six Day Bike Race to Open in Louisville Wednesday Louisville, Ky., Oct. 20. (Twenty of the nation's leading professional bike racers will start here Wednesday in the second annual Louisville six-day bicycle race at the Jefferson County armory. Jackie Sheehan, Brooklyn, and Harold Nauwens, Long Island, the winning team last year, and Bobby Walthour Jr., Atlanta, and Frank Keating, Akron, top the list of entries. V : v . .... .7- . ' . 1 . ' w ' ' 'jsW ft Ml

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ 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