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Sunday, December 5, 1926
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ryaiitf SIX 3 w - : vy7r:s,ir:i.V'; ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORTS ON ALL EVENTS P oo t b a II In d Basket b a 1 1 News an a Tear 'Round Column "Sidelines" SPECIAL STORIED OF LOC ALJNTEREST iIDDLliISniI T!l OO.' .11 "MLJoii ill I VI JJ SF01 vm V I .1 .' v. - The Pays Of Real Sport FEW INDIVIDUAL STARS IN 76; JESTING, BARER AND FRIEDMAN POPULAR MADE IN AMERICA The makeup of first, second and third all - American football teams as compiled by the Associated Press for a country - wide consensus of coaches and critics: - College Ace Height WeigntPesHioa Player Syracuse 23 5 :10 174End Victor Hanson Navy 21 6:00 218Tackle Frank Wickhorst Georgetown 22 6 r02 275Guard Barry Connaughton Notre Dame 22 6:01 186Center Arthur Bocringer Illinois 21 6:04 208Guard Bernard Shlreley Army. 22 , 6:02 210Tackle Mortimer flprague ' Alabama 22 5:10 174 End Hoyt Winslett Michigan 21 5:08 172Qoarter Bcnjamim Friedman , Northwestern 22 5:10 172Halfback Ralph Baker So Calif. . 24 5:11 167Halfback . Morton Kaer , V.' Minnesota 21 6:01' lasFntlback Herbert Joeeting J. BY BRIGGS 1 NEW YORK, Dec 4. (P) For the first time in nearly forty years of all American football ranking, the distinction of carrying off the most places on the mythical all - star college eleven passes from the east to the middlewest. This was revealed today in a nation wide consensus compiled by the Associated Press and reflecting the opinions of more than 100 coaches and critics. With no college having more than one representative in the first eleven, the consensus shows the middle west gaining five places, the east four while the south and far west occupy one each. , , T Taking the 1926 squad as a wholehowever - rf irst, second and third teams tne east retains its traditional leadership with fourteen out of 33 places. The middlewest has eleven, the far west five and south three, f INDIVIDUAL STARS FEW This years campaign hasn't been lacking in individual stars, but comparatively few, particularly among the backf ield Crowds on i it v J 1. - Sidelines Congraiulatlean, ' Bearcats! Meanwhile, Huatiagtoay still behind the Vikings aid wiH continue to eapport Coach Kriegbaaas aad the team aatil the last game the Bed tad Slack f ra plays U tba tournament aext llarcb a4 may that ba the last cum la the atata tourney at Indianapolis. . Other scribes over tat atat hare aa uounced a .platform for their teansa dar tag tho preset neaasa and we're domf liktwisa. The three plaaks ia our pU conn Car the Vikings follow: t. Beat near Creak, S. Beat Warren, (twirn). , Hook, Line and Sinker BY A. K A. Doubtless a large number of rabbits will ; live orer the hunting - season and 1.1.. - . .1 M .. X. l ti - m j i performers, have captured popular imng - n t k - i !Z. h. fi,MS fU of 1927. The rabbits this, season ination to .the extent that lied Grange, Ceore Wilson, Ernie Nevers, "Swede" Oberlander and others did in 11)25. Hrt Joesting, Minnesota plunging fullback, is an exception. lie came near to being the unanimous choice of the experts who selected this year's all - Anieri; can lineup. His running mates Friedman xf Michigan, Waer'of Southern California and Baker of Northwestern, - all polled Leayy votes but it was by a comparatively slim margin 'hat they gained first team places over such all - round aces as Spears of Vanderbilt, Harry Wikon of the Army, "Wild Biil" Kelly of Montana and Frank Kirklishi of Lafayette. Friedman Popular. It is noteworthy that three of the all - star barriers, Friedman, Kaer and Baker, occupied quarterback positions on their teams. Most of the critics while favoring the Michigan "aptain ns field general of the mythical aggregation, considered the alK.round capal ilities of Baker and Kaer valuable. enough to shift them to half back roles. In the line, Frank Wickhorst, Navy captain, a tackle, and Harry Conuugh - ton, Georgetown 275 - poo nd guard, were the most heavily favored are more numerous than first experience indicated, and they have begun to hole up and this probably will menn that thfs year's numbers can not be very largely depleted before the close of the season, now only about a month in the future. It has been the writer's good fortune to hunt with a hound recently. On. the first trip out, the rabbits - would run 'for a mile without seeking a hole. Oh the last trip, a rabbit might not. go 100 yards from the place where It started befove seeking a den of some kind. VEGETATION A PROTECTION. The vegetation this year has been remarkably heavy as has been pointed out repeat dly in this column. This has cause good over for rabbits, and they hare taken full advantage of it, as only rabbits of the. cottontail variety know how to do. Many a hunter who went afield early in the season and came back to assert that the "crop" was short, probably passed within a few feet Ot many rabbits that remained invisible to him. That is the rase when there are Cloise contests i fewer weeds and shorter grass, and it developed for all of jhe other positions , probably has bren especially true thia particularly on the ends where an unus - Jyear. ual galaxy stars shone this year. Han - The rabbits soein to wait until the on, Syracuse leader and Uoyt Winslett, ! groundhoRs havi - gone to sleep for the outstanding player of Alabama southern winter before they use 'the groundhog championship team, gained the wing pcts dens, but for the hist week they have Indiana to Give Twenty Four Football Le tters BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Dec. 4. (P) Twenty - four men of the football squad of Indiana University were named here today to rceeive their I's for .work during the past' 'BeaaoBf;' - '. - " . "Although these. men - did Jiot win a groat many games," said Coach Pat Toge In his reeorumehiations to the faculty athletic committee, "I believe they upheld the standard of T men's association. They traiucd faithfully, worked hard throughout the season and showed ability in games 'when given the opportunity,". . Those receiving the 1926 football award wee; . v . v a r - r v Ends: Captain - .' Frank Sibley, Gary.; Ferdic Nessell, Marion P Jack Winston, Washington; Antrim Catterton. KenoBha, Wis., and John Malloy, Lowell. Tackles : Waltw. Fish:v Medora; Albany; Carroll X., Art Uellman, by narrow margins over Ted Shipkey of Stanford, Ual Brado of Brown, Benny Oosterbaan of Michigan, a 1923 all - Am - erican and llacohus of Missouri. Has Heavy Line. Observers stressed the point that iu WinMett and Hauson, the mythical team's attsck would have tt men with ball - carrying abilities almost on the par with those of the backs. In addition, they posessed defensive qnalitie well adapted to supporting a line that averages STJO pouuds from tackle to taccle. Hecoud Team: Harold Kroda, Brown, end; Emerson Nelson, Iowa, tackle; Edwin lies', (Miio State, guard; John J. Butler, IVuna., center; Emerson Carey, Cornell, guard; D. Thomas Eddy, Navy, tackle; Theodore Shipkey, SUnford; end; William Speari, Vanderbilt, quarter; Ilarry Wilson, Army, halfback; William Kelly, Montana, halfback ; Mar - hocn ,quick to take advantuge of every burrow. It is not only the groundhog diggings, however, that tempt the bunnies; they find other places "to hide. SMITH TREES A RAItlHT. Recently Taul V .Smith, county nur - veyor - eltct, had a queer experience. He was hunting with n hound that was having difficulty in trucking, and he followed when a rabbit was started from a brush heap. The rabbit disappeared at the base of a live beech tree, after doubling on its trail. The hound was confused nnd Smith went to the tree to iuvestignte. , lie found a hole between the roots of the tree and a stick proved that the base of the trunk was holluw. The hole between the roots seemed oulv larr enoueh tin Karow, Ohio State, fullback. (0 aiimit asouirrel. but investication Third Team: Benjamin Oosterbaan. fci,owed that the shyhuck had squeezed Michigan, end; Lloyd Yotler. Carnegie jtluoufh it oud iulo the cavity ut the Tech. tackle; Herbert Sturhan, Yale, mKe - IIe pok(j out tlie rflbbit aml guard; Polly J. Wallace, Oklnhowa, cen - ! ki)ej it A bulinVi lxiMen iu a piace ter; Fred Swan. Stanford, guard; Or - ilike that, culd have remained secure land F. Smith, I'.rown. tackle; Carl Kac - wjil( au nruiy of ,iaiwed bVj be. .thus. Missouri, end; George Guttetwu - ' Hse it utts surely hidden.. Only a en. Washington, quarterback ; Frank j dl( w.itb , gKKj J10Se mifbt ,,ave found iuritiii, na.iK8. - a; t o ne it flnd ,... tll. tll, Lunt i,,!., - Jer eU Hull, . Kew Butts, Ellisburg, N. Chicago. v - " , Guards: Louis Briner, Garrett; Geo. Bishop, Muscotaa, Kan as ; Karl B. Hill, Warsaw. ' .. Centers : Clare Randolph, . Elkhart ; Robert Matthews,? Gary. ' - Quarterbacks: Kichard Garrison, Indianapolis ; Paul Ilarrell, Indianapolis ; Temple Smith, Indianapolis. . ' Halfbacks i Herman Byers, Evansvllle; Charles Beanett ; Llnrton Art Beckiier, Muncie ; Jerry Tobia Middlelown, O. Fallbacks r Rah M. Weaver) Terre Haute; William lL Stephenson, Macon, Miss.; William Moss,Jasonrille. ... .... .y. BOWLING LEAGUE CONSIDERED HERE Alabama Looms as Leading Co n ten der for Grid Cro wh Our pUtlona ia very aaodest compared with Haaay Sflvtrborg'a and others. ba( aext year wall enlarge aar ambltiona. ' ' TeOs taa fitarr. Huntingtaa tried hard' bat the dataller Vfthsaa sren vaaUs to cape ' with the Qchtaxag - fika Bearcat ef - xeaaive tactka. '. , . . Bob Gardaa, If aad Star. NEW YORK, Dec. 4. (Alabama's erimaoa tjde,. football champJooj of the south for ihe third straight year, will make its secoad atraight bid for post season honors if the team goes through with the proposed New Yeata Jay 'game this contest, ' featuring the Tournameat of Rosea celebration, has become aa la - tersectional classic. :v; - ,; ; ;'.. V - !r - .':': . One Point Vastary Ia IKS : ..Alabama was yktoriQua, pver Washington last New Tear'a day in a thrining game, 20 to 19, and has a chance to establish a record by winning froai fitanforVL Only one other anlversity, California, has appeared ia the tournament game two In a Modeh of Prehistoric ;r Monsters Auto Mascots Huntington Club Moves to Form Inter - City. Organization V Radio - Movie Sermons ' Possible, Says Director HOLLYWOOD, - Cal.W) Radio ser - tmmW illustrated by motion pictures, are a poBRibittjty, - Hayr Fred Niblo, film director. : "Advance prints of proposed sermons,' with a choice of selection, could be sent to churches subscribing to the service," he said. "The wave length would be printed oit each film and, by tuning in ou the specified Sunday, the picture could be projected to the accompaniment of radio subtitles and oratory of nationally known pulpit figures, Pennsylvania, halfback ; L. J. Uauber, Washington and Ice, fullback. CnUs "Detail" Only . a Few to Each Ship CHICAGO W Gulls covering the long breakwater at the mouth of the Chicago river provide an interesting tpec - tacle as they rise, rloudlike to greet an ontgoiug bip and detail a few of their aainbr to uciompauy it across Lake Michigan. As the huge double span Michigan Avenue bridge, last barrier over the murky stream, bisects and mve noise - ksNiy skyward in response to the thtoaty yarning of the vessel, nosirg slowly awrthitard, swarms of galls l - re their renting jje and begiu to circle the ship. 5ien Syndicate Seeks French Gambling Control - z 4 , CANNES, WV - illliuns of francs are being tpeut f a mysterious syndi cate, which is endeavoring to gain control of the largest gambling establish ments in Southern France. Feverish buying of" Cannes Municipal Casino stock had recently pushed the price up to 1,1)00 francs a share, doubling the former high mark reached last year. . six months ago a raid on Monte Carlo Casino shares boosted the price to over 15,(K)0 francs a share. - An .inter - city bowling league, including Huntington, Fort' Wayne and Marion is being arranged by the management of the Recreation bowling alleys here. To nuntington teams will play a match game this afternoon at the Stirk's ajley at Fort Wayne. A match game will also be held at the Recreation alleys this afternoon. . ' 1 Members of the fiwt Huntington team will be Ora Kettering, Bob Kircoff, Har - lem Ileeter, Drf Frost and Ernie - Rie - firt. The second squad will be composed of Stanley Ruoish, Chef Jay, Don Wiley, Mr. Mygrant and Mr. Parker. The scores of Knights or - - Columbus games this week follow: A. Zuhn ,. 123 138 M. Holts 93 108 M. Iney 112 129 F. Scheiber i . 4jCJ" 113' 109 E. Holts 130 .120 143 403 15G 237 94 V 333 93 317 109 305 Totals r C73 CIO 309 1782 Kline and Representative Carlson. would liAve suid that the dog had treed a equiro - l. . . DO RABU1TS NEED PROTECTION? Something ought to be done about the season on rabbits. Statep like i Michigan and Minnesotu, which have deer and bear to shoot, lind it wise to protect the rabbit "crop", and Indiana certainly can not afford to permit killing shybucks from April to, January 10. This state can not afford Jp u'glect wild life conservation. . "Michigan has much more water than Indiana, but it protects, its fih better than we do. It has more game, but it gives it game better protection. . The Indiana legislature will be in session in a abort time and sportamen who have con let ions abont protecting rabbits more, fully, by. changing the open m sou and reducing the bag .limit, might make their suggestions to Senator WHAT ABOUT ICE FISHING? , Another subject for the legislature ia .fishing through the ice. There is a growing conviction that this should, not be permitted, On the subject this column has no' established convictions. The fish caught in wiater are few compared to the number taken in the summer, and the ice fisherman earns his fish. - On the other hand, it may be a good thing to put I stop to the taking of fish in winter or to restrict it to certain varieties or permit it only up to February 15. .One of the good things about winter fishing is that it takes the angler abroad at a time when there are no other sports to tempt him into the open, , and this means better health for him if he is properly dressed for it EvetTat best, the average man does not getr out of doors enoughs and ice fishing may pay good enough dividends ia. health to make up for the few fsh taken. Foster ., Conglin Scheiber Kastner Kindler 107 100 - 170 155 156 134 203 120 128 163 98 138 132 135. 143 339 303 4.31 418 404 Totals 748 761 '640 2153 J. Yaste R. Sched J. Pfister J. Yaste P. Kline 78 93 151 S3 120 1S4 97 - 117 182 137 92 110 113 122 161 233 323 430 326 500 Totals 603 091 630 1824 ..I. P. Bir Cy Kastner F. Bicker Bud Scher 140 147 120 100 143 164 150 118 109 158 121 161 137 123 130 425 43S 381 334 457 Totals 636 099 700 2033 Val Welches W. 8cher L. Knoke P. Stoffel II. Ufhiel Tstala 147 131 130 140 115 124 122 110 115 133 115 134 00 114 149 3S6 387 336 377 399 71 C12 002 1883 XOXDON - TModcls of prehistoric monsters hare become popular as mas - , eats for automohQista. But there are scores of ther mascots, too, in which speed is personified. Animals posing ia an "oh guard," or "look out" attitude V Anacondas are in demand. A "The stork on the winr continues a favorite, but nymphs in flying attitade have been east into the discard. . years in a row, and the Golden Bean. after beating Ohio State 28 to Q, Ia 1921, were held 4a a tie the fololwing year V Washington and Jefferson. - V' , . . Paw Was tor Coast ' In nine tonmament contests since 1916, the Pacific coast's representatives hare won four, while one triumph each ha - gone to the middle nest, east, sad south. Two games ended in ties. , in captivity have been known to refuse food for almost a year. The experiment of raising marten and mink on farms for their, fur h being tried. ' .... ;.:. - - ' - , - Per ana" Bariiagtoa are the aext teams which wCl face the Vikings. Per had a hard time to dispose - of Batler Township, 42 to 39 last Friday night, but then the Tigers hare always had trouble with Miami county teams, never winning a aectiooaL while general showing up well against state opponeaxa, Last year the Vikings met aa tinexpect - ' ea defeat at rem and were only able to down the Peruvian in aa'orertiie' battle here. Pern la said to be addicted - to Jhe stalling tactics that followed the Tigers play kst year. V . Burlington, the team which will op pose the Nprse ia the first home game - here next Saturday, lost IU first game of the season to CarroUton by a 29 to 21 score. Three Burlington regulars : were "under the weather," however, the cen ter buffering from a bad 4charley horse" while the two forwards were in with bad colds! All of the boys will probably be able to play against the Vikings. - KIND WORDS. .. . - Huntington tsams always light and every member af the aanad has vow - . ed to rive bin best and to train, . . ' Haxzy Sirred) Big Muncie Press. '"Deanv PnreelL otherwise i4Ca8ual Comment" of the Bloomington Worjd, devoted a few paragraphs the other day to telling of the prowess of a former I. XT. varsity golfer. Although we hare diligently read Casual Comments since its inauguTatioa last week f 1 hare failed to note any eulogies of the Indiana foot ball team. Bat then, of coarse, golf ' The Celts, basing ait a snag in the strong hoksiao 'Tigers, eaa aorr . (Turn te Page - Thirteen, Please) . . ' '. ' tNamber - ' t mmm v - : - y - - - : - : - . - : - : - : - 4 - - - ys i . tMsyBfWryywf wlastscaaiaatpari 'MkUasafisadoaanl... Bat Om glory f Asa saeat : p fiiiipi' W F - a , . c..jt snv.i sameut amoac 1 svOiingf tmwli be ahssf laxi ixiud. w4tW seaad oaaaVtioa la ' aphaUtt V (7s ,Mir .. . Style On c4 Strength Style will endure - V;' v. v bat oafy mi jtrcngtK , - '" basil. Ttattnitli reveals ' ttojecret of tLe satisfy - r K - ing tyauut quality of ; :: SmitJi Sffiart Shoes. AtluUncHoseoSogi atipattora an tha Brondra - fast . . aesaUf TanOslt , tThey Stay Smart A. J. EISENHAUER & SONS ''Qoirtd of Good Shoes' ; - mm r .' ' "...

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