The Journal and Tribune from Knoxville, Tennessee on September 27, 1914 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Journal and Tribune from Knoxville, Tennessee · 4

Publication:
Location:
Knoxville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 27, 1914
Page:
4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4 TUD GUI ID AY JOUItN XL AND 7IIIBXJKIVIIN OIIYTLLI, T2NI7., GUNDAY, GAriZAr. 7, 1S14. igpsBESssssMwswwwiwsigiftiiiwiwswiiiwiwfwiiww ivifTTrfnfMifififfifnniifssMMTnnnffftMinrnrfurfgriwi'fiMWyifrfS'ffffrs'ffiffDM'fs rYf CUDS Funiiisn , OPPOSTUIIITY i -, .".. ' - V- - - -4 -'-r For Boston to Win a Pair of ' ' - ( V. , . ' Games at the Hub. : RED. SOI! . . LOSE TijO GiEES TimEE cheut IDS OF THE onioino; ) I ) . Giants Manage to Break Even -With Pirates. - Philadelphia Wins Two From Cincinnati, Brooklyn and St. Louis Breaking: Even. , Rational Leasrae Standing Lost let -- 66 .608 65 -V 68 - .631 vv:'- .413 L7 ' ,483 0 -441 ; : 8ft .300 , r- V. - - national Leaffne Oames--; v Philadelphia. 10-7; Cincinnati, -4. New York. 4-2; Ilttaburgh,e-4."t r -Brooklyn, 6-0: St. Louis. 3B. . .. . ponton. 6-12 ; Chicago. 2-2. - TWO FOE BOSTOJi. . ' Boston. Sept. 26. Boston took' both games of today's double header with Cbi-: - cago, 6 to 2 and 12 to 2. MarauTllle s : home run with three on bases In the fourth inning of the- opening gsme gave the locals a big lead. Chicago was unable to do much with Bess in the second . game. nnUl the ninth inning when a pass, - two singles and a double accounted for their only tallies. The- locals hit Cheney , bard in the early innings. Scores:. " V First game Boston Haas, rf . . . . . . . . Beers, 2b Schmidt, lb . . : Smith. Sb ... . . Totals ... Chicago . . AB H H PO A -K Leach, cf . ' Good, rf .. Knlsely, rf Saier, lb , ....... Schulte, If Total . -TO Batted for Schulte in ninth. Score by innings . Boston 000 400 02 6 Chicago ... ...000 002 000-2 Bnttod for Cheney in third Score by innings .Boston ...440 200 20- -12 Chicago 000 000 062 2 New York, Sept. 26. New York, and Pittsburgh divided their double header today. Pittsburgh lost the first game, '4 to 2. for their twelfth straight defeat, "but turned the tables in second game, when they won by the same score, Fletcher, In the first game, drove in three runs, and scored the fourth himself. A home . run by Wagner with a man on base enabled the Pirates to tie the scons on Mnth-i ewson iu the second game, nud they won , by timely bitting. MeGraw, Bonlin and Costello were ordered out of the second game by Vtnplre. Bigler. McLean split a finger in the. second game and was forced to retire. Scores ; First game Pittsburgh Ylox. 2b Costello, rf ... ""Collins. cf ... . - Wagner. 3b-s . - Konetchy,. lb . Carey. K . . . Gerber. ss ... . --Hyatt ... ... . McCarthy. 3b , . Coleman, c . . . . - Harmon, p. . . . Totalw ... ... New York Bcschcr. If . . . . Doyle. 2b v... . Burns, rf ... . ; Fletcher, ss . . Snodgrass, cf . Grant. 3b .. . Merkle, lb . . ... Meyers, c , . . . Tesreau. p .. .. AB .. 5 ..4 .. 2 3 .. 4 . . 2 .. S .. 1 .. 0 .. 4 ,.4 K 0 O 0 0 1" 1 fl it 0 0 o PO 1 2 0 0 13 0 ' 4 0 1 s 0 ..32 2 T 24 18 2 AB- It ..4 1 ..3 2 ..3 0 .. 4 ..2 0 H I i 0 3 1 0 1 1 0 10 A 0 0 2 0 0 3 0 15 7 4 0 2 0 3 0 .. 3 .. 3 .. 3 0 0 . Ban for Meyers In ninth. Batted for Mathewson In ninth. . Score by Innings Pittsburgh ... ... ... ...000 200 1014 New York ... ...200 000 0002 QUAKERS WIN TWO. . - Philadelphia; P., 8ept. 26. Hard hit-ting enabled the home team to defeat Cfn-- einnati twice today.. 10 to 0 and T to 4. In the second contest Crsvsth and Magee etch knocked a bome.rnn with two bases occupied and these hits . were enough to To -the Browns, Who Advance to Sixth Place. - Athletics Make a Clean Sweep , of Chicago Series. Cleveland and Washington Divide Honors and Tigers and Yankees Break Even.! - American League Standing. Clubs Philadelphia Boston ... : Washington Detroit Chicago ... i t a. Cleveland ' American League Games. - Philadelphia.' 9; Chicago. 3. -Cleveland. 6-0; Washington, 4-6. St. Lonls'46: Boston.-1-4. Detroit. 6-3- New York, 5-4. TWO DAMES FOR THE BROWNS. St. Louis, Sept. 28. St. Louis ponnded Bostons pitchers- hard today and took advantage of the visitors mlsplays. . wln-aing two games, 4 to. 1 and 6 to 4.- The last game was called at the end of the sixth inning because of darkness. Score: First game - . - . Boston ..00(1 10fl " 000 St. Touls ... ,000 202 .00 4;H6;E0 s Batterlea-vGregg and -Pratt, . Thomas; Wellman and Agnew. empires CTLough-lis and ChllL , - Second gamq , : ? . - v - ... - Boston ... ... .........04D 000 ;H4;B5 8t. I, on la ... 2t OVO ;H :K4 Batteries Wood and .Thomas ; Lavereus, Mitchell, Baumgarduer and Agnew. I'm-pires. Chill and OLoughliu. e ; a ..ii. - i i; ,- PLKAN SWEEP FOB ATHLETICS. Chicugo, SepL-26. Philadelphia made a Clean sweep of the three-game series wtth Chicago today, winning' today tAS. Thc visitors had little difftcuTty bunchtng hlts off u three of the Chicago pitchers-. Score:-.. Philadelphia .. ...302 100 2010 ;ni8;K0 Chicago ...... ...200 001 000-3 ;H 82 B tleries Bressler and Sc hang ; Scott, E. Walsh. Rnaacli and Kahn. EVEN BREAK AT CLEVELAND. Clcevlaud, O. Sept. 26. Cleveland' ana Washington broke -even today, Cleveland winning the first on a passed ball in the ninth Inning, 5 to i white Washington took the second, 6 to 0, as -a result of effective pitching by Shaw. During the series of, five games, Shaw won three and lost sns. Cleveland and Washington broke even u the yes r, each club winning eleven Scores: - First same : - - Cleveland .. .. ...004 000 001 5;H10;E2 Washington... ,...000 100 012 4;H10;E5 Batteries Hagerman and Egan ; Eagle, Harper. Ayres, Shaw and Henry. Second game Cleveland 000 000 000 0;H4;El Washington .. ....300 O10 200 ;H8;K0 Batteries Carter, Dlllinger, . Bowman and Bassler; Shaw. R. Williams and A!a-smith. Empires, Egan and Dineen TfGERS break even. Detroit. Sept. 26. Detroit and New York divided a hard fonglit double header here today. The first game was won ly the Tigers, 6 to 3. New York took the second. 4 to 3. A rally in the sixth inning, when four hits off Keating scored four rnns. gave Detroit the first contest. New York scored the winning run in the second game by finding Dubuc for three singles lu the ninth. Scores: - First game , New York 102 000 000 3 ;H 7;E0 Detroit 001 004 10 6:H12;E1 Batteries Keating and Sweeney; Pauss and Stanage. Kecond game- . New York.. ......000 003 001 4:H11;E0 Detroit ... 010 dll 000 3 ;H 5;E3 Batteries Fisher and Nnnamaker; Dn-buc and Stanage, Baker. . empires, Connolly and Hildebrand. BILLIE SHOLER WANTS TO MEET WALT, EVANS t.L-l, 1014. Adrian, Mich., Sept Sporting Editor Journal and iTribune: Will jou kindly publish in your sporting columns that L would like to arrange a wrestling match for Billie Sho-ber of Indianapolis, Ind., with Walt Evans of your city, for gate money, side bet oc-both. Evans challenge in the police Gaselte, which appeared two or three weeks ago, prompts me to write this letter and if Mr. Evans means what he 8ays'in the Gazette there should be no delay in arranging a contest with him as Shober is open to meet Any middleweight in the world. Shober has recently gone out of the welter-weight class on account of not befog able ;to make welter-weight. - He new weighs 156 pounds. The four years he spent in" the welter-weight class he "never lost A fall to any one and now that he is hot abletb'make welter-weight and-has' gone into the middleweight class, he hopes to be able to make the same record. .Thanking yon in advance for the space in your paper and hoping that hlr. Evans is really seeking a mstetl instead of some cheap notoriety, I am. Yours very truly, W. II. BARTON, Three Rivers, Mich. . 415 Sixth avenue. . land the victory. During practice Pitcher Elmer Jacobs of - Philadelphia probably had his right arm broken by- a liner off Alsgees bst. Scores: ; First game Cincinnati 211 302 000 :H15;E5 Philadelphia 202 000 024 10;H14;E3 Batteries Ames, 8cfanelder and Gon-calea; Tlncup, Oeschger, Mattifiou and Burns..' Second game Cincinnati -. . ....000 000 040 4 :H 72 Philadelphia . -.000 530 01 7 ;H13 ;E3 Batteries Lear. Gonaales and G look non ; Alexander and KtUlfer. Empires. Klem and Emslle. - - FINALLY STOPPED EM. . Brooklyn. N. Y , Sept. 26. - Brooklyns winning atreak was stretched to eleven game when St. Louts was defeated today In the first game of a double header, 6 to 3. The run of victories came to an end la the second contest - when Perritt lot Brooklyn- down" with threo-hit and. they were shut out, 3 tod. Scores: First game - '5, -v,'-. St. Loula ...2T0 000 000 3:H8;E5 Brooklyn ..... . ...100 060 00 6;H5;E3 Batteries D'oak. Nlehaua end WIngo; Pfeffer and McCarty. . ' Second game - - SL Louis -. , . . . .000 003 . 0003 ;H7:F2 Brooklyn ... . ... .600 000 0006 ;H3 ;E2 Batteries Perritt: nud' Snyder; Allen. Steele and Hills. Umpires, Eason and -Quigley, i-.- . , .. Ufie biggest consignment of Eastern football interest Is arranged ground three football teams Yale, Prlnc-ton and larvard Harvard wearing lta so called chanipionshlp. and the Tigers and Bulldogs pointing In that direction, with old stings to be cored that can be wiped out with victory alone. For this reason It Is safe to say that the three biggest men In. football In (he Eastern section are'-the captains, Brickley.'of Harvard; Ballin. of Princeton, and ' Talbot, of Tale. On them "fandom telescope la turnetL Brtckley more particularly than the ether, twoS Is basking In the limelight, for- without Its star field goal kicker Harvard really bas no greater chance of continuing along the; titular path than bare Princeton and Yale. He la the edge that Harvard bolds. If he enters the big games of the season In form Harvard must be credited with hiring about twenty-five yards the advantage, for any time the team gets within that distance of Its opponents goal Brtckley Is wlthib-striking distance. The Crimson has this much of a bulge unless Its rivals can' develop a kicker of equal ability, and Brlekleye are not to be founA scattered promiscuously ; around gridiron , , v v ! - - v . ' . ' . . ' kWMfWmmWVMWWVWMmMMSMMNvAMWMWMMMWetfmWMWMMMeMMeMemaMMeMMMWsmMWMWMMHeMeMSMMWMeMMWMMNMmMMMMMMWMeVWHWWMkMMMVVMea CULLOP MID Their Games With the Fetferals, -the Latter Pitching His First Game For Brooklyn. . Federal League Standing, Clans Chicago . . . iiiiihuiapulis Baltimore . . . Bcffalo .. .. Brooklyn ... Ksnsnv City St. Louis Pittsburgh . . Federal League Games. Indinnannlis. 8; Pittsburgh. 4. Baltimore, 5-1; St. Louis. 4-1. Chicago, 7-5; Brooklyn. 6-3. Buffalo. 3: Kansas City, 2. Buffalo. N. Y.. Pent. 26. The second gsme of the series was presented to Buffalo today by Kansas City, by a score of 3 to 2. the Tlsitors error being, responsible for every run Buffalo scored. Score: Buffalo .. 201 000 00 3;H6;EO 'Kansas City 02t) 000 000 2;U5;E5 Batteries Krapp and Blair. Cutlop and Brown. - .Brooklyn. Sept.. 26. Chicago won a double header with Brooklyn today. 7 to 6 end S to A An eighth inning rally in the first gsme gave the visitors five runs, Hie necessary number to- win . The secern! contest was called nt the end of the fifth on account of darkness. Scores: First game Chicago ... ... ...000 011 0507 :H 8;E0 Brooklyn 032 100 000 6;H12;E4 Batteries Brennan. Fisk and Wilson, Clemens ; Seaton, Sommers and- Land, Ovens. Second game Chicago ... 003 02 5;H4:E1 Brooklyn .-..Ill 00 S;HS:LV Batteries Prendergasf and Wilson; Wilson aud Owens. - Baltimore, Sept. 26. Baltimore won the first game from St. Louis today, 5 to 4. The second gains was 1 n 1 tie when called at the end of tha seventh Inning on account of darkness. Scores: First game ' Baltimore ..I . ; . . .01T 201 00 6 :H10;Ei St. Louis ... ..,..7.000 000 030 4jH ;E2 . - Batteries Bailey, Sngga and Jacklltsch; Ds von port, Keupper and Cbnpman. - Second rnmf Baltimore .. ...001 000 0 1;H5;E0 St. Lonis ... 100-000 -01 ;H4;EQ - Batteries E alley, and Kerr; Groome and Hartley ' Pittsburgh.', Sept. 20. Indianapolis batted these Pittsburgh pitchers- hard to -diy sad won an 8 to 4 ylctory over the locals. Score: Indianapolis ,. ...O0O-22O 220 8;H16;E1 Pittsburgh 020 200 000 4 ;H 8;E2 Batteries Moseley, Mnliln and Barlden; Cum nits. Dtcksoof-Barger and Berry. -... 1 FOOTBALL NOTES. - Minnesota has a promising lineman In Meyers, who played on the freshman team last year. . W. Karl BprackUng, the former Ail. American quarter, win assist Coach Robbinson wtth the Brown squad this year. - It la said that the full quota of 62.-00 seats In the Yale bowl will be ready for the Harvard-Yale game on Nov. 21. ' Ike Eichenlaub, the All-Western fullback of last season. Is back- at Notre Dane, weighing 200 pounds. He carries his weight easily, and fs oue of the fastest of the big men, on the gridiron..- ' , 'nen.nsylvania has the banner football squad among the college teams It numbers over 100 men. ,, ."Tol Pendleton, the rormer -Tiger football . star - bas- arrived , at Prince-tcntn coach the bac.ksi. Captain Charley.: Brickley. of the Harvard eleven, is an accurate - shot at place kicking from points between the 45 and 50-yard lines. . : Dartmouth has two men. Whltnev and Curtl. who can punt between 60 and. 6 5 yards, v With the exception of Mahan of . Harvard, Curtis was considered the best punter in the eastern colleges last fall.--- --cj - . THATS WHY HE SMILES Here Is the man of thevhour in the baseball world George Stallings, manager of the Boston Braves, who is confident of winning the National League pennant and just as gonfldent of trimming (he Athletics in the. worlds series. Daubert and Cobb Lead In Hitting Chicago, Sept. 26. Jake Daubett is the re.,, oartiug leader ot the National league, according to figures published here today and including the records of all games up to Thlrsday. The Brooklyn man has a percentage of ' .350. ThougirErwin, Brooklyn, with .548. and Steele, Brooklyn, -with .333, precede him, they have played in only twenty games each to Daubert-,T21. Brooklyn deads sn team batting wits .272. In home runs Saier, Chicago, is ahead, with -18, Burns, New - York, - leads in stolen bases, with 54. Leading pitchers are James, Boston, with 25 won and 6 lost, and Rudolph, Boston,with 29 and 8. Ty Cobbs spurt has put him well in front in. the Ajnerican.IIe Is hitting 38L Next'to him the-leagues ..TOO batters Include Collins, Philadelphia, .344, and Jackson, Cleveland, .309, la eiub batting Philadelphia, with .270. .is ahead. Baker has the home-run record nine and 'Maisel, New York, with 63. the stolen base mark. Best pitchers are Bender, Philadelphia, with 16 and . 3, and Leonard, Boston, with 19 and 5.- Steve Evans, of Brooklyn, has batted himself Into a tie with Bennie Kauff, of Indianapolis, for thebatting leadership of the Federal league. Each is hitting .86L Chase, Buffalo, .356, and Yerkes, Pittsburgh, .853 are second and third. Indianapolis is in front In team hitting with .284. Kauff leads the base-stealeie with 65 and Zwiiling. of Chicago, has most home-rans thirteen. Best pitchers are Hendrix, Chicago, with 27 won and 9 lost, and Ford. Bnffalo, l8 and 6. Tellico PLAINS TEAM ' TURNED THE TABLES Taking Second Game From Red Seals, Four to One The Tellico Plains .team evened up on the aeries with the Red Seals by- winning the'Baturdays game at Ghilhowee park by the score of four to' one, bunching bits off DoOley Guinn. The pitching for the visitors was done by Lefty Rudolph, who kept the bingles of the Red Beals well "scattered. The batteries were Guinn and Curtis for the - Bed Seals and Rudolph and - Beech for the visitors. ' i ADDITI0NAI..SP0RT NEWS ' - . ON PAGE THIRTEEN IB REVIEW FUTURITIES Are Won Respectively by, Peter Volo,l3-Yr.-Old, and Native i v' 5 5 a js r- L . Spirit, 2-Yr.-0ld. .. - : r y Columbus, O., Sept. 26. Horae Review trotting- futurities were raced today a part of-the Grand circuit program. Peter Vo!ojlid not have to extend himself to win the 3-year-old division.. Native Splrl third choice,, took the 2-year-old race. May Mack reduced her record to 2:05 while winning -the 2:00 trot.. Tuah Worth sent - the ; 2 :18 pace: over until Monday , by 'cutbursting Vera in the fiftfi heat. Sum mary : ' ' 2j19 class, trotting, 3 in 5, purse$l,200, three beat, Friday: Virginia Brooks, b. m. (C. Val- . - ! entine) ... . ... ... 114 1 Ahoeiia Watts, b. zn. (McDe- - vitt) .. : . 8 17 Blue Feather, br. h. . (Cox) ... 2 3 2 2 Palmer De Forrest ,br, g. - . (Usbora) 3 2 8 6 Lusitania. Junior Baron Gale, Billy Bing, Countess Mobel and Bessie Axteli also started.' Time, 2:i; "2:11; 2:12; '-"J . ,, 2 :0e class trotting, 3 in 5, puree $1,200: May Meek, b.- m. (Deryder). . . .2 1 I T Dorsb Medium, bik. m(Geera) 1,73 ' 4 Judsoa Girl, b. ni. (Cox) 8 2 2 2 Wilgo, b. h. (Marvin) 3 7 6 - The Wanderer, Tommy Finch, Peter Bil-Jlken, and Vanity Oro also started. Time, 2:08 ; S3; 2:0; 3dff.r 2 J Borne Review FutBrity. 3-year-old rotters, 2 in 3. purse $8,000:.- - .- Peter Voio, br. c. (Murphy) ......... 11 Lady Wanetka, to; f.( Cox) ......,,..x2- 3 i Dee Axwortby, b. c. ( Andrew) ....x3 2 '.W. J. Ley burn, b. c. (McCarthy) 4 4 8L Frisco sad Ortolan Axwortby also I started. 'Time, 2:07; 2:08. - ; - x Divided second and third money. Home Review Futurity, 2-year-old trotters, 2 In 8, purse $3.00tl-Native Spirit, b. f. (Cox) ........... 1 1 Sparkle Watts, ch. f. (Geers) 3 2 Bondella, b. f. (Murphy) ............ Die Luke-A., ch. c, (Long) .............. Dls Time, 2:13; 2:00. - ' 2:10 clast, pacing, 3 in 5. purse $1,200. t Jaystone, b. n. (3nw).... T 2 1 1 1 Baatus, br. g. (McDonald).. 11 2 2 ,4 Edna Hamlin, b. m. (Berry) 2 8 6 8 3 Ciru 6, b. g. (Garrison) . . 3 4 8 4 2 MU Myriaui, T. C. M TheTCbrittlan and Coasteas Mote) also started. Time. 2:07; 2 :05 I 2 :06 ; 2 2)6 ; 2 :08. - 2:18 claas. pacing, 3 In-5w purse $1,200 (unfinlsbed) : Yets M., cli; $. (PUmanl.. 2,6'f 1 2 Baron Marque, cb. c. (Mur-' pliyl ... ... ... . 1 1.8 7 4 Tush Worth, , blk. m. (J. - " Benyon) 10 .7 -2,-1 Richard, b. g:. (C. Valen- - r - - 'tine) ....... ... ......... 8 2 2 3 3 ' Jessie 3.1 Madam Mack. Red Mike. Sir O, Anna Glynn and Governor Tod also started. Time, 2:07; - 2:07 ; 2:07; 2:11; 2:12. ' - "MU' O' RAN AVAY-WITH CEPfTRAL HIGH BUNCH Maryville Opened Season With 1' 77 to 7 Victory..'" ' Special to The Journal snd Tribune - : Maryville, Sept. 26. The Maryville college football team won its first game of the season this Afternoon, defeating the Central high school team-of Fountain City, seven ty-eeven to seven. Central scored its only touchdown -on a long run by Siler, who Intercepted a forward pass and ran forty-five yards. Twenty men .were used by the locats, and Goddard center, and Day, were the only ones who Remained - in the - game throughout. For the locals, the beat work was done by Vandegrift, Callaway and Bntier,-while Siler; Lowe and Paul Davis showed up. beet for the -visitors. . The Maryville team plays Kentucky State at Lexington next Saturday, and on the following .Monday - will play Transylvania university at the same place. . , . - 1 1 o International League. - At Newark Newark. 10; Jersey . City, 1. At Providence Providence, 23; . Baltimore, 19. ' ; At Toronto Toronto, '4-2; Ytochester, . ! At .Montreal Montreal, 1-2; Buffalo, 3.9. SEaSG;'8 FIRST GCE VJflS ' : l:erry io for udluuteers Carson-Newman Was Swamped Under a Score of Eighty-nine, the Visitors Failing to Makel a' Point Twelve Touchdowns, a Safety and Two Field Gcals, Drop Kicked by Cansercn, Was Tennessees Vcrk in a Scoring Way Opposition-the Visiters Furnished Was Disappointingly Weak. , Another intercollegiate football season vu ushered in, for the spgcia I benefit of Knoxville followers of the game, Saturday afternoon.: when the University of Tennessee team lined - up against ' the Cnrsou-Xewman college eleven of Jef-f ersoti City, : on ' Wait field. ( The game waV a practice affair rather than a real championship contest, for" the visitors were outweighed considerably,' and. out-' played even more by the -proteges- of Coaches Clevenger and Pontius, and the final - score was something'' like eighty-i.;ue to nothing; if one or two touchdowns were not overlooked as they were being made in quite rapid succession. - - The Jefferson Citians were outclassed In ' evrty department of the game, and, in fact, were not strong enough to furnish much real opposition to the Volunteers. it was not so much a question of strength insofar as the - locals were concerned, as it was of weakness, rela-tuc to the visitors.' Few of the, visitors bad bad much gridiron experience, so ihnt jif was really impossible to get a ")me on the possible strength of . the Tennessee team. At no time did the Carson-Newman team ; hold Tennessee for, downs, and only once did it even come neat; doing so. In the first - quarter, the visitors stiffened in the shadow of their own goat poets and withstood three of the attacks of the. Change and White players. -The fourth onslaught was successful,, however. and Bed? Raiaev went over -for. the first - touchdown, after eleven . muv-nlM of play. After that time, the vis-iton offered but little resistance, and usually only two downs were Required to make the necessary ten yards, while on many occasions the required distance; with several yards to : spare, was made 1 lie first time Visitors Offense Wak; . . Cnraon-Newman made first down, twice during the game, and n each un stance a penalty for Tennessee was re-i ponsible. The first downs were made in the-first quarter., during; which Tea-. ncssee wes penalised five and ten yards 'Jhe Volunteers made twelve touchdowns. which, with two goals from the held, drop-kicked by ?Scotty Cameron, nnd a safety, represent the result of the efiensive tactics of the : locals. One touchdown was made in the first quarter, foul in the second, five in the third, and two with two drop-kicks and. a safety, lu the, fourth. Five of the touchdowns werenade Jb.v , ,'Tted5 liAiney. th fleet yoiujgi a If back., while . Carroll, 'Callahan i and . Lindsay had two ; each, and ; the other was scored by Sorrels. . , "iScotty Cameron, quarterback, who with Rainey and CarrH probably car-i kd over a major portion of the starring honors, was deprived oI a touch-dii in i.: the second quarter; when he ran the ball back forty-five yards from the hick-off through a broken field and lmd tin. open way, to the goal line, but was' run down-from: behind by one of kvs'-teammates. Camerons run was the longest ; of the- . afternoon, although Kniney gained thirty-five yards around the end In the third quarter, and in the i ecord carried the ball, back twenty-five yards for a touchdown, after receiving Carvon-Newmans punt. Several runs of from fifteen to thirty yards in length were reeled off by the red-topped fellow. For the most part, the locals relied cn end runs and line -bucks - for their game, although the forward pass was tried out some, -Five of the eleven at-, tempted forward flings were completed, mb netted gains 'of from fifteen fb thirty yardsthirty yards. . Twice CarrolL w bo was. on the receiving end of most of the forward passes, scored a touchdown on ti e play, and once he made a safety. -.Twcmy or more men were sent into" -the game by the Tennessee coaches, and the only players who remained in the fray'froiu beginning to end .were Captain Kelly, tackle; McLean,: center and rear guard. Carroll was also in the line-; up at rights end most of the time, but during the last few minutes of play, bis placi was taken by McSpadden, who completed one forward pass for a good gam.. The game was attended by more than - five hundred persona, - a large crowd for a - practice game. , For the visitors, the best, work was done by Utley; coach of last years team whe played - left half; Squibb,' fullback, ana Higdon, right half. The best ot-ionsive and defensive work was done by this trio,- who-got into nearly all of che . plays as . long as they were in the line-up. . , . . . . - First Quarter. Carroll kicked off to : Utley, - who returned the ball about ten yards, Squibb snd Utley gamed four yards, and the latter kicked to Ilaiqey, who carried the (ivni back thirty-fie yards. Another gniii of ten yards by Rainey carried the l-all-to the visitors' -16-yard line, where i was; lost on a fumble. The visitors t unted and Rainey fumbled the, ball. Bunch recapttffing it. Short gains -were ir.ede by Squibb .and- Utlev. after -which the Volunteers were penalised five yards and 'It .was first down.. -Utley ' kicked t 'Cameron; who fell -on Ahe- ball on Tennessees 15-yard lone, and a penalty of ten yards placed the bn II within five jaMs of the locals goal line;1 much m-arer-than , it ever got afterward, - for ir was the in the visitors territory practically all ef the time. Thomason, Carnet on and Lindsay went down the - field at a ten-yarde-apieee clio. so the goal bne was soon left far behind. - A forward pass wak tried, but was not completed, after which Rainey got loose for a 25-yard jaunt . around right end. Thomason, . Cameron and Lindsay ' car lie, the bell nearer the; goal line, and the visitors - were : also : penalised - five yards, -r With the- bait on the. their B-5 aril line, the visitors braced up, but ltair.ey went over for the first counter bn the fourth - down. Carroll kicked Knot, and the eeore iwa seven to nothing - T homason received the ball when Ut-lyey kicked o ff.- and carried it back twenty-five yards. Tommie then ad tied twenty-three vsrds more on a beautiful run, and Lindsay backed center for ten. The quarter ended with the br n in Tennessees possession on the visitor's 25-yard line. ' Second Quarter. - ; After play was ' resumed. ' Lindsay gained .three yards' and. Rainey added eight, while Thomason journeyed ten yards nearer the goal - line. Thomason was called upon to carrv the bail Ter. for the touehdown. but dropped it,' Sorrells falling upon it and getting credit for . the touchdown. Carrolls goal brought the locals, total tl fourteen prints. - I Cameron received the ball on , the Lck-off, and romped back fifteen yards with. it, after which Thomason, Lind-snv and Rainey made gains averaging tew yards, and the locals .were given ten yards more when Henry poked his fingers in Lindsays eyes. A 17-yard run til (mud left eud by .ltaiuey carried the by il over for the third touchdown, and Carrolls goal made the score twenty-ine to nothing.- Utley again kicked to Cameron, who ran the ball back twelve yards. ' A for-wtid pass, Cameron , to - Rainey, was -good for twenty-five yards. Tennessee lost eight yards on a fumble which was recovered. - No gain was made on the ; next play, but Thomason, gained eight . yerds before lie was put outof com-u-ission, Callahan -taking bis place at foit half. On a fake kick play, Rainey gained thirty yards, but was called back and .Tennessee was penalised ten yards . for- roughing in the line. ' Rainey then I tmled, but . the visitors were unable to: make any gains, and Utley kicked back: Rainey caught the ball and sped ' twenty-five yards for the fourth touch- -down.. . Carroll missed goal.Sqore, twenty-seven to nothing. - t . v - Cameron caught the ball when Utley, ' kicked off,; and by some classy dodging, cirded all of .the Carson-Newman play , -ers, and after gaining forty yarrs, could ' have made a touchdown easily if he bad ii t - been run down from behind by one -of bis 'teammates. . - A - forward -pass to . .Carroll,- though, - carried ; the . ball over fer the f fifth , touchdown.- but : Carroll fn-ied to get a goaL and the score was Thirty-three to nothing. : ' !e. -The visitors lined up to receive the . k (k-off, and Utley received the ball., carrying it back thirty-five yards for the niy long run " credited to the visitors. ; Utiey was. tackled - hard though, . and chopped the baiL Two forward passes tvere tried without success, and Rainey gamed twenty-five. yards -on -an end run just before -the quarter ended. Third Quarter; : May Succeeded Cameron at . quarter, while Agtoc went in .at right guard and Cates' at left tackle. Squibb kicked off to May, who carried, the. ball back fifteen-yards to the .center of the field. Rainey, .May and Lindsay carried the -ball down the field, and Rainey scored the sixth - touchdown. Carroll kicking -gosL AScore, forty to nothing. - Higdon-received the ball following the kick-off, but iwas -stopped by Lindsay. : The visitors were unable to gain, and t l lev pan fed.' -. hiny, s Ljndssy May carried the .bail .to the ti-yardt line, and Rainey went over for the seventh. touchdown. Carroll got" a goal. Score-forty-seven to nothing. ' : Carroll kicked off to Higdon, who car-ried the ball back -ten yards, and the - , visitors then pqnted to the center of the . field. Rainey gained hhirty yards, and. Callahan crossed the goal line for the -eighth touehdown. A goal by Carroll ' brought the total up to fifty-four to nothing. - Folowihg'the'kick-bff. May and Lind- , say made nice gain, and a forward pass, . May to Carroll, gained twenty-five yards.. Line bucks and end runs nettdd short, gains, and Lindsay bucked center -fo rthe ninth touchdown. Carroll miss ed .the goaL-; Score, sixty to nothing. May rann the ball back thirty yards, following the kick-off; and Rainey got loose for thirty-five more, after which a -forward pass to Carroll resulted in an-' other touchdown, the tentn. . Carroll kicked goaL . Score, sixty-seven to noth ing. , I; - Fourth Quarter. As soon ss the last quarter opened -Cameron dropped back and booted -a 1 goal from the field from the 25-yard line.-.;-- - ' . i : G. Vowell went .in at full, .Lindsay leaving the game. Tennessee , kicked;: off, and . Carson-Newman kicked r back. A forward pass to Carrol gained thirty yards, and Vowell went through center for half . that distance, Callahan then : going over fo r.the eleventh touch down. -Score, seventy-eeven to nothing. -r When the teams lined np for the kick- . off MsSpadden was at left end, vice Car- roli. and Lindsay was playing --half. Vowell gained eighteen yards, and on the second'.atteinpt, a forward pass netted eighteen more, after which Cameron drop-kicked another goal. . Score, eighty- -to nothing. . : . .- - Sroht gains folowed by a forward pass, McSpadden receiving, carried the baii. to the visitors 5-yard line, and Lindsay; scored . the twelfth and last -touchdown. Carrolls goal made the : ; sqore eighty-seven to nothing, and .the game ended a little later, fitter a safety added two more points. i , The teams lined np as follows: Tennessee Carroll, McSpadden,-- left end; G. Vowell, Cates, left tackle;-Kerr left guard; McLean, center; M. VowelL Aston, right guard; Kelly, right tackle; ; Cameron, May, .quarter; Rainey, Lindsay, right half; Tomason, Callahan, left half; Lindsay, G. , Vowell, fullback. T Carson-Newman Gamer, ; left end; -Quintral.' left tackle; Cross, left gnard; ' Edwards, center; Itamsey, right guard ; i - Henry. -right tackle; Wickman. -. right -end; Utley, left hail; Higdon, right half; Bunch, quarter;. Squibb, fullback. Summary Touchdown Rainey, 5; CarrolL 2: Callahan, 2; Idodsay,- 2; Sorreils, lGoala frOm touchdown CarrolL 11. Goals from field--Oamefon, 2.5 Refree Luck, Georgia Tech. Umpire Rogers, Tennessee; Head linesman Fitageraid, Guilford. . Length . ot ; quarters Twelve and ten minutes. " i- : "O - ' : - - ; Anto Lacizi at Memptis. Memphis. Tenn.. Sept. 20. At the : ' first automobile racing meet sanctioned : by the American Automobile association -ever- herd in 'Memphis, incidental to the -opening of the Tri-State fair here today, Louis Disbrow set new local dirt track records for the one mile and five miles. Tils time was 53 1-5 seconds and four minutes, thirteen seconds, respectively. . Results. - Five miles, cars of 250 cubic inches and under, Eddie Hearne, first; time 5.13. - i - Five mile, free for alL Disbrow first; and under, J. Raimey; 5:41. Five mile free for all, Disbrow first; time 5:12. KAISER'S SON OSCAR ENTERS -HOSPITAL LondoiCSept. 26. Prince Oscar, Emperor Williams fifth boo,, has been obliged, because of heart weakness, to enter a hospital, according to a telegram from . Berlin, forwarded, to London by Reuters Amsterdam correspondent V, : I L v V4 m 9

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free