Newspaper Page Text
SPIDERS LOSE 1
TO ROCK Olli
(Continued From First Paar?.) 1
ths heavy line of the Collegians, he
?ade one beautiful plunge for twenty
For the Sp ders, Rlley played the
moat consistent game. He gained
ground well, tackled with precision
and Intercepted five forward passes.
Berger. while In the game, lived up to
hin reputation. His run of thirty
yards through the line was only ex?
ceeded by a run made by Corbett. of
the visitors, who tore off sixty yards,
only to be tackled by lrby five yards
from the goal.
Perkins, of Richmond, handled his
team well. He was on the receiving
?nd of several forward flips, and made
three spectacular runs His perform?
ance was marred, however, by the mis?
erable way he handled punts. ,
Rock HIU was the first to score.
The ball was taken over the line by
lallt ferro on a forward pass. The sec?
ond touchdown was the result of a
orklng run by Stately. Both were
Rtehseead Cellege Braces.
The brace by which Richmond Col
legej won Its deserved score was the
most remarkable feature of the strug?
gle Their rooters had gven up all
hope and w<-re huddled gloomily In the
??ats waiting for the final whistle.
V.'lthout warning Perkins uncovered a
><ag full of t.-lck formations, from
? hieb four passes were j.uil.-; off. the
l.nal one preventing a shut-out. L'pon
Fees!?lag the bail on the kick-off more|
Intricate formations, meant only t >r j
the ejea of Kandulph-Macon next week.'
were unfolded But It was too late.
^ 1th fifteen :ai<is to go the game end
The contest started with Richmond
defending she west goal. Kuccy kicked
<'if. Cobei i. received the "oall and ran
M back fifteen yards. Berger and
Rlley made several neat gains. They
? ?r? Orally held, and Berger puntta.1
l:<>ck Hill tried just on<- play. It wa*|
%ns-cceasf ul. They Immediately ope.:.- \
I '1 up with a forward pas*. It was
Incomplete, but they came back with I
another which netted twenty-five
1 Mute Another line play was followej
by an unsuccessful pass. The next
try. he Wave fl gained liftmen yards. Or>
a delayed pass Staley gained ten yards,
ll"Ck Hill's first real gain by old styie
play- Three more Incomplete pastes.!
f blowing an Ineffectusl line plunge,
gave the locals the ball.
Berger punted sixty-five yards.
P.ock Hill duplicated the play. It was1
Richmond's ball on their forty var-1
line. Berger. through tackle. ?atn"l
twelve yards. Perkins failed to nego- j
Mate a aplen'li.J short pass The quar-:
tar in-led with the oval In Richmond's
posssston in t^e centre sf the OH.
The second period started with .1
fumbled double pass that Hi ley let slip
out of his grasp. A Blue and Red
Player regained the bail for a five
yard gain. After two short gains an?
other forward pass was tried. The
oval was caught by a Marylander.
T'nable to gain by straight football.
Rock Hill uncovered some more bril?
liant passes, one netting thirty yards.
The collegians stood firm and took the.
ball on downs. J
Rock HH1. by clever work, held the I
local boys. A costly fumble gave them
the oval. After three, attempted for?
ward passes. Fuccy succeeded in cast?
ing the oval Into Tallaferro's arms for a
touchdown. Tallaferro kicked the goal
Again Richmond came back strong.
They received the klckoff Riley slid
off tackle for twelve yards. Berger
went through the right side of the
line for thirty more, and on the next
play gained twelve yards. The flrat
half ended with Richmond In pos
--ssion of the ball. Score T to 0.
At the opening of the third period
the ball was kicked to Bobern. who
was downed In his tracks. Riley I
gained fifteen yards. Co*>*rn five and a
forward pass. Perkins to Newton,
netted fifteen more Rlley gained five
yards. On the next play Rock HU1
intercepted a forward pass on thetr
ten-yard line, Fucr\ punted to cen?
tre of field. Richmond made sc Oerel
short pains. Berger was hurt circling
? nd from a fake kick formation. Irby
took his place. A punt was partially
blocked, and the ball was recovered
by Rock Hill on the forty-flve-yard
line. Two incomplete^ peases were
:nsde. The ball was punted to the ten
- vs ~\rSortt,W? 2396
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yard lint-. three play* gained five yards
nnd a punt fifteen.
I Rock Hill, using StaW to carry
1 the ball, took the oval to the tifteen
yard line.' Here Stale)- circled the left
end for the second tou'blown, from
which Taliaferro kl'ked goal, making
the score 11 to ft.
j I.'ntl! the la*t five minutes the same
Style of play continued. with neither
I fide maklnv any material progress.
I Without warning. Richmond changed
'tactics, and. relying on forward passes,
brought the ball down the field so
<iu!ckly It took the spectators breatn.
Four were made successfully, the last
from ralSlag to Cobern. scorlne the
college's first -.julnte. Perkins easily
kiefcsd the goal
i The local lade received the kick.
1 and again started toward trie goal.
I R'lt they had thk*n their stand too late,
j Thrx beautiful forward passes, inter
I spersed with short gains by ttlley and
Cobern. and a dandy one for twenty
flve yards by Irby. brought the oval
j 19 Rock Hill's fifteen-yard line. The
i game ended with Richmond in poe
i session of the ball. Score, 14 to 7.
j Tn?s line-up:
I R- C Position. R H. C
Hutchinson, .right guard.Sc hail
| Summary: Officials?Mr. Johns, Medi?
cal College of Virginia, referee: Mr.
j Witt. Virginia Military Institute, um-j
I pire; Mr. Tucker. Hampden-Sidney.'
head linesman. Substitutes?Irby for'
Berger; Wilson for Blume. Touch-,
downs?Taliaferro. Staler. Cobern. i
( Goals?Taliaferro <2). Perkina Score?
! Rock Hill. II: Richmond College, 7.
j Time, four 12-mlnute quarters.
YALE IS SAVED
(Continued From First Page.)
that will be handed down in football
history as one of the most sensational
I in the annual game between these unl
i Captain Pendleton. of Princeton, re
' reived a painful injury to his left arm
in the last period and was assisted from
the field in tears. Several other play?
ers received bruises and sprains, but
nothing jf a serious nature
Probably the largest crowd that ever
saw a football game In this town
passed through the gates, but owing
to the stalling of the Pennsylvania
Railroad special trains near Princeton
Junction, thousands did not arrive un?
til the game had started. Tbeae late?
comers had no chance to enjoy lunch?
eon, and hurried to their seats In any?
thing but good humsr.
Pi lea ?tow la Swaassed.
Hundreds of automobiles rolled into
town from early morning, and soon
Princeton was swamped by the on-com?
ing hordes. Limited facilities for
feeding the big crowd forced many to
devour sandwiches, hard boiled eggs. |
fried oyster* nd other things in the
streets or on the college campus.
The weather was so wintry that tne
crowd preferred to remain from the |
wood stadium until long after 1 ;
o'clock, when there was a concerted
rush to get inside in tim.- to see the
rival elevens lihe up at j o'clock.
l"p to the moment of beginning pla>.
Yale ruled a strong favorite at 10 to
7, and the odds remained etea<l;. until
after Hobty Baker had kicked the
goals that put the Tigers anee-ri. when
the first half was concluded Then !
the Tigers became slight favorites, al?
though ev^n money was the prevail-!
lug oasts for wagers, vlilch were few'
and far between.
While the game was unsatisfactory
from a Princeton standpoint, and also
did not please the football sharps who
prefer to see touchdowns made instead
of field goals, all Tale was celighted
wltb the result, even though it was
freely admirteu that the bull dog had
had a narrow escape, vviien the bat- I
tic was over, the waiting specials soonj
were packed and ready to .start for j
New York and fill.a*, ipnia. but fori
some reason the get-away was ?e- j
layed, ana later, when the flist and;
second specials reached the main line
at the junction, they were stalled for
nearly three-quarters of an hour to
allow two regular limited trains to
pass them on the way to New York.
Princeton. Positions. Tale.
Aircrews.left end..?..A very
Bluetthenthal .. centre .Ketcham
Logan.R. G... J. ?. Pendle ton
T,T. Pendleton. . R. E.Bornsle? (
S. Baker.quarter back.Wheeler
H. Baker-toft half back. ... .Spaldlng
Waller.right half back.Philbin
Substitutes: Princeton?F. Trenkman
for Waller; Dun lap for T. T. Pendleton.
Yale?Reld for J. II. Pendleton: Cornell
for Wheeler; Pumpelly for Flynn; 3. H.
Pendleton for Reld. Wheeler for Cor?
nell; Flynn for Pumpelly: Oallauer for
Avery; Markle for Philbin; Pumpelly
for Markle: Sheldon for Bomelsler;
Loft us for Wheeler: Arnold for J. H.
Pendleton; R. Baker for Flynn. Goal
' from placement?Flynn. Goals front
field?H. Baker. 2; Pumpelly. Score?
Yale. ?; Princeton. 6. Officials?Referee.
W. 8. Langford. Trinity; umpire. Neal
Snow. Michigan: head linesman. Lieu?
tenant Nelly. West Point Time of
periods. IS minutes each.
WITH SECOND TEAM
Nashville. Teas.. November hV?Yanderbiit
! woo from Centra! College of Kentucky with
ease with only fonr regulars in her line-on.
the final score beleg 3 to e. Central hsd a
light, hot fast snd game t??m. which dis?
tinguished Itself by fierce playing. In every
quarter the game visitors made ose or mere
, first dowaa
I A feature of the second quarter was a
[ twenty-five-yard run by Clark, while in the
third quarter Shea made s gala of thirty
l yards. Vaaderbilt's touchdowns In the first
sad second quarters resulted from nicely ex
I ecu ted forward Baaste.
I In the fourth qoartsr. to shew that she
j could. Van der Mit rushed the hall to Contraro
thirteen-yard Mae. and Regular QastUrbach
Curisn was seat In sad kicked a drop kick
from the twenty-yard line. Curl In then left
the game. None of the Vaadorhllt regul?r
Ann Arbor. Mich.. November M.?Michigan
somewhat redeemed a poor football season
here this afiemooa when Test's Wolves
downed the Cornel! eleven by a score of II
to 7. The game wss a 7 to T tie until the
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MORTON C STOUT & CQ
TWELVE LARGE ESTABLISHMENTS IN TWELVE LAUGE ClTlES
T^iorS ST 714 East mwm Street ^TlmpOrtCTS
WITH PALACE BOWLERS
BT R. SC. (JAXK) BOW SET.
The games last week In the Palace
Duck pin League wars close and ex?
citing, all teams showing strength.
Ths Palace team won two out of
three games from the strong Virginian
team. The Journal team won three
games from Ths Times-Dlapetch boys
The News Leader team won three
games from the Alcoa Friday night.
W Basse's Clah.
Ths Palace Alleys have made ar?
rangements for a woman's club to
bowl tenpins on each Wednesday and
Thursday night Home of the fair
ones have had lots of practice and they
are making some good scores. They
will make the men bowlers opes their
eyes in a few more weeks.
Little boy "Bishop" scored 166 In
tenpins last week for high score, and
he will soon be a champion. Gayle
Nates of the Flayers.
Tucker leads in the average column
Anderson fsll a few points In his
Slaughter, of The Times-Dispatch
boys, rolled well.
L C. Miller showed form.
C. Lohmann. Taylor. Beasley and
Gayle. of the Aloos team, produced
Watklns and Miller also bowled In
Tucker snd Anderson, of the Virgin?
ian team, were In prime shape.
Cosby and "Easy Mark" Anderson
showed up some of the "would-bes."
Carlton was off his stride.
"Dimples" Gilbert and "Irish" Levy,
the newly-signed Virginian players,
who had tryoute offered them, have
been worked down to condition.
Meanly, of the Palace team, was a
Just watch Captain Dawson's Tlmes
Dispatcbers fool them all In a few
weeks. Although his team lost the last
series, there Is good materlil on The
Times-Dispatch, so don't fool yourself
at their bowling.
P. Lohmann rolled a star game.
Brown and Hulcher. of The News
Leader team, rolled well.
Moore and & Jorden rolled like
champions last week. These two bowl?
ers are expected to be drafted soon.
Gaaaee Beat Week.
Monday. November 18. at S:S0, Palace
Wednesday. November 20. at 8:30,
Times-Dispatch vs. News Leader.
Friday. November 22. at 8:30, Vir?
ginians vs. Aloos.
The Times-Dispatch vs. News Leader
i game for Wednesday night la post
! poned till Tuesday night, November
I 1?. at 8 o'clock.
At erase* of
Tucker . *
T. Anderson . 9
C E Conby. ?
Wade . 8
F. Lehmann . 9
Daw son . 9
C. Lehmann . *
McCady . ?
W. Brown . 9
Moore . 8
B. Jorden . 9
Gilbert . >
F. Brown. ?
W. Jorden . 6
Hulcher . 9
Carlton . 9
L. Miller . 9
Swann . 6
Beaeiey . 9
Taylor . 8
W. Anderson . 9
Slaughter . 9
Levy . 9
Byrne* . S
Cheek . 9
L. C. Miller . 9
.Mould . ?
Meanly . 9
Watkln* . 3
Standing of Teas* Totale.
Teams. Games. Total*.
Virginian* . 9 4.342
News Leader . 9 4.203
Journals . 9 4,198
Palace . 9 4,144
Times-Dispatch . 9 4.094
Areos . 9 4.08?
High team total?Virginians, 4.342.
High average ?Tucker. 105?7.
Highest single score?F. Lohmann,
Highest total three game*?F. Leh?
High team total, one game?Palace,
standing ef Teases.
Team*. Won. Lost
Palace . 6 3
Journals . 5 4
News Leader. 5 4
Virginians .4 5
Alcos . 4 S
Tlmes-Dlspatch . 3 6
?Dimples" Gilbert won the Teddy
Bear contest on the Third Street Al?
ley* Wednesday night. Gilbert's score
was 306 in three game* In duckplna
Down the Alleys
BT WHIT WHITMAN.
To? past week has been a busy one, ?
as far ae the Petersburg bowlers are
concerned, as all of the players and j
tearn? have put up the beet games of j
their oareers. and they continue to i
make new records each week. The
scores made the past week, both by
individuals and teams, have reached
the high mark. The race is now a
pretty one, as all of the teams are
bunched together, and it is nip and
tuck all the way. and each match
proves to be more and more Interest?
ing, both to the fans and play era One
unique feature is that out of the four
clubs, two are tied for first place,
while the other two are tied for the
Merchants' Hegne Makes showing.
The Merchants' League has made a
wonderful showing the past week, and
has put up some games that far ex?
ceed those made by the big league.
If present indications count for any-'
thing, they will give the big fellows
a hard fight for first honors. All of
the teams in both leagues played
their regular scheduled games last
week, and new records were made in
each division. Colonel George Bar?
gees and Tal mage carried off high
honors for the week for individual
score and totals. The following are
the scores as made by the teams and
players in both leagues together with
PKTERSBCRG LEAGUE. I
J. Burgess (eapt.) 117
Tai mage . im 17s
Andrews . 156 lei 134
Mlnltree . 170 153 143
149 125 11j
J. Barksdale. (cap) 158 131 123
Toung . 121 . . 142
Domingo. 128 ...
Fitt* . 157 13? 115
Harrison . 152 13$ 139
Lewis . 187 1?! 133
804 79t 750 2,353
7T5 694 852 2.121
Cmpire. Whitman. Scorer. Rid-1
Lanier (Capt.).... 143 152
Whitman . 192 180
Curry. 300 171
Brugg . 190 143
J? or ton .
G. Burgess .
837 80S 78? 2.426
[ 1 3 S Totals.:
Jones (Cage.). i?2 16? i?7 4881
Ennis . 178 181 204 513
Johnson . 132 180 20.'. 607
141 210 212
142 153 121
745 833 ?10 2.387
L'mnires. Domingo and Blount. :
I Clubs. Woa Lost. P C
Athletics ..~.M.7 5 .683
Olympics .?.7 ? 583
Senators .f 7 .41?
. * 7 .418
... 13 173
Athletics . ?37
Cockade? . 833
BKWCSIAWTY? LEAGI E.
). 17? 1?S 11? 47?
-. ltd 1SS 18?
..148 let i?7
.. 12? 1?7 1M
.. 188 11? 1??
T71 7*3 ?SS 343*
)... 185 179 l?t
IM 14)8 118
XI? 11? 1S?
1*3 IB* 12?
. 1SS ltd 133
1 * t
>.. IBB 1?! 1SS
17? IS* 133
142 II? 1SS
1*4 13? 1?3
?3? 72? ?47 3.W*
?s sir :.2?:
17? 178 1*9 Sge
*?* 1M 337 -8?
1*1 1?! 17* ?S3
*?* Jt* IS* **? ?BS
8J8 724 863 2.395
Umpire. Riddick. Scorer, Bark ?dal e.
standing of Plaf/ers.
Players. Garnes. Ave.
E. Jones. 1 219
Ennls . 1 205
Talmag-e . 6 194
Ridenotrr . 3 179
Whitman . 3 179
AI Jones . I 186
S. Mireltree . 3 164
J'-nnlngrs . 6 153
Curry .%. S 153
Dobie . I 150
Bishop . 8 149
Caudle . S 148
Town*!. 6 148
Gibson. 6 145
E- Barksdale . 8 143
Thomas . 3 138
Connors . 6 I34
W. MJnritree . 3 '33
Roberts . ? W
Ste-wart . 3 1*>
Whttehorn . 3 128
Coles . ? 128
Harrison . 3 127
Riddk* . 3 120
l - steading of the Clone.
Ruckers. 5 1 833
I>eonard HMw'e Co 2 1 .?6
Roeenetocks. 2 4 .338
Lowensteins . " S 050
BOWLING AT THE NEWPORT
This new league began operations last
week with four teama made up of the best
bowlers In the city. Judging from the first
series the teams seem to be evenly matched,
each game being close and hard fought, not
being decided until the last frame.
Each player seems to have unbounded con.
fidence In the strength of hla team, and
some real enthusiasm Is going to be turned
loose some of these One nights Any time
two of tl-.ese trams meet In their scheduled
match lovers of the big pin game can look
for tome claasv bowling.
Owing to the fact that some of the bowlers
were greetly lr. need of sufficient practice
and also the strain of the first rimes the
team totals were not of a record-breaking
order, but taken all In all they were good,
and each team Is bound to greatly Increase
its average. It will indeed be surprising If
some team records sre not hong up the
Team averages laa! week were as follows:
Rlchrr.or.d Lunch. ?77; Cook Printing Co..
8SS. Remington Typewriter Co.. SIS; Alcoa
The best Individual three games were:
McParlano. 6*. Sutteriln. 671; Blair. M:
Wade. j*7; Rowsey. 562; Fltsgerald. SCI. Wll
ll*-ns. BS: Cook Ett and Houcblns. 53
High single games were made by?SfcPar
land. 36; Houchln?, 21?: Williams. 211: Flts?
gerald as?: Wade. rat; Cook, MS: Barrow.
3SJ. Blair. SU: Whitman. 312; Suttcrlln. 20!,
and Rowsey. 2ea
Won. Loa*. PC.
Cook Printing Co.; t SS7
Richmond Lunch.2 1 M7
Alces .1 2 .33
Remington Typewriter Co. 1 3 Z33
srhrdole Than Week.
Monday night?Alcoa va Remingtoa Type?
Tuesday night?Cook Printing Co. vs. Rich?
Escb ream la renal red to pot op its en?
trance money on Its next bowling night
Thss (segue baa finished the fifth week of
Its scasdale. which has developed into
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Now this double-thick tread, with it* bulldog trip, is aiso
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Over 200,000 hare been tested out. And not a user cast
imagine a more ideal protection.
A Double-Thick Tread
This Is sa extra tread vulcanised
oo to the regular. Thus it gives you
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It is made of very tough rubber?
the most wear-resisting compound
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lag some 40 formulas.
This extra tread consists of deep
cut blocks, so tough and so deep
that they last for tbocsandsof miles.
They grasp the road surface in
every direction with countless
edges and angles. And they grasp
with a bulldog grip*.
Each block widens out at the
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of this feature which has made
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Yon cansee that these treads ex?
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very close and Interesting race Sacb week
has brought forth surprises, ana a complete
shake-up In the standing of the teams has
The most noteworthy work the past two
weeks has been done by the Admen, who. by
strong and consistent work, have come from
!aat place up to a tie for first. The great
factor in thla team's success has been the
splendid work of Ooode. who In the last two
series has rolled the fin* totals of SM and
Hsi, an average of 196. This is something to
be proud of. as It is equal to the best in the
Hayes. Williams. Ellis. Helfen. Wells.
; Burke and M atari an am all doing good
i work and are steadily increasing: their aver
Magsxian .US 122
Britt .120 82
Helfert .MS 1?
3 Total. Aver.
ISC etl 137
101 313 1*4? 1
i?7 en iss? t
Totals .401 360 40i
12 3 Total
tC ?10 134? 3
129 4SI 127
153 427 143- 1
Totals .41* 390 414 tjaj
J Total. Asaaii
-T? 473 147? 3
u> M in? 3
151 412 133? I
Davis . 96
of the T?
Average of Players.
Williams .-. 15
Elliott . 4
Rose . If.
Davis . 1?
Brltt . V,
nood?. with 172, aassty keada I
Helfert ar.d Hajes arc BSJSBSJ ?
for secor.d place.
If Brltt could count his prscnc
his average he would be near th<
Hardwlck should be "hard luck
way the pins broke for him i
Davis tries to hit the pins toe
curacy counts mere than sn-.d
Barks with a little more "ca
1,366 150- <
' games ia '
csrd. AC- I
have a much better average.
Williams and Hare* each made good galad
In their average* I?et weak.
Engraver* rolled two mom, 473 and 471,
that would have won any other games dar*
In* the week, but the other aide was to*)
Game Is Poorly Played, and
Wake Forest Wins by Score
of 49 to o.
[Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Wake Forest. N. C. Xovember I*.??
Forced at the last minute to fill In
the schedule with a prep, school, Waha
Forest had little trouble Ohls after?
noon in defeating Horner. 49 to 0. The
game at best was poorly played, and
both second and third team* of Wake
Forest were used. The game started
off with Horner receiving, and on the
first rush they made the allotted tea
yards. At only one other time during;
the game were they able to make nrst
down. This wa* In the third quarter,
when they executed a forward paw
The preps were forced to kick, and
the Baptists had made a touchdown
after live minutes of play. Riddle*;
carried the )>all over on a line plungo
in the first quarter. Gooch also scored
bj a long end run.
The second quarter resulted in two
more touendowna for Wake Forest,
with a partial second team in.
In the second half an entire second
team was sent against the visitors,
while third men were afterward* sent
in to replsre them.
In the second quarter Wske Forest
used nothing b it forward passes. On?
after another were pulled off sucoees
fsJky. and when tinder the shadow of
their opponents' goal they would lose,
only to have the ball punted down tho
field. In the entire second half lese
than a dozen regular plays were used
by Wake Forest. It was little mere
than a practice game
Touchdowns were made by A Rld
dick. W. Rlddlck. Gooch. Ferree (3>.
Billing and Utlev_
ill /^UR remodelled salesrooms will be finished and I
open for inspection and for business on Tues- I
I Here will be exhibited new models Kline Car, ||
Pierce Arrow and Buick, as well as a large line of
I ties and Accessories. ||
I Our Repair Department has been enlarged and jjjl
equipped with new and modern appliances for repair- ||
ingand complete rebuilding of motor cars. jj|
I The public is invited to inspect our new quarters. ||
I Foster Motor Car Co. I
in KLINE CAR SALESROOM H
I M?-411 Wett Broad Street RlCHMOiTO, Vk. ?