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The Nashville globe. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1906-193?, November 01, 1907, Image 8

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THE NASHYTLI,E GLOBE., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1907.
n
M
THE
ARE
HERE!
Every style in Men's, Boys' and
Children's Clothing. The best
goods for the least money. Give
us a call.
VJ. L
H
00U0LA
(UNION MADE)
SHOE
$3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
The bestshoe on earth. All styles.
All Leathers. Also Ladies and
Children's Shoes.
I
LLIS
Corner Public Square and Cedar Street.
E
3E
FOOT BALL!
BURRELL ACADEMY
FLORENCE, ALA.
-VS.
Pearl -m. High School
NOVEMBER. 9,
Kic! PnmKM 10 GAME CALLED 3:00 P. M.
ADMISSION,
25c.
SPORTING NEWS.
By Leon.
As the time approaches for Pearl
High's "big" football game of the sea
son, which has now shifted to Burrell
Academy, of Florence, Ala., on account
of the inability of Sumner, of St.
Louis, to fill its engagement, interest
in the contest is at fever heat.
Burrell conies to Nashville for the
first time, but comes heralded as a
first-class preparatory school team,
and one entirely in Pearl's class. This
fact ought to make the game "red
hot" from the time the whistle blows
to the end. Little is known of the in
dividual players of Burrell, but it is
Pearl High School and great success!
Ttah for the sons of P. H. S.
or,
When we play, we play;
When we yell, we yell;
When we play old Burrell
We try to give them .
Razzle, dazzle, hobble, gobble,
Sis, boonv, bah!
High School, High School,
Rah, rah, rah!
FISK AND WALDEN TIE.
One of the best games of football
ever witnessed between scrub teams
was that played last Saturday on Ben
nett Field, !Fisk University, between
Fisk and Walden. Great interest was
attached to this game in view of the
fact that the s'bowing made by these
two second teams would serve as a
known that together they make a good I the annual contest between the 'var
sity elevens Thanksgiving Day. A
team
Pearl has a teanv of which she is
justly proud. Her line is the best in
her history, and her backfield players
are equal at least to any she has had.
Capt. W. Davis at quarter is a star
handling the ball and running his i
team like a veteran. Hambrick at j
right halfback has gained more dis
tance in games this season than any
other player. Hurt at left half is
a hard-working pl-yer good as an in
terferer, and grows bettor every day.
Young Davis at fullback gives prom
ise of making Pearl's greatest full
back, for he is now in his first, possi
bly, of four years at Pearl. Following
is a list of the players and substi
tutes: Davis, W., quarterback; Mc-Kis-sack,
quarterback; Wi'.iams, guard;
Peyton, guard; Franklin, guard; Dil
lahunty, renter; Duncan, tackle; Man-
son, tackle; Hockett. -end; Upshaw,
end; Allison, end; Floyd, end; Ham
brick, W., halfback; Hurt, L., half
back; Davis, fullback; Stockell, guard
The boys are in good form with the
exception of a few bruises, and pron
ise to give the public a fine exhibit ioi
or good, uiKo-date football. There
will be plenty of kicking, forwar
passing, and open Held running or et
forts to that effect.
large crowd was out to watch the boys
handle the pigskin. The weather
was ideal and the people were well re
warded for their vis.it.
The two teams were about evenly
matched, as is best told by the score,
which was 0 to 6 when the whistle
wrs blown calling to a close the sec
end half of the struggle.
is forced back, provided the ball was
not declared dead by the Referee be
fore the line was reached or crossed.
A Safety is made when a player of
the side in possession of the ball corh
mits a foul which would give the ball
to the opponents behind the offender's
goal line.
A Safety is made when the ball,
kicked by a man behind his goal line,
crosses the extended portion of ePher
side line.
Section 10. A Goal from Touchdown
is made by kicking the ball from the
field of play over the cross-bar of the
opponents' goal by a place-kick direct
or a place-kick preceded by a punt-out.
If a ball passes directly over one of
the uprights, or if, after being kicked,
it strikes an opponent and then
passes over the cross-bar or one of the
uprights, it shall count a goal.
Section 11. A Goal from the Field
is made by kicking the ball from the
field of play over the cross-bar of the
opponent's goal In any way except by
a punt or a kick-off.
If the ball passes directly over one,
of the uprights, or if, after being
kicked, it strikes! an opponent and then
passes over the cross-bar or one of the
uprights, it shall count a goal.
Section 12. A Foul is any violation
of a rule.
Section 13. The ball is Out of
Bounds when either the ball or any
part of a player who holds it touches
the ground on or outside the side line
or side line extended.
Section 14. Tripping is obstruct
ing a nlaver below the knee with that
part of the obstructing player's leg
that is below the knee.
Section 15. Hurdling as used in
rules applies only to the man carry
ing the ball. .
Hurdling in the onen is jumping
over or attempting to jump over an op
ponent who is still on his feet.
Hurdling in line is jumping over,
or attempting to jump over, a player
on the line of scrimmage, with the
feet or knees foremost, within the
distance of 5 yards on either side of
the point where the ball was put in
play.
Section 10. The ball is Dead:
(a) When the Referee blows his
whistle or declares that a down, touch
down, touchback, safety or goal has
been made;
b) When a fair catch has been made;
(c) When any portion of the per
son (except the hands or feet) of the
player carrying the ball touches the
ground, when the player is in grasp
of an opponent;
(d) When the ball goes out of
bounds after a kick, before touching
a player who is on-side or is other
wise entitled to it;
(e) When a player carrying the ball
goes out of bounds;
(f) When, on a forward pass, the
' all, after being passed forward, crosses
the goal line on the fly without touch
ing 1 player of either side;
(g) When, on a forward pass, the ball,
'fter being passed forward and legally
touched by any player, crosses tne
goal line either in the air or rolling on
the ground;
When a kicked ball (except a kick
off or free-kick) goes over the goa
Mne on the fly or strikes inside the
1eld of play and then rolls over the
goal line before being touched by
)layer of either side;
(i) At the spot where it was when
the Referee blew his whistle or de
clared it dead.
A ball is not dead when it strikes an
official.
HILARY E. HOWSE.
PHONE. MAIN 1096.
304-306 BROADWAY.
HOWSE BROS,
FURNITURE, STOVES AND - CARPETS
TERMS TO SUIT EVERYBODY.
We Can Furnish Your Home Complete from Parlor to Kitchen.
We Take Old Goods as First Payment; Balance Wet kly or Monthly.
NASHVILLE, TENN.
THE
iSPAIA)
By Special Request:
Fisk and Walden students and our many customers, that we serve a six
o'clock Sunday Dinner from 6 to 9 p. m. We will serve our Opening Dinner
on October 20th. From this date you will be able to get most anything that
you want. Ice cream and. soda water all winter. This is the only place of
this kind in the city.
C. I . COFFEY,
Goods to Suit, Terms to Suit, Prices
The Peoole to Suit You.
to Suit,
Nashville
Telephone Main, 17(1.
Wesley Cunningham
Walter Bracy.
E. G. Cullum.
urnifure Go.
210 Third Avenue, North.
Will Todd.
L B. Hughes.
Esq. Win Crump.
Preston Taylor.
Telephone 895.
TAYLOR Sc CO.
Funeral Directors ana
Embalmers.
CARRIAGES FOR HIRE.
449 Fourth Arenue, North,
Nashville, - - Tenn.
7P1
RULE VII.
KICK OFF.
outside the foot of the player on the
end of the line'.
A player shell be considered to be
on the line or sen mm age if he has
both hands' or both feet up to or with
in one foot of this line, or if he has
one foot and- the opposite hand up to
or within one foot of it. He shall
also stand with both feet outside the
outside foot of thr? player next to him,
unless he be one of the two mien
standing on either side of and next to
t.bo snapper-back (commonly known j
as guards), in which ca.se he may j
lock legs with the snapper-back. 1
PENALTY Loss of 5 yards. . !
j
Section 2. In a scrimmage no part
of any player shall be ahead of his line :
f scrimmage, except that the snapper-!
back when (snapping the ball back '
may havo his head and his hands or
ihe foot used in snapping the ball
back may h'n.ve his head and his hands
or the foot used in snapping the ball
ahead of his line of scrimmage.
it
be
'When the whistle blows in begin tli
game on the afternoon of the Dth tin
nign senooi stand is expected to present
a solid mass of red and white, wavin
and urging the boys on to victory
While we anticipate a hard strugle
yet we expect to win by no less than
two touchdowns. Whichever way
goes, however, the contest will
worth while to any lover of football
ine nign School pupils ;u-e givin
me capacity ot their lungs a good tes
on the play ground at recess, lieforo
yo,- . reach the building your ears
will defect a sound which runs some
thing like this:
P for Pearl;
H for High;
S for the school for which -we cry.
FISK OFF FOR ATLANTA.
Coach Giles will leave with his tei.m
'"'n'd iy night for Atlanta, Ga., to try
conclusions with the strong eleven of
Vtlanta Baptist College. This will be
Msk's first game this season, and all
eyes are turned to Atlanta. The boys
epresenting the city of riots trimmed
'isle in 190G, but the game that year
ould not be considered a real test,
is Prof. J. W. Work had had his boys
on the longest campaign ever attempt-
d by a football eleven. They had
gone to New Orleans, where they had
played two games; returning, they
stopped at Tuskegee, gave a concert at
light, and played football tho follow-
.ng day. Continuing on to Atlanta,
they repeated the Tuskegee program,
rendering a concert and playing foot
'mil the next day. Every one witn
any judgment at all was compelled to
ulmit that the team was all in. The
Atlanta boys were exceptionally strong
last year. Their game here on
Thanksgiving with Walden was one
of the best ever seen in Nashville anu
'.i reports are true, the eleven will give
a good account of themselves this
year. True, several of the players
'vn here last, season are not Tvith the
1 IK)7 squad, but a strong tea,m has
been developed. Fisk suffered in a
like manner, but Coach Giles has con
fidence in his boys and believes they
will return with Atlanta's scalp dang
ling fram the gold and blue banner.
USE
KUHN'S CHOCOLATE
COATED LAXATIVE
PHOSPHO QUININE TABLETS.
A SURE CURE l'OR
Colds, Coughs, Bronchial
Troubles, Grippe, Car
tarrh, etc.
, AND OF GRKATUR BENEFIT. IN CASKS OF
Neuralgia, Malarial Troubles
Chills, Fevers p,---no like.
Section 1. The captains of the op
posing teams shall toss up a coin be
fore the game, the winner of the toss
to have his choice of goal or kick-off.
Tf the winner of the toss selects the
goal, the loser must take the kick-off.
At the beginning of the second half
Mie teams shall take opposite goals
from those assumed at the beginning
of the first half, and the kick-off shall
be made by the side which did not
first kick-off at beginning of the
grnie.
The teams shall change goals after
every try-at-goal following a touch
down, and the side just scored upon
shall have the option of kicking off or
having their opponents kick-off.
Section 2. At kick-off. if the ball
is kicked across the goal line and is
there declared dead when in the ks
seission of one of the side defending
the goal, it is a touchback.
If the ball is not declared dead, the
side defending the goal may run with
it or kick it exactly as if it had not
crossed the goal line.
If it is declared dead in possession
of the attacking side, provided that
the man was on-side, it is a touchdown.
penalty if any pier except ILLtPHONES, Main 1718 and Main 4035
snapper-back is ahead of his line .
Loss of 5 yards.
If snapper-back is ahead for first
violation, no penalty, the bill to be
snapped again for the second violation,
on the same down 5 yards; for third
violation on the same scrimmage, ball
to go to opponents.
Section 3. No player of those ordi
narily occupying the same nosition of
center, guard, or tackle t v t is, the
five (middle players of the line -may
'rop back from the line of scrimmage
on the offense unless he is at least f
vards back of the line of scrimmage
when the ball is put in play, and an
other player of those ordinarily be
hind the line of scrimmage takes his
dace on the line of scrimmage.
- PENALTY Loss of 5 yards.
FOR ANYTHING THAT COMES FROM A
DRUG STORE
PRESCRIPTIONS
SFNI fOR AND
Bicycle Service.
IREt
FOOTDALL RULES FOR 1907.
lb) From a kick which bounded
back from an opponent.
RULE VIII. I
i
POSITION OF PLAYERS AT SCRIM-!
MAGE. !
Section 1. When the ball is put in
play by a scrimmage at least six play
ers of the side holding the ball shall
i be on the line of scrimmage. If only six
ipluyers are on the line of scrimmage
HONORED THEIR PASTOR.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Parker, of 181!)
Mbion street, entertained their pastor
nd his wife, Dr. and Mis. T. W. Hai
der, at supper Wednesday night. Oct.
"'. Bo-Mrs the guests of honor, the
"'dlowing friends enjoved the com
"nv of Dr. and Mrs. IlaMer and the
'-K.-pitnMty of Mr. and Mrs. Parker:
"r. and Mrs. Percy Sp"tt, and little
'T-lighter Sue Willie, Mrs Sarah E.
"enable and Mr. and M:s. ,T. W. Wv--tt.
DAVID J. KUHN, Druggist,
Cor Cedar & 12th Ave. N., Nashville, Tenn.
Paoifio Electrio Go.
J. E. EDWARDS, President.
R W. REECE, Secretary.
A new firm but experienced work
men. We are prepared to do any kind
of a job in our line from 50 cents to
550.0(H). We handle motors and dyna
mos, combinations of gas and electric
fixtures of all grades and sizes.
We can equip a home, church or
factory on short notice, with fixtures,
;uc, drop lighU and electric elevator.
We are located in
MANSER COURT.
Call Thune 432.1-V, Main. Residence Thonc IS90, Moln.
lo-4 07 tf.
A large number of strangers are in
the city to 'attend the annual confer-
(c) In case a nlaver rrvlnrthAhnM one Per of those not on the line of enoe. or LA- M- c,nurch- now ln
(c) In case a player carrying the ball scrlmrnage shall staM with 'session at Payne Chapel.
NOTICE!
The well known COAT, DEALER,
JAMES McOOODE, is delivering coal
daily wholesale. Come at once and give
me your order for the winter. Office,
409 Eighth Avenue, North. .
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