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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 23, 1921, Image 11

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Pittsburgh Panthers Only Obstacle in Penn State's Onward March to Eastern Football Title
Hugo Bezdek s
Nittany Lions
Still Unbeaten
_,_
?Coach Warner's Pitt Crew to
Attempt to Redeem Dis?
astrous Season Tomorrow
By Ray McCarthy
penn State stands to-day on the
threshold of the Eastern football
ehatnpionship. But blocking the door
;o that coveted goal is the man-killing
Panther, and to get by State College
will have to do some skillful maneuver?
ing to-morrow afternoon. There is no
doubt, tnat if the Nittany Lion can out?
fit his chief rival in this struggle,
which promises to be extremely
ferocious, it will have the right to
claim the Eastern title. It has gone
through one of the toughest sched
_jM of any college in tho country
without having suffered a defeat.
But beating- the Pittsburgh eleven
trie hardest job good old Hugo
Bezd^K will face this fall. Nobody
knows that better than Bezdek himself.
Pittsburgh faces a situation similar
ta wha. Harvard faced before the
Yale game. In spite of a sound coach?
ing system, a system that has been a
consistent winner for the last five
vears. it stands to wind up its most
disastrous season in years.
A Penn State victory would certain?
ly be a fearful blow to Pitt. Warner,
with an experienced team containing
seven: stars, was expecting a wonder
it! season this year. The contrary '.
?as been the case. Therefore you can
wager your old straw hat Warner is
going ?to leave nothing undone to win
> morrow.
has a great team, to be sure.
Bui r is meeting one of the best in
the East to-morrow. That statement
goes, despite the.fact that Lafayette,
Nebraska, Washington and Jefferson
have all beaten the Panther.. We
don't know exactly what the cause of
these defeats was. Probably Pitt's op?
ponents were superior. Each game was
the narowest of margins. But
we ?know that Warnex is a good coach,
that he has a fine array of veterans,
including the nifty little Tommy Davies
and the ubiquitous Herbert Stein, than ?
whom there Is no better center in the
busrrress.
Regarding the relative strength of
the 'wo elevens we shall have more
to say later. Just at present all know
;r?!! men realize that there will
be a battle at Pittsburgh to-morrow
which will be a thriller in every sense
?af the word.
A Question we often hear debated, j
which is applicable to baseball as j
well as to football, is. "Do the I
players make the coach or does the
coach develop the team and men?" You
can site many examples to prove either
side of this case. There is Glenn
Warner, for instance, admitted by all
to be one of the greatest teachers in
ame. working with experienced
players this year including several
iffering one of the worst
seasons he has had in years.
There is Hago Bezdek working with
a practically green eleven and bringing
it through the hardest kind of schedule
to the final battle undefeated. There
is "Buck" O'Neill, also ranked as great,
who is finding that Columbia is one of
the best places in the world for a
coaeli to lose his reputation. The?e
is Frank Cavanaugh at Boston College.
Last year he had a marvelous machine.
This year it isn't so good by any means.
There is John Heisman at Pennsyl?
vania. Down in Georgia John was a
wizard while handling Georgia Tech.
There is Gilmore Dobie at Cornell?
last year a fizzle, this year a wonder.
We leave you to figure it out for
yoursel . Our opinion is that good
eoach?s are few indeed, but that the
best of them need the material. If
you haven't got the players your
system isn't going to work out.
However, to our way of thinking you
can generally tell whether a team is
well coached or not by its smartness
or by the manner in which it takes ad?
vantage of the little things that crop
out in a game, the "breaks" as they are
called.
For instance, in the harvard-Yale
game last Saturday O'Hearn made the*
mistake of failing to touch down the
ball after a free kick had failed. Ma
comber was down the field and nailed
the ball over the line for what would
have been a Harvard touchdown had
it not been that the ball went out of
bounds. It is easy to aee that Macom
ber had been taught more than the
rudiments of this pastime.
Into Ineligible for
Eli Team Next Year
jVEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 22.?
Albert into. Yale's linesman for
two st'swn.*, to-night was declared
by Professor Clarence W. Mendell.
chairman of the athletic board of
control, to be ineligible next season
because he played football a year
at the University of Maryland be?
fore coming to YitJe. He was guard
at Yale last year and tackle the
present season. He was a leading j
tandidatc for the captaincy on the ;
strength of his tackle play this fall, !
which has uniform".iy been of AM- [
American typ?. His home is in
Bristol. R. I.
I??-_,_t
Princeton Defeats
Montclair Players
At Squash Tennis
Tigers Show Unexpected
Strength and Topple Sub?
urbanites From 2d Place
Standing of Clubs
CLASS B CHAMPIONSHIP
Won. Lost. Pet.
Harvard. 3 0 1.000
Tale. 2 1 .880
Montclair . ...'.... t 1 .600
Crescent.1 l .r.oo
Princeton. 2 - .500
D. K. E.. 1 1 .500
Columbia.1 3 .260
By Jack Masters
Only two matches were played in
the Class B Metropoiitan Squash Ten?
nis League yesterday afternoon, bat
they were sufficient to make a decided
change in the positions of the teams
chasing the fast and undefeated Har?
vard team, which is leading the rac?
for the title. Columhia defeated D. K.
E? 4 to 3, and Princeton, showing unex?
pected strength, gave Montclair its first
trouncing of the season, the score be?
ing 6 to 2.
As a result of these matches Prince?
ton, which was in fifth place, moves
Into a tie with D. K. E., Montclair and
Crescent for fourth position, all hav?
ing a percentage of ,500. it was the
first victory of the season for the
Columbia outfit and, contrariwise. Mont?
clair suffered its first defeat, the lat?
ter dropping from the runner-up posi?
tion to Harvard, which has won three
matches and lost none.
The Blue and White racquet wieiders
were hard pressed all the way to win,
and had it not been for an unfortunate
default the result might have been dif?
ferent. The match stood at 8 all when
the deciding game, in which A. S.
Moses, Columbia, was to meet Charles
Stewart, D. K. E., was awarded to the
former when Stewart failed to put in
an appearance.
The showing of the Tigers against
the Montclair piayers, which scored an
easy victory last week against the
Crescent team, was the feature of the
day. H. V. Crawford and Frank Sellers
took the first two matches for the
suburbanites, and many of the gallery
were of the opinion that the visitors
would register a shutout.
Then John Neely, George Walker jr.,
A. M. Killer, A. D. Mittendorf and J.
M. Denison followed in order for the
Tigers, and each left the court vic?
torious. It was an amazing comeback,
and after the Princeton men had re?
gained confidence they swept through
the visitors without a halt.
The summaries follow:
Columbia, 4; D. K. 13., 3.
Harold Kellock, Columbia, defeated
H. O. Latham. D. K. E.. 15?-1. IB?3;
P.. H. George. D. K. E., defeated Donald
MeClave, Columbia, ir,?s. 16?11: W. S.
Ctxamb-rs, Columbia, defeated E. L. Ward,
D. K. E., 15?10, 8?15, 15?3; W. W. Tay?
lor, D. K. E., dafeated U A. Coffin, Co?
lumbia, 16?8. 15?8r A. S. Moses, Colum?
bia, won by default from Charlea Stewart,
D. K. E., H. S. Thorne, D. K. E.. deferred
W. D. Starbuck. Columbia, 15?7, 15?3;
J. W. Pulieyn, Columbia, defeated E. W,
FoAS-ler. D. K. E., 15?3, 15?11.
Princeton, 6; Montclair, 2.
H. V. Crawford, Montclair, defeated
U. H. Monks, Princeton, 15?11, 15?13;
Frank Sellers, Montclair, defeated Leonard
Reekman, Princeton, 15?12, 18?18: John
(.'. Neely, Princeton, defeated James Raun
ders, Montclair, 15?I", 15?6; George A.
Walker Jr., Princeton, defeated P. Parker,
Montclair. IB?9, 13?18, 15?*> ; A. M. Kld
der, Princeton, defeated J. G. Waldron,
Montclair, 13?18, 16?12, 18?16; A. D.
Mrttendor.. Princeton, defeated W. B.
Spencer. Montclair, 15?0, 15?1; J. __.
Denison. Princeton, defeated B.. B. LucUara,
M tltel - '.'.--f.. 35??)
E V EN I N G
FINCHLE7 IS FORTUNATE IN HAVING DEVEL?
OPED A DINNER JACKET WHICH ENJOYS THE
ELEGANCE AND POISE REQUIRED IN GARMENTS
OF THIS CLASS, AND GRACEFULLY CONFORMS
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TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
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NEW YORK
Coach Daly Concentrates on
Defense for Forward Pass
Army Continues Scrimmaging in Preparation for
Big Game; Smythe Excels French at Punting
and May Do the Soldiers' Kicking Saturday
_
WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 22.?There was no let-up to Army's heavy
' work to-day in preparation for the Nevy game on Saturday. The big team
went through a gruelling scrimmage session with the scrubs. The varaitj
I men were trying out their offensive strength, and play was halted tim?
? and again with a view to polishing and making smoother the offensive
? YL-Vi'?>>S ?rril? Via. loim?'he.rt mrninct t\-.a ?Vfii4rlii??_
Because of these frequent interrupt
j tiona tin re was no scoring. Smythe
i and French engaged in their daily
I punting: duel, Smythe's kicking was
! again better, and he will undoubtedly
be called on to uphold this department
| of Army's game Saturday,
The varsity's defense against for
? ward passes also came in for much at
! tention from the coaches. Army be?
lieves that the midshipmen have de?
voted considerable time to the air line
I plays, aa this method of attack, used
j by Notre Dame so successfully, had the
I soldiers in a quandary two weeka ago.
The varsity forwards faced the
; crubs to-day as they have lined up all
; season. With tho exception of Gar
I bisch. one of the guards, who captained
| the Washington end Jefferson eleven of
a year ago, they are expected to face
Navy this week-end in tho same posi?
tions.
Captain Greene was at center, Car
bisch and Brcidster guards. Mulligan
; and Davidson tackles, wi.n White and
j Don Storck at ends. Wood and Me
j Laren were the halfbacks, with French
j at fullback and Wilhide at quarter
This bnckfleld was later changed t?.
place Warren and Lawrence nt hnlves
Smythe at fullback and Johnson a1
! quarter. Both combinations workec
! smoothly for the most part, and eithci
j may start.
Head Coach Daly would not say how
: Army's back?eld will be made up a?
? the kick-off. The program for to-mor
? row calls for the final heavy Hcrim
? mase. On Thanksgiving Day there wil
be morning and afternoon sessions.
! Double Set of Backs
Used in Navy's Dril
j ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 2_*.--As th
j Naval Academy football team appear
to have reached the climax of its driv
ir.g ability, practice this afternoon wa
light and there was almost no scrim
maging. The afternoon was given t
signal and formation work, kicking i
various phases and other fundamental:
To-morrow the last practice at Ar
napolis will be held, and the finish
ir.g touches put on at the Polo Ground
on Thursday and Friday. The mid
shipmen turned out almost to a ma
and encouraged the players by the
songs and yells under Cheer Lead*
Morehouse and his assistants.
The backfield which w?l start th
?f TheNewYOUMANS
Coat-Hat r___N
I $? *7 $o &T
h ??f^f?o-?i*t>*.
ja To be worn /f\\y yD-LA
with an Over- t\WyT i ~?\\
; of alittle wider p^-i^-^^^T^I
| LONDON JP$^4"t|[
l'a Made //fTT+T&
.] Top-Coats /4--t 4- H--&
by IL I.] \\f
Burberry s V 1 \\? ?
For Men I l ?
j and Women 1 1
[ *65?*90 JL t
tiesr being shcam at ^"^
V?UMANC
I Jbl Founded 1862 ?2b
\ Il *?__$? 581 Fifth Avenue ' |3fe
gk_at 47th Street '
Army game?Conroy, Koehler, Barchet
and Cruise?was used in practice this
afternoon, and was succeeded by the
second string, made up of McKee,
Hughes, Noyc3 and Hamilton. This
combination is hardly inferior to tiie
first selection. Noyes is considered
tiro Navy for the last time. Cruise and
and Hamilton have played as regulars
against West Point arad other strong
team?.
The substitution of Cruise and Wie?
dorn for Hamilton and Bolles will in?
sure that six of the players who will
?tart against the Army will fight for
the Navy for the ast time, Cruise and
Wiedorn will graduate next June, as
will King, right tackle; Frawley, right
guard; Larson, center, and Captain
Koehler, halfback.
Sybil Frisco Purchased
For $9,000 at Auction
Sybil Frisco, a bay filly, 1920, by San
Francisco, dam Sybil Worthy, by Ax?
worthy, was sold to the Brook Farm,
Chester, N. Y., for $9,000, at the Old
Glory Auction, which opened yester?
day at Squadron A Armory, Ninety
fourth Street and Madison Avenue,
Peter Ulster (2), 2:19%, bay colt, 1919,
by Peter Worthy, dam Petronella W?
by Petauriat, sold for $3,100, the pur?
chaser being D. H. Young, of Holyoke,
Ma.ss. James Snell, of Lexington, Ky.,
bought Caleta, by Peter the Great, for
$1,000.
The price for Sybil Frisco is the sec?
ond highest ever paid for a bay filly
of that age, according to E. J. Tranter
president of the Fastig-Tipton Com
pan", under whose auspices the auctio
is being held.
? : _ -^ ^^
It isn't a question of Price?
It's what you get for what you pay,
?that counts.
? could sei! you a cheaper Velour
for a good deal less,
but you'll pay more
for this quality elsewhere.
Volume Buying and Volume Selling
a big business and a small profit
is the only reason for this
Quality at this Price.
Five colors
wilh fttU
satin lining.
WATCH aMY 5 FT. J STYLE SHEaLF
Stores Everywhere See Telephone Book
Easy Work-Out
Ends Columbia
Eleven's Drill
Coach O'Neill Omits Scrim?
mage in Final Practice;
Scovil Back at Tackle
Columbia's football men were given
a very light workout on South Field ;
yi sterday afternoon in preparation for
the Colgate game to-morrow morning.
'? It was expected that the men would be
I cent through a scrimmage, but O'Neill
? considered a limbering up drill, a
j dummy scrimmage and a signal drill
| htillicitnt.
It u expected that the workout
! marks the close of practice on South
?Field for this season. Inasmuch a3 the
men will get into action against Col
I gate at 10:30 to-morrow morning, prac?
tice this afternoon is practically out of
the question, although O'Neill may de?
cide on a short limbering up session.
The same line-up aa that of the last
j few sessions took the field for the
dummy scrimmage, with Koppisch
? again in the backfieid, after a day off,
necessitated by injuries received in the
Ohio game. Bob Burtt ran the team,
and it in likely that ho will atart the
Colgate game.
Moszczenski will start at fallback.
unless O'Neill makes a l?st,-mini:to
switch, putting "a\Ios" at left half and
Koppisch at full. De Stefano has been
j given the right halfback assignment.
j Forsyth and Johnson will be at the
j ends. Captain Scovil wiil likely start
the gamo in place of Meyer, at right
I tackle, who is not playing up to form.
r Galloway will start work at the other
j tackle, with the veteran W?lder, who
? has not missed a minute of play "thr3
' fall, and Moderelli holding down tha
! guard positions. Blaine, a recent
i p-raduatri from the scrub, will be at
conter.
? Colgate Squad Leaves
For Columbia Contest
HAMILTON, N. Y., Nov. 22.?Coach
Ellery Huntington left Hamilton to
; night with thirty of his Colgate
i charges for the game with Columbia
; on Thanksgiving Day. Although the
; Maroon has had an unsuccessful sea
, son, it ta expected that the team will
; display a better brand of football than
it has shown before this season. The
team will arrive la New York to-mor?
row morning.
Tho team will be given a final drill
Wednesday afternoon on some field to
be selected a. the last moment. The
regular hackfield, composed of Edkins,
?quarter; Hermann and Webster, halves,
and Sanford, fullback, will start the
game, Iraynor will be at center, with
Welsh and S.choenfeld, guards; Parncll
and Leo-nard, tackles, and MacLaynin
and Mosher, ends.
Greenleaf Leads Hueston
Ralph Greenleaf defeated Thomas
Hueston in both afternoon and evening
blocks of their 1,500 point match at
pocket billiards at the Strand Academy
yesterday. In the afternoon block the
score was 125 to 98, while the eve?
ning encounter resulted in a 125 to 47
victory for Greenleaf. Total score now
stands 500 for Greenleaf and 297 for
Hueston. Greenleaf had the higheat
run of the tournament, clicking off 47
balls.
- .?- i
Additional Sports on Page 12
; with the State Leaguer Ali-Stara. a
' team composed of various cluba in the
! New York State League, The "Ford
ham Flash" has secured the services
of Barney Sedran, one of the best for?
wards in the court game.
Florida Team Buys Hodge?
? SPRINGFIELD, Mo.. Nov. 22.?
. "Hippo" Hodges, the great southpaw
; heaver of the local team of the West
! ern Association, has been drafted by
j the Orlando, Fla., team of the Ficrida
j State League. The Kochester ?nte.r
? nationals had been dickering for
I Hodges, but the two ciubs could not
?*gree on the terms. Sprmgtieid will
receive the regular draft price. $500,
from Orlando, while a. larger price war;
, asked from Rochester.
Track Season Opens Saturday
The fiftieth games o: the 106 th
infantry (Z'?? Regiment) will open
i Brooklyn's indoor athletic season
on Saturday evening. Eighteen events
open to A. A. I... M. A. L. and Knights
of Columbus athletes aTo on the pro?
gram. Among the entrants are Bill
i Plant, Sid Leslie, Win Rolker, Jack Se?
j lers, A. L. Nelson, H. Cunningham,
? Andy Kelly. Bernie Wafers jr., and
Vincent Lally.
?California Drops Plan
To Play Yale's Eleven
I BERKELEY, Cal-, Ho*. 22.?Hop
a New Year's Day football game b<?
ttveen Yaie and California has p-?
cally been abandorred at th? Univ?r~,r.y
of California here, it was ??aid to '
at ttV graduate manage*0* ornee, foi
lowing receipt of a telegram fron, in'.i
.-authorities.
The exact nature of the telegram wa?
not made public, but tentative pinns
for the game were dropped wher; the
;ram was received. ft is ki
however, that no ?"mai decision ha
been ma.-;. California wurAfd to p y
Nov.- Year's Day at the new Sta- *' ?
Stadium or in Pasadena, Car., under the
auspices of the Tournament of Rosea
committee.
Hockey Practice at Columbia
Thirty varsity and forty freshman
hockey candidates ans-vered the first
call at Columbia yesterday. Seven mem?
bers of last year'3 varsity were in the
group that met Captain Ewen Ander?
son yesterday to. discuss the plans for
games and practices. The first work?
out is scheduled for Monday _\t the
181st Street Ice Palace.
Il3?5
a
No other cig?
ar but Ricoro
will suit the
taste of the
smoker who
likes the dis?
tinctive nat?
ural flavor of
Porto Rican
Tobacco.
W E have customers who seem deter?
mined to pay 15 cents for the 10 cent
Ricoro, Corona size," says the manager
of one of our stores on Broadway.
"A man did that very thing this morning
started to walk off and leave an extra five
cents on the counter. I asked him why.
"It's the cigar that keeps that 15 cent idea
in my head/ he declared. 'The fact is, I
always smoked 15 cent cigars until I dis?
covered this 10 cent Ricoro, Corona size,
and it's the best "15 cent cigar" I ever
smoked!'"
* ? *
One reason why we can give such value
in each size of Ricoro, is that they are
imported from Porto Rico duty free?
You save the difference!
10 Shapes and Sizes ? 8c to 15c
i-'-^Ki
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CORONA
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enC
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WL.Douglas shoes are for sale by shoe dealers
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Insist upon having W. L? Douglas shoes with
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