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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 23, 1919, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-11-23/ed-1/seq-10/

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GEORGETOWN HANDS SURPRISE TO
FLAVIN'S WORK
PROVES UPSET
OF 'GENERALS'
? T~ '
Hilltop Rookie Jumps Into
Limelight by Brilliant
Field Running.
- ? ? I
New in history was the uncer
tainty of football more conclusively
demonstrated than in yesterday s
combat on the Hilltop when George
town, conceded certainly no more
than an ewen chance against Wash
ington and Lee's oft-termed "Her
culean" combination, all but de
moralized the boys from below the
Mason-Dixon line.
Twenty-seven to six was the final
reckoning and regardless of how
impossible it might sound to the
wiseacre who was not on the scene
of battle to sje for himself, the
margin, telling as it is, hardly does
iustire to the sterling efforts of A1
F.xendme's charges.
\let or y a *wrpri?r.
\ victory over the Naval Academy
?wwhin th? con tine* of that great gov
ernment institution was first evidence
oi the fact that there wan something
vi.*11 above the ordinary taJent in the
T:>nk? of the Blue and Gray. But
then right on top of that memorable
bailie came a crushing defeat at the
baml.4 of the fawwa Yellow Jackets
? ? iiy down in Georgia.
Th?? Generals. as Washington- and
1^. ts known through Dixieland, had
tiaikil #the colors of those self-same
Yellow Jackets a week before. And
ihe s>tnation stood wnen the rivals
for Souih Atlantic supremacy took the
tW .d Mmv a great gathering yes
terday afternoon. Johnny McQuade.
offensive star of the Hilltop agsresa
tion. wis conspicuous by his absence,
injuries received in the battle with
Georgia Tech forcing him to watch
the battle from the sidelines. To offset
this handicap. Washington and Lee
point* d to the loss of Joe Silvcrstein.
?likewise highly respected bv the Ot-n
^rils.
Juek Flavin shine*.
It was the absence of McVuade that
paved the way to a brilliant exh?b:
tion on the part of an individual
heretofore unheard of save to his own
college mates and certainly given no
more than passing notice in hi*
p-evious experience as a member o:
th*> Miuad. We refer to Jack Flavin.
Georgetown has worshipped its foot
hnll idols. Harry Costello et al. But
it is extivmely doubtful if any m all
history is mor^ deserving of thv
pUudit? and cood wishes of the Ciue
and Gray following than this plucky
>nun^ i-hap who. cmninx to Washing
tot? u?t >?*ar An a memtter of the
S i*i#-nl A?m> Ti sitting Corp* eleven,
r iitri'iNHH his share toward keepin
?il?r tlw king of college pastimes
Inrft* itin>tl Mar
The n?pn in I he farthest corner of
th? historic playing neld must have J
M"t yesterday satisfied that there was j
stocky. >'ast-*-harginc. elusive Inni
v.duai who ha.I played a decidedly ;
pmmi' *nt imrt in Georgetown's brll- |
tiant victory. Not to dUpaiax^ the!
Pest efforts of ten other individual-* !
? ho started the content and others'
who spent their best efforts as sub- ;
stitutes. no fair minded critic will:
l? ny that It war the brilli int all !
? round work of the Boston youngster!
that ?as the outstanding feature.
Called upoa time after time to carry J
the ball. Flavin never f?l!?d to re- !
9pond antl repeatedly tor# through the !
Southerners* line of defense and 1
skirted their flanks behind a whirl- !
wind interference, for long gains. f
ranging from 10 to 46 yards. Ami !
his versatility was demonstrated \
I** that it mas he who heaved the J
first forward pass that sent little |
Jackie Msloney across the visitors' j
bulwark for tlr>t blood of the battle, j
Defensive Work Brilliant.
flavin was a tower o* strerith on j
t* i defense. He hacked up the line
l?ke a veteran. His tackles were al- |
ways deadly. The Georgetown rooters :
ktu d stormed foitl) their appre- j
elation with rounds oi cheers when j
l.e trotted off the field near the end i
< ? battle to make way for an ambi- J
tious "sub."
? .-oncetown's team played togeth
er yesterday as it had at no other
t?ire this season. Maloney exer
t i?ed the name rarp judgment in
ii:r.nin>r off his plays as he did
f.gainst Navy. But this time his
task exacted more. For Exendine
had reached the zenith of his plan
for another demonstration of the
formations and plays that made the
Carlisle Indians nation-wide favor
ites some years back in the days
when he trod the gridiron as one
of the sensations of the college
world.
Spectators yesterday were treated
to an exhibition that was an exact
replica of what has been contribut
ed by the best teams the famous
Indian mentor has whipped into
shape during his period of service
? ?n the Hilltop. The same whirl
wind attack that has netted a ver
itable avalanche of scores for Blue
and Gray teams, sent Georgetown
-lock soaring and brightened the
hopes of the team's followers for
a fitting wind-up to a profitable
1'IIW.
By .virtue of yesterday's victory
Georgetown will go into the battle
?.eith Boston College at the Hub
on Thanksgiving Day with far
greater confidence and sure that its
power^^jiiH|lgggogg|^ky^be^o^
BOXING, WSh Ja-Jitxa
?>siw ?fleially approved ly
ike Talted dtates mmysrssicst
? ad klytly^lsisrul by Jaek
wHnrs school
Sdaatific ItMi. Physic ai
Km Pa. Ave. K.W.
BOWIE RACES
flntak 14 a 2S. hdwn
First Raoa, 1:30
8#adal trains Imi Whit*
Hooae Station. Fifteenth aad H
northeast. at IMI, AM
15:.* p. m. on the W? B. 4k
V Electric Line.
--m*. fl tS. UAtt, $1.1$
JACK FLAVIN, NEW GEORGETOWN FOOTBALL HERO, AND TWO SCENES FROM THE BATTLE
STATISTICAL TABLE OF HILLTOP BATTLE.
First Half Second Half
G. U. W. & L. G. U. W. & L.
Number of rushes 29 23 33' 24
(?round gained on rushes 189 104 118 60
Forward passes attempted '4 6 3 6
Forward passes completed 1412
Ground gained on forward passes.. 20 34 417
Forward passes not completed 3 2.2 4
Number of punts 4 4 7 5
Distance gained on punts 145 152 257 115
Number of fumbles." 2233
Penalties ' 5 o 3 o
Ground lost on penalties 45 o 25 o
First downs 7 6 7 . 7
Four of Washington and Lee's first downs directly attribut
able to Georgetown penalties.
Note: KickolTs included as punts, those acccrditcd George
town over goal line recorded as 40 yards (actual distance 40
yards minus 20 yards), distance from goal line ball was put in
play.
MOHAWKS TO PLAY
MONTROSE OUTFIT
The Mohawk A. C." will battle ?n
?ffh Wi"con?1" avenue
eet V. , 'lTK"t- wh-r? ??ev
iO Th ?.,0"tro?e A. C. ,oday a,
'""Tt JTtJlLb*"h? fy?r.
"hi* Kame will be for ih, ,I
HK53SS**s
i
Sidelights oo Battle
?.fVU.0rrtmo"h
ton Cblle*, - oach wV? ^he'
.v**terday with ><aI.?k h* trame
?hP college 11 X.t,|,uin of
Hilltop ?qUa,l t k? '. fok ov<>r the
College in Hoatnn i.p ay Boston
The,; 'mVBn ."V,0??? November 30.
P'?v of the ronlent Wat<*<'d each
l?^e?'?crowd Z; J'1"?- *y the
SUS* f
- ?>-'
fween"^.^ 13 ??MWt'hat'"h"
? the c^lr 8 00# W w?
??me w..th,; "*L" feature. of the
?"hlbiUd"4 ,,h" wa"
once during the _ . t,am- Not
penalized, while th,?* they
suffered heavily. opponents
tr?k'eventthwa,hhIVM * :20->'*r<?
ThiTwoTe,*??'^ th{
tWti i,.tndM whiph J . ther* were
air* throughout theUrn'4hed po?,ul*''
tune* during th. Kame Several
?? competition ^ o ??h ST ran
Playing -Dixie" other ">
die." and T?nkee Doo
P've hundred Walter r..h v.
were entertained at th
Georgetown and they lent th?"1* b,r
Port to the eheerin" Th sup*
P'ed the -Hands at th. T y occu"
?he field. A i d.*. e. J" end of
^^sssssz^S ?
Unned" SUte." low "he
but all thi. Wa? ?h d'Bnlty.
wind yesterday wh. ^T to the
and Lee made ,v "r y?shington
Senators Chamberlain e touchdo'vn.
Polndexter whr? ?, ?W4ns?n and
test fr^m ih7 WaThV0^ the con
sidelines, forgoT^hiv^0" and ***
?nd cheered ^ SS ?*"? ?uch
Carter Glaas form.. 2 . the rest
Treasury"*d p7rr;nfeSeUr>r <" the
Virginia, hearUlyjol^1?*th0,r tTon
league, i. the cheering h'" ?"*
up in the'.,* a^h^f. J" J"?-"
?d his little derby 1"? ,0""
?lr. Hi. daughter wh5. 'nto th,!
him on the beneh ., ? was w'tl?
ro.u ?o *uiet he; H.aHd; fr;n,lc ef"
no succeiw. From th^r- bUt Wi,h
"?>?* Gen. Petvon Ma,e2~?etown
the staff, watched the Hi'ltnn / "f
march to Victory ""top team
W^"Ccripp^U^;mand "Buck"
Hilltop eleven, watched thei ?'?
mates p|ow th?ii ?l"e,r team
opposing une. ,y throurh the
Summary of Bettle.
Tk00* "?<l<un>.
^oor? "? H. SuIMraa
......7?o T SuUiftn
I; ? ? ?' <*^55
1. J? K?to
22=.:~il '==?'?
CATHOLIC U. ELEVEN
LOSES TO VILLANOVA
Villatiova football warriors in
umphed over Catholic University yrsl
CdUese ?m. *" for thr J^uit
te?S ?Il.'""Pi0nsh,p in a ho"v con
ienied game-Lt> to IS.
way ?. VnJ?" Un ''phiU ftKhl "'I I he
JT** *f J Hlanova had a shifting ?|Hv
he fo JhV^. '"o?""?n.lc.r,h u.'u,
.1,11 period to solve. In the
';;:!r,zT',,f piay ,h* ???
arid with ? m.,C"n""c ?"h ? ??h
h=r evened" ..'.'riUT- ?- ~UW
?r.... "tt
Krmnan |* T' <*orwm
I'tuihan I Young
Mrt-.rth,. . ; .4 ;r
i ?-isey k , . K-ndn< k
Yadu?ky It r <;?la>iu
t K*rn? * " *?I?%hh>o
f **lllun <? ii ""w~
! Ounia " | ,, Wta^ntfd
) Mc*>nuiy n ?? l*?>ria
d Dunn
Hcon. by trtuj*;" ?;?aaaarft
>lll?!ir>T? , ,, .
<*tholie ttaivenltj ? " ? J-?
for Yadunky Ih.ir ' P*,"f"T7n' Kern*. K.?ni?
prn. Wilson fnr i - ? ,? '** *" fnr Man
|,"onK
<*!assn>tt. i;(MI|9 f'orin.
Olaattttt. =.
Olaaacott Kefww-ii,. J|'?'3iTs''nHnjrS7
2ES?- cTrf^J^ SSFKJL
is minutes net. 1 Tlm* ? ' triads
CALIAUDET ROMPS
OVER DREXEL TEAM
Philadelphia. Pa. Nov. 23,-The
Hrexel Institute eleven was defeated
?n a fast and snappy game today by
Gallaudet Cbllege, 31 to 0.
?,T,l:.V",tin* team from the Mute In
?tltutlon of Washington. D. c by
t? brlk ,\"eri<? of plun*es managed
gains Th"Kh th* l>"'Xel line '<?
? ?a?ns. The flummary:
' Drexel Rr??;.; . .
I'fnon i.aiUudrt
Raucii I i Boactiard
' Jnhnaoo T. K*b?i
Harri ?: J*' Randall
Adam ft ? Laaienberg
cMuan :::*? ? 4 "????
Orirtton "R K Cow**
Parker ? i u >?M?m
Matier r M
Rbarpe . . ' 'u* >. f>wna
O'SuIdran ..." n S"*
Sc?n- b? period*: *
1 flal'aiidet - .
Dmi a '
""I-Sew. for Maticr, mj!
fof Mn^ u ^arpc for O Mnldun. Jadurw
Prt>r?.L.v^^'^ ,or Jfckaon. Larkin for
r^terjon. To?t for Jnhaton. OaHaudet-Ranudrti
v'.u,^rc^LBw-'?
1l%l t rruin
Reiota 1 * from to?Jchdown??
Uiorer (Traiple) Time ? p^lod^li mi?ntCTl
ST. JOHl^SBATTLES
HOPKINS TO DRAW
Baltimore. Md.. Nov T> Rf rrtVv?._
day'bv holdT 'hf c,,lculat,0"'' he? to
tie in ?hnf J?hn" Hopkln? ? II
^ Theln.umLarynUa' Krldlr0n ",rU,!
wHo5^
K.nJ ...; :: ;:?????{:?
t? ,"rown
'?ahrU It?ttj
Uadr McKentiey
Randall > I ? A,he?
Owinss o ? * m ?
^ ::
5? b, r-riii;; " -
John HopHna.. , .
Sit Joha'a "I" o , 7_I?
TbritiKlown* w Wood ion- v i? 6, ''J
Bidder . Kirkpatrick,
w ,rom?to'^<io?n-Randal. Bo,.
mln tkTIl . '",. Barrett for Hoff
SL^IL ood: Ton" ''?"??w;
1 """? R""1"' St.
^ ron-1
REX TEAM TO PLAY
QUAKER SCHOLASTICS
The Re* A. C. team will battle the
S,.??,?,0wn A" ?chol*?tle eleven
thla afternoon at Union League Dark
rsssih h *,rfrt*
on? ^.k J A" 8cho,aatlc team Is
2J ?f 'he beat ?eml-pro clubs In
wif'h*.*^,u :? "hi"
ball fo:,lthhe*V,.,,,or,P,-.yre Tt^X'
S5IT,SESJSS. w"h' pow'rful
YOUNG GRANTED NO-HIT GAME
AFTER TWO BLOWS WERE MADE
On September 18, 1897, Denton "Cy" Young, then a member of
the Cleveland team, was credited with a no-hit game. Cleveland was
playing in Cincinnati and the first two men up for the Keds made as
clean a pair of hits as any man ever drove out. V'oung settled down
and for the balance of the game, (remember there was none out when
the two hits were made) the Keds did not reach first base, Cleve
land winning the game by a large score. Some one made the remark
that as Young had pitched a full nine-inning game without having a
hit made off his delivery, the scorers decided he was entitled to one,
!-o they gave him the credit. You can imagine what the players next
morning had to say whan they found out they were deprived of their'
[hits and anything a player loves is a binglc, but the decision went'
;ind Young was credited with a no-hit game.
Her, Arf <hr ni?la| PHrkrrs. <
'ur?*,n. 'Wnp.. 3 lUdnnood. WurVcr t
- Hmdlrv. SL Loui*.. 1 I
\i*x *n?,? % Y. . 2 Wanl. l'nn*W,ce.. I I
I. *' 1 ItKllximr Pn.n 1
?TT' '"i'1* 1 'l?rV,n,. (tiotu.. i
*""?? *?* V"rk 1 U?ett. HrnoMra... |
i i wwi.. H<won... i
II.l?ke. 1 senders, Uiuill, . |
1 Vn'inf. dmlwl...
?k ,'i 1 riscia t
u i. 1^1'rrillf . ! TlK.nnon. fhkaco. l
Hslm. Mmn.ni i Willi.. ,1
Ksjoo. Brw*|? i |tei(rw. Ik-ton
^ t? ,T ^ortl 1 IVeilOtt. I
^.ton 1
^ * inannau 1 Kllfr. Cinaooati ... 1
Mcintir*. nrooWm, Rrooklja 1
isata*!'"1* lmt h" c""' lo in t/n
} O
How the eterea rati? no, in the tmjor
iragnf* line-up:
c?2?Ltj Y ft %
Ham ;* n * ,lf
Chicago jo
?nercUnd ?
N? York
.371
H5
I'liiUdelptiid - Z
n"?ok,v? ? f, 4Ai
!cto 4 * .w
i CJ,"* i ? ??
if*"? 1 < 5*>
i W nshingKm 0 n ,H)g
I (Concluded. ?
WESTERN MARYLAND
EASY FOR STATE TEAM
College Park. Nov. -'.-Maryland
State climbed a notch for the State
j championship today when it defeated
; the Western Mar) land eleven in their
j annual contest, so to 0. state scored
, Its first touchdown after two minutes'
of play. Summary:
Kto"' r?*tioc?. Wwten, MJ
N?mit L p?i
> : ???
' Moon. """TS*
K ?-& i?= *:?$*:
Maodonald p B "f*
f^hMJtttW State?Buiibfiter foe'
km'1* I***"*"; Rita for Lewi.; ???!,
iksto- tor, Hm: otlb? i"
If?7' F""ami for Bsrrsl; Grorra for Knode'
W<*tora MwlMd-KiMley
, J* PhilHp*; R. Phillip? for Kinder- Imtr
for H^U,; M,,, fof r^. Z^Zr
' ttaaSe' Bosle' "o*1
rUS?JiJrT }}? Meulrr (Sprinjfleldl.
SrS*- (Hopkla,). Head l?rE.D_
Szk. is-"'- T,m' ?"
WESTERNCONFERENCE
TITLE TO ILLINOIS
L??hi?, ,1>ld- Columbus, Ohio. Nov.
122.?Illinois snatched the Western
I conference championship from Ohio
state here this afternon in the last
j r 'r-,nutes ?t Play Bob Fletcher.
Illinois quarterback. kicked a
| pretty goal in the K&therin^ dusk
| '""oni the 30-yard line and turned
, what appeared to be a 7-to-6 de
teera 'nt? & victory for his
" *as a heart-breaking game
for Ohio. Chick Barley played his
last game for his alma mater and
did yeoman service. He scored all
seven points for hie team by mak
ing a touchdown and kicking goal.
SYRACUSE. UPSET BY
INDIANA ELEVEN
I ..n!^?'!r'n8t?^ Ind - Nov- 22 -Indiana.
' ?!'?n<2." ?' the B,e T#n Conference,
i ' "lphJd over Byracusc. runner-up
in the Eastern football championship
c-8". e"Sy U"to_fi victory today,
a ,? , ba?'errier? entered the same
The Hooalers swept
in?m off their feet tn the first quar
ter, scoring nine.
"Biff" "I**?* He,P* An"3r'
s?h_ll, jri,,?es- for">er Central Higa
? ^ "W'ron star and later of West
I r?i" . e,kv*n> 18 assisting Coach
?aly to whip the Army team into
for the Navy battle Saturday.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
17. Washington and
l?nda'?"",d M*,r- W'?tem Mary
villa nova. 30; Catholic U.. 13
Harvard, 10: Tale. 3.
Kutgers. 2$; Northwestern. 0
1-afayette. 10; Lehigh. ?.
Swarihraorfc 44; Haverford. ?
t Jilon, 0: ffcnsselaer Poly. o.
Stevens. .15; Worcester Poly, 0
b|N?w York University. S7; Colum
Plttsburgh. 17: Carnegie Tech 7
Detroit, Z,, Buffalo, 0.
,?"n-NVw Hampshire. 0.
lege. It P m'' 13' *? J?hn S Col
'5ft*^S,ath?l07We"eVan- C
Wisconsin, 10; Chicago l
Minnesota. 34; Michigan 7
Notre Dame. St: Purdu,- u
Indiana, 12; Syracuse. 6
Macnn o?n<1 *#; Randolph
Alabama. ?; Georgia. 0
South Carolina. 0: Florida 13
Birmingham Southern 4o: i-m
Verslty of Ch.ttam.og" 0
J?: Wabash. ?
Oklahoma. 14; Kansas Aggie. 3
Iowa. 10; Am? # "KK'es. 3
? Massachusetts Aggie,. 14; Tufts.
I Center. 5?; Depauw. 9
UV,ri,,0f H. Stan
|lS,ateeron A8Bi" 6: Washington
JEFFERSON CLUB TO
PLAY GUNNERS TODAY
i The Navy Yard football waiiors Kill
I tackle the Jefferson Ciub of Char
lottesville. V... th), ,fternoon on ,hc
Government Recreation Field at 3 p
Z' V"it0r" are th? champion*
of Mrglnia and include some of the
b?t player, ,n th)? aeeU<>n Jn
line up.
Jefferson will come here with Rr.?
a crashing fullback ?k? , J?**
sss
fleld runner once he * mTi^L br?krn
the scrimmage lfne fr?m
.r?ar,"neMrent5th.^;/nd M?,ac"?
of experience In the mm *een ,ot"
and will cause the slvy rlrTj^T
.hustle to stave off a
BOWIE RESULTS.
*- ?-? -
0 8 ???. Ci^u??3^
sbcoxd race _ s?.-? ..
Ohunpioc. 114 t!1 ..'"riMna Kin,.
M'i'l. lit 1?L S" ??: ?>??
(Wrtaw. S.O Tim, Ta *
'nmSTna"M"
"??*. vm (eokd. j? St
12 (McCtbel, J? !M ur,~-J*4 HMebod.
"tmnai. i* 2,T, Wrtnde. 1M ,Mo
I Paw? Hbower .!?,' r^, ,pid' Grimalkin.
issr&a
FIFTH n.tCK?On liu ?7
<?>. 1310. sue zm Wu i>
a
si 25S- J
1? IBnjorl. r.? 4? -?: *?*???<?.
;*>?. m*. ak?.
mir K-i>Tb!!r.^,AfiS7J2sonf4 ?TVl5tT5i?h
?:* lWrtr~ '*3?
11-diui Chant J. C*pita1 Clt>,
'grisrvjsr,ws. sa
Pketoj txf mtJ/orbil
Photo Co
?TWO wTHREEl^K
Putting (htNextOo?OwrWltb
J3L &BUGS" BAER& JHW
The opera season and horse show busted loose this week, which
gives us a chance to grab a line on what the ladies think they're
wearing this winter.
These two clinics arc the official formal undress affairs of the
season. The indications are that there will be no society flappers
busting out into a rasli of clothes this year. There were very few
symptoms at the opera. A blood test of society's premier veteran
debutante showed very little wool or silk to the corpuscle.
Though clothes arc gradually evaporating with the slow delibera
tion of a camphor ball, wc would chirp that the average of clothes is
about the same. The dahlinks are wearing less, but they're wearing
it oftener.
The kippy prima donnas of New York's unemployed who are rich
enough to loaf without being arrested all seemed hyped up with the
desire to eliminate women's dress evils by eliminating the dress. One
pipe at the opera hounds shows that there is going to be a stubborn
epidemic of shoulder blades and spines this winter A lady, whose
name wc won't mention out of respect for her Pomeranian, wore
nothing more than a skirt held up by a pair of suspenders.
She was rather conservative at that. She might have canned the
suspenders and worn a belt.
In the old days the chickens used to spend a lot 01 darb and time
dolling up.
Now, they doll down.
Most of the contestants in the exposure tournament wore ex
pensive waists made of some dropped-Mitchcd material One frail
looked like a half-peeled banana.
It a stitch in time saves nine, all the pipps we saw at the horse
show are paupers. There were no Lady Godivas on the nars, but the
boxes looked like an old-home week of the Turkish Bath Alumni of
iAmerica. The effect was the same as the time that the Siamese twins
'couldn't agree on the ownership of a new undershirt and decided to
wear it between 'em.
One good feature about trousseau blight is that it makes a guy feel
at home. Naturally when you lamp a lady with a baek like a boule
vard and a faultlessly macthed string of vertebrae, you feel as if you
have known her a long time. But if you try to make any wi*e cracks,
some nimble bouncer offers you the right foot of fellowship.
| Breaking into society is a tough job for a gent who only looks
that way under a showerbath. They chirp that clothes make the man,
but don't judge a woman by her costume. At the best, it would be
i merely circumstantial evidence.
When the society twisters want a new gown to wear to a dance,
they step off to a dermatologist instead of a tailor. The Duke of
Wales was rattling around the opera last Tuesday to pipe the latest
|styles. He steered his monocle over all the boxes and blushed like
,a spanked baby. It was a natural mistake on his part. The boxes
jwere waist high and all the ladies were sitting down.
?
HARVARD WINS "
GRID CLASSIC
FROM OLD ELI1
i
Eddie Casey Proves Thorn
In Side of Yale Eleven.
Score 10-7.
By DAMON RUNYON.
Harvard Stadium. Nov. 22 ?
There, always ,ome Mick around
v>r, ^ ,own of late year*. cau?
Yale a lot of football trouble
If it un I a. Brickley. it', a Mahan.
?nd if it isn t a Mahan it s apt to be I
a Casey.
!? this afteraoo* it was a
r~T . '' y Ed.be Casey. .?
Insher from NaUck. Mass.. the sane
?D l'^' produced Mahan. and
l^och Donovan and Johnny Mack,
i *!".* ** of "Alrtic celebrities
of the same denomination.
Irl.b Do TrlA.
In the day?. when ril
ayllaUed. blue U|| mm6
In* miw. .,f tho P|yB,outh K<fck
T*- ?"?? what-nottera. uaed lo v
profuaely .pattered ov<ir Harv.r?
^lne-up?. the la<u from Tale regard.
Sfe'l?? ,he Ch*rl" m
1 of a vov**" aft-r e..v
ITo n J "nc' the CeltJc lr.ru
hi^di. *>*"? are hard
handle. ???? thourh Tale nou
<-..me. Wlth lu callahan.. and
^*'"7 *nd '?? Krad.n, t? Ui.
o^hr^r.r,!n" ??'??
Ralph Horwe-n. vno |, ?,n ,
m.ch.y kicker. bo,.,, d a ?
Ca.evlhr"
Ca.ey did not eaUi?r (n. ,
It t? one of th.? bi)t davs a..I
nlRhta that Harvard ha? be
came accustomed to lh,\
Brickley. and Mahan. and Cwn?
fcoinic around here.
? ??shim C?a?ly.
f .even timea. and
'?mbl?l five. It (h,
' -v-r wn jn th..
*ray madium on th.- Oharle.
Yale apparently had n.,thtn? in
iu ,ack ,.f f.?tball trick.. wh.l.
Harvard h. Id a lot t|lt
Then too. Harvard had Casey
When ?toey wen, to l>at. .? to
,'*,k matters occurred. He raj,
the opposition rars'd. He inter
cepted a forward pa.. in Yale-,
flnal .tna*li that might have be.n
very disastrous to Harvard hid it
gone ever.
rarward Pa? W ark.
The tmo captain.. Murphy ?:,d Ca].
lahan. went off to a remote .action
| or tho field and .hook hand a m u?
presence Of th. referee. Callahan wo.
the toe., and nominated the Weeteri
coal, after which the .kinm.h line,
deployed. ?ni Arnold ilorw. en kirke.1
off lo Nevill-. who wax dropped in a
n-Hp on W!**'g ;3-ya*d Km.
> aJ?' rallied a*ain and advanoM
t^all to Harvard'* bft-yard lint
from which Hraden kicked a field
Th?? fummiry: t |
*?*? _JL K *3
R T Tail
"n* & c m . oS?
?? r ... rkiui^a*7rvlt
""?W la G A<wt
; U T ""
| U B
i *'m> "SN*.! ? ? Knapr..
I ' ?- ? U,
Hiaui<n?) t H ' X??vL.
A H TV .-I. K. H Kradm
'*'>**? u^ioda:
Harrard ? ? . ..
" * * 0
T.-K-.W^rrt _ (Wi (HarraM r?| frm>
1 J loiict ?l?'wn-R Honnvti Hanard . Iv,rid fn* -
I ?R. Honwwi 'Harrard ; Rrad>m (Ya>?. S?N
Mttuttoas: Hanard liMDonil far I'limney; I;
far A. H?>nr?*T< A Rnntmi' to
Havemeyw; P,^um far Mtinar: I'luniwr i<"
Pbilbin lor A. H fwrrti; A Hf-?^
, f,ir R . r.ratwjrk f >r H it;^ H il
L l?rd far Kanr: Murray fr* Wtw: Hum;ilir>
' ^ar ?;r?unck: R>an ft* l??niinnd. NHar?n
Ca*>; Bimham to Tafe-Wrt* fr
l^y: AkJneh for N>nu. ('-\ntiMI for WH?>
? L^moh^ for Kmn *- HuhK.H for Gait: Wa
ten for Aawta. Rrf?w \V fS -
i i Britr- !? L r-tlir Bn-n ?*..
:^d9+-V. W MaHead lior
1 M. J. ntompKM. itii-orrcovrD'
Just Like Handing' You *10
Trousers to Order
When Yon Buy One of Thue
Winter Suits
or Overcoats
*s30
You'd have a mighty hard time du
plicating for $40 or $45 the suitts and
overcoats I'm offering at $30. Other
tailors simply can't afford to sell so low
?they did not take advantage of the
drop in wholesale prices right after the
armistice, as I did. and lay in a large
stock.
Really. I'd advise you men to take
advantage of this offer at ?act, for I
will be forced to raise the price very
shortly. You'll pay more the longer
you wait!
SPECIAL FOR OUT-OF-TOWN PATRONS?If yoa'rt uaable to get ia, I will We wugktj
glad to lend you aa assortment of samples aad self-measurement blanks.

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