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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 11, 1922, Image 24

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Appear More Formidable
at Columbus, October
Inaugural of Pr
Ohio state university c
pletc success of the formal oj
dollar stadium at Columbus i
of course, that the ceremony of dei
dignity and in the size of the attend
that the University of Michigan foot
fly in the otherwise perfect amber o
Intercollegiate rivalry, not to s:
? ? * ? ? J ? ? <1. tUof tl>? V\*
pn>C, UClIiailUO UIOI hiv h vhvi iiivj
a dash of worimvord into the Ohio
favor Michigan's ambition.
They have not been saying much at i
Ann Arbor, but private advices all
indicate that Yost has developed a
potent aggregation. Ohio State, however,
still is in a nebulous condition
and what ever may happen later in
the fall, it seems almost too much to !
ask that the Buckeyes take the field
Saturday a week fully geared to the
task they must face. But they may.
It is too bad there is any doubt at
all about a flawless day at the stadium
opening at Columbus. Yet precedent
argues completely in that direction.
When Harvard opened her
stadium on Soldiers' Field at Cambridge.
it was Dartmouth who spoiled
the occasion by beating the Crimson.
Trie Crimson beat Yale when the Blue
bowl was christenem. Yale, similarly,
was too strenuous a guest at the
opening of the Palmer Memorial stadium
at Princeton and Dartmouth two
years ago played the role of incono- ;
clast when she visited the big amphitheater
at Seattle.
Princeton has taken advantage 'of
the le sson in line play taught by the i
Virginia eleven in last Saturday's i
game at Nassau. That lesson was as
timely as it was valuable. It was
Virginia that held the star of Dixie j
foot ball aloft or. a northern field, j
The Tigers won. to be sure?the margin
being a field goal and a safct\?j
but there was plenty of honor tor the
vanquished. 1
Princeton never had more brawny1
material, regulars and substitutes, for |
all positions. Bv the same token she j
has not in years produced an outfit j
fo green, so awswaru, so mtpi. n "i
an clevtn that requires a world oi i
coaching. j
In three departments only did she
Shine?in down field play, in following
the hall and in punting. Here
Nassau was truly great. But her
lino play was bad. On attack holes,
were opened, hut closed again immediately.
The line was fooled by sini- j
pie cross-bucks or else forced out of
the way as you would push card
houses over. *
As for the backs, instead of coming
in on a low plane, they suggested j
men trying to strp over,the line. And ;
sometimes when Treat, fhe Princeton i
left tackle, opened a Douievara. me i
back was too laggard to take advan- ]
tage of the hole. ;
A long, hard road lies ahead of
Princeton. But the material is there
End the spirit is superb.
! in athletics, is dead
NEW YORK. October 11? Henry E
Buermeyer. one of the founders of the j
New York Athletic Club and the first
amateur heavyweight boxing cham- ;
pion of the United States, died in |
Brooklyn last night. He was eighty- j
four years old. Death was due to
bronchial pneumonia.
He became amateur heavyweight
Champion in 1S78 by scoring the first
knockout ever recorded in Madison
Square Garden, winning after two
minutes of fighting.
At one time he was said to be the
most powerful athlete in the country.
According to accounts, he could put
?inot\--tlcrht.nniinrI fllimhhflls
at the same time; run 100 yards in
seconds and lift 1.250 pounds
from the floor.
?T. LOUIS. October 11.?The St.
Louis Americans have obtained !
Horrer Ezell from Shreveport of the
Texas League. Ezell is a third baseman.
and batted above the .300 mark
In the season just ended.
Facts About F
The Bes
Q. Team makes a forward pass on
fourth down from opponents' 15-yard
line. Guard of this team deliberately
Interferes with defensive player after
crossing scrimmage line and on defensive
team's 5-yard line. What is
A. Defensive team gets, ball on Its
30-yard line, first down, 10 yards to
go. Rule 10* section 3 (a). See next
Q. Team makes a forward pass on
third down from opponents' 15-yard
line. Guard of this team deliberately
Interferes with defensive player after
crossing scrimmage line and on defensive
team's 5-yard line. What is
A. Offensive team gets ball on defensive
team's 30-yard line, fourth
down, same point to grain as on third
flown, nme iu, sfrrion a tat.
Q. Team on opponents' 40-yard line
attempts long: forward pass on fourth
down which is grounded on.5-yard
line, hut defensive player behind his
goal line, before ball strikes ground,
Interferes with an eligible man of
offensive team. What is decision?
A. Ball la given to offensive team*
first down, opponents* 1-yard line.
Rale 16, section 3 (b).
Q. Team has ball first down at mldfleld
and runs to opponents' 20-yard
lino, where an Interferer holds a defensive
back. What is penalty and
from where is it given?
A. Role S3, section 1, says that
penalty la given at spot of foul. In
this ease the opponents* 20-yard line.
Penalty for holding Is lB-yarda. Rale
16, section 1, penalty is to give offensive
team the ball an opponents'
SB-yard line, first down, 10 yards to
go. Rale 23, section 3.
Q. Team A punted and kick was
blocked by opponent behind this
elevens' line of scrimmage. Player
of team A recovered ball behind his
line of scrimmage. Opponents claimed'first
down at this point on grounds
that a punt has to cross line of scrimmage.
How about it?
A. Opponents* claims were Incorrect
as rale 19, section 2 (b> clearly
shows. This states emphatically that I
ball does net aatonaatlcally go to
opponents when one of them blocks
kick by yonr team. They have to
recover It.
fiT< Installed While Ten Walt.
BTaraete & Wasman
g, X?7 nv TOES AYZ. jr.w.
May Spc
Than Buckeyes for Clash
14, Which Will Mark
eteutious Plant.
roaches are dubious as to the cotn>ening
of the new million-and-a-halfon
October 21. They have no doubt,
dication will be impressive in color,
ing throng, but they are not so sure
ball eleven will not prove to be the
f this noteworthy occasion,
ty the spirit of pure sporting enterdo
all that can be done to to shake
cup. On form the chances seem to
AU foot ball teams of the Wash|
ington varsity group are scheduled
for games this Saturday and not one
of them is looking forward to a
, quiet afternoon. Georgetown probai
My has the easiest assignment. It
i is to plav the University of Cincinnati
at American Ueague Park. Catholic
University, however, is likely to
I face a worthy foe in Washington
College at Rrookland. while George
| Washington will meet a tough ens1
tomcr in Johns Hopkins at *"\altimore,
and Gallaudet has a hard job
i ahead against Western Maryland at
Westminster. The University of
| Maryland will tackle the most diffTou't
proposition in the University
i of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia.
Th's Washington College team of
; Chest* rtown. Md.. in pas* years regarded
as a good doormat for early
season practice, is anything but that
this fall, if the match wit!; St. John's
' at Annapolis last Saturday is any
i criterion. The Johnnies, with a
[good team, barely managed to get
j enough points in the last few minutes
| of play to defeat the eastern shoreI
men. Washington College has a
I 3nn.nm.nH triiarrl mimed Kppi'an whn
is fast enough to be called back of
the line to carry the ball, and he
worried the Johnnies considerably.
Gallaudet will go to Westminster
with a team of veterans that has
been practicing well since its rather
disastrous start against the Marines
last Saturday, but it will have to
play much good foot ball to overcome
the Western Marvlanders. Th
I latter have a husky line and some
: speedy backs, v ho have had three
years' experience at the college gridiron
George Washington and Georgo!
town have about settled upon the
line-ups they will use Saturday. The
Hatchetites will use most of the men
who started against Virginia, with
Wells replacing the injured Thomas
at quarter. Georgetown has picked
a line, including Florence. King. But1
ler. Goggir. Comstock. L.iel> and
; Wirts. and a backfleld made up of
Flavin. Malley. Byrne and Kenvon.
Flavin is expected to so!v<? the quarterback
problem at the Hilltop.
-Ml of Maryland's regulars will be
toady for the Pennsylvania clash.
> The squad has been practicing this
week with a wet ball and should
be prepared to give a good account
of itself, no matter what the weather
and Held conditions may be.
ORANGE. N J.. October 11.?Johnny
Dundee, junior lightweight .boxing
r-h n mnmn was riflinfiillv hm isprl l???t
! night when he leaped from his autoi
mobile as it struck the edge of a
J fdrty-foot sully on the Northfleld
I road. ?
! Dundee, who was driving to h i?5
| mountain home at West. Orange, be:
rame confused by a heavy fog. He
j jumped and fell on rocks several
| feet below after his car struck the
ledge at the top of the gully.
NEW YORK. October 11.?Federal
taxes for the five world series games
amounted to $60,547.50, it was announced
today by the collector of
internal revenue. This sum represented
10 per cent of the total of
$605,475 paid by the 1$5.947 persons
to see the games.
oot Ball;
t Play to Use
it, 1922.)
With the ball In yonr possession on
Jour own 5-yard line, second down,
near end of game, with opponents
leading by a touchdown, place your
team in a punt formation and then
run a wide end run. You have to
make ground fast now, short plunger
will be of little aid, unless the dej
fense so obviously places itself as
1 to leave a big gap in the line for a
a back to slip through for a long
Your opponents will expect a punt
here, hence the reason for your calling
a punt formation. And they willwant
you to punt, as it gives them a
fine chance to take long chances in
order to score again. Consequently
! they will have two backs playing far
up the field to bring back the punt,
i This weakens their usual defense by
; one man and gives ydu that addij
tior.al advantage in making your run
Under such conditions a forward
pass is sometimes tried. It succeeds
becaue it is rarely expected. Pew
teams ever chance a pass when so
near their own goal line. And such
a pass is only a last resort. It is a
better play on this down than on
the ensuing ones, because it is not a
last desperate effort, as it will be
later, should you fail to gain.
Radiators and Fenders
Cores installed in any snake.
AU VAZIC.ftX.ni JtftftU OAUlAAUaS.
H? Hth. F. 6410. 1UA P. ft. TW
Match Your Odd Coats
With Our Special
Save tkr price of as entire
new salt. All colore, slace, patEISEMAN'S
605-607 7th St. N.W.
ril Ohio
i, _
(-' ;v,
V 'f
PAUL G. GOEBEL, Captjin,
Universtiy of Michigan.
| CHICAGO, October 11.?-In n let|
tcr to fratcrultle* and otlnw orj
icunlxatlon.n of flit* Cnl ver*it> of
Chicago, A. A. Stfvp, : thletio dlJ
rector, ha* urged the undergraduate*
to Ktnnio out betting and rum!
pur.; gambling, particularly a* it
I a p pi lex to toot hall.
' There are tno kind* of betting.
i dent bet* under the impression
j that thereby l?e expresses loyalty
j to hi* school; the other, in which
the student thinks he can make
j some easy mone Roth forms
j arc harmful to the students and
the university, he said, and asked
j co-operation In curbing lietvlng,
already condcmnetl by western
j conference officials.
140-45-pound laorels
Hoarder Athletic Club'-; eleven, unfler
the Tutelage of Joe Baldwin, former
Carnegie Tech player, will bit;
for the 140-143-pound class foot bal
championship this fall. All of las'
year'? Roamer players have returnee
to the game and there are several
promising newcomers in the northeas1
club's squad. Roamer has booker
contests with St. Teresa. Navy Yarc
Marines. Stanton Athletic Club. Ka
nawha Athletic Club. Mohawk Preps
and Seat Pleasant Games are want
ed for October 15 and 22 and Novem
ber 2G. Telephone challenges to hi
Pitts, Lincoln 1044.
Dc Moloy foot ball team, which ha:
been practicing this week on Poto
mac Park gridiron No. 2. proba'ol}
will get into a game Saturday.
Ariel Athletic Club, 12-to-0 winnei
over the Kenilworths. wants a Sun
| day match in the ir.O-pound class
j Telephone challenges to Lincoln 2142
! Boiling Field-* 145-pound eleven de
[ sires a Sunday engagement. Senc
i challenges to Joseph B. McCarthy
Boiling Field manager, or telephoni
Lincoln 58S7.
Foot hall uniform* will be issued tr
Kanawha Athletic Club gridmen at
7:45 o'clock tonight at Thomsor
School. Teams in te 135-140-pounc
class ready to meet the Kanawha:
may telephone Manager Keane a1
Franklin 8206 between 5 and 6 p.m.
Many game* are scheduled Sunday
i Among them are Mercury vs. Marines
at Washington barracks: Navajo vs.
Mohawk Juniors, at 5th and L street?
southeast, and Arabs vs. Knickerbocker
Juniors, at Knickerbockei
SEATTLE, Wash.. October 11.?Yale
University, which took Ed Leader
crew coach, from the University ol
Washington, also has obtained Dick
Pocock, who has built the shells usee
by the local institution for severa
years. Pocock has left the job ol
foreman in an airplane factory here
DALLAS. Tex., October 11.?Texas
A. and M. College was unable tc
penetrate to any extent the defense
of the Tulsa University eleven, and
suffered its second defeat of the season
yesterday, 13 to 10.
? ??? i ???????
' lii
T, T U 1 \\maDC ESP
T-^-^ 1%
1 Na.r
I is to look at a ME
the tailoring?see
garment. Then, cc
coats at no matter
II ==^^=
Hate's Fes
" ?wr
; I shmh
Ohio State University.
Business High School's foot ball team
will make its debut in competition to(
morrow afternoon against the plucky
Goiizaga aggregation. The contest will
. take place on the gridiron adjoining the
i municipal pools, on 17th street near B.
J starting at 3:30 oVlock.
| Coach Mike Kellv has selected the
following line-up for the onening tilt:
I Bramlev. Iff ?-?id: Calker. left tackle:
i F>u Fief, left guard: May, center: Cumj'.nines.
r>ht ruard: Cant. Greenwood.
right tackle: Gillette, right end: Watt.
| onar*erback: Simpson. left halfback:
I Chaconns, right halfback, and Donovan.
J Oocirn will use pracMeallv the same
t-*em that "*as sprit against Central. T*
i will denend upon Enriebt. left en^:
Cant Simpson, left tackle: Daly, left
i | guard: Sullivan, center; Mulle**. right
guard: Ryar. right tackle: Hurn^v.
| right end- Mills or Farr'-etep, n'?arter>
hack; Cciliere. If ft halfback: Mitchell,
j right halfback, and O'Connell or Gei
nau, fullback.
| At Amerlcfrn league Park tomorrow
i afterrcon Dunbar, champion team of
{ the colored high schools, will n'av the
i colored team of th? 1". S. S. Cumher.
l^ud stationed at Annapolis. In their
j tilt last fall Dunbar barely beat the
i Cumberland eleven. The Dunbar line'
up includes practically the same plavers
that were with the souad last
year. Dunbar plays Howard Univerr-'tv
freshmen next Monday. Storer
College on November 4. Bordentown
en Novemher is and Armstrong on
November L'7. Tomorrow's game starts
at 3 o'clock.
Tech High School wi'l go to Wood5
stock. Va . November 11 for a game
" with Massanuften Ac?demv. ^fassanutten
la^t Saturday defeated Fishburne,
17 to 7.
j Eastern High's teams, scheduled tc
j nlav yes4erdav postponed their games
| until "today. The scrubs are at Alexi
andria for a came with the high
j school there, whil? the big team is to
j face the Catholic Fniversity freshmen
j at Brookland at 3:30 o'clock.
> ! Threatening weather last night
t I forced a postponement until tomori
1 row night of the boxing show at
i | Snortland arera. near Berwyn
5 Heights. Md. The same program,
t' which called for five bouts, with
| .Tohnny Reno of this city and .Toe
j Dundee of Baltimore, junior light
j weights, meeting in the main go, will
. i be offered.
War Department Yellows and the
Fort Myer 2d Field Artillery are expected
to meet in Potomac Park at
3:30 o'clock this afternoon in the
second match of the Army's high
goal polo tournament. The winner
of the engagement will play against
> j the War Department Greers in the
: I final match of the tourney Saturday.
|l .
. I nuTTTcnr enrrrna yittit
PEL-HAM MANOR. N. Y., October
11.?George Duncan and Abe Mitchell.
5 British professional golf stars, yes
terday defeated Walter Hagen. Brits
ish open champion, and Jim Barnes.
I former American title holder. 5 up
and 3 to play, in a thirty-six-hole
rcJuV roaJ/ ,
*s in a
\ ** * iii
VIES some one asks
we are featuring? I
swer to all queries
to us tell you about
it for yourself in the
impare it with other
what price. |;
. . . :' *3:
tivities : W
Iowa Visits Yale Saturday, (
Stadium on October 21
Princeton Goes
BY a certain combination of circum:
son has an opportunity practic
leadership and pre-eminence on
| If Iowa defeats Yale Saturday at
I Harvard October 21. at Cambridge an
October 28 in the Windy city, it would
called 'big three," and one not soon f<
of this?
Yale is well bulwarked with veter
J four men of practically "all-American"
I two Devines. True, Yale has graduated ;
j the only serious loss she has suffered.
; liminary season, and their plays, then
for use.
! Iowa is making a long trip, but it I
j is true that Chicago stood such a '
! journey and defeated Princeton at the
j end of it. Iowa will have at their
j command?in case they can handle
J the plays after the loss of Devine?
a greater variety of attack than to'
anything Yale exploited, at any rate, sw
last* season. But Yale with Jordan, jn
in spite of all the credit that should .
be given Locke, will have a stronger
direct and slantins punch between ! An
j tackles. Neidlinger will use Aldrich's set
j runs well, and Mallory is a wonder- ?
] ful defensive back.
| Iowa Will Mima Them.
The Iowa line will miss Slater and
Bclding and whether the plays which
were so good last season will work
out as well with these men missing,
and especially without Devine to
start and steer them, is a question. On >
the whole, the odds, therefore, fa^vor
Yale. |
As to the Centre-Harvard game, the
Ker.tuckians won last year and therefore.
there is much more pressure
on Harvard to answer the challenge
with her very best. Each teams has
a man of great value: Harvard, in
Owen, and Centre, in Hob-rts. The
latter has lost more in MacMillan
than has Harvard. They think very
well of Covington, however, to fill
the shoes of their last year's brilliant
I star, and he may be able to do it.
Between Fitts and Owen, the variety
and style of Harvard's kicking should
be superior and Buell, as quarterback, j
has proved himself a rare general.
Centre will take many more chances
i than will Harvard, but when the time
I comes for a desperate play Buell is ;
the man to try it out. Harvard will
keep a more steady pressure on Cen- j
tre's line, and a more effective one,
the product of a greater defensive
and offensive experience. On the
whole, this game looks to be some
what in favor of the home team. .
Princeton Ha* Task.
As for the Princeton-Chicago game,
the loss of Tiger veteran material has
been very marked, and since they
were unable to answer the Chicago
attack last year, there Is no very
great amount of confidence that they ,
can answer it this year.
A great deal of Chicago's work was
pure strategy. In fact, men were put
into same shifts and formations. :
merely for the purpose of attracting
Princeton's attention, and this worked. '
If Roper can get his team to keep!
their eyes on the ball and not be Aim- '
flammed this part of Stagg's strategy ! I
will be weakened. Nevertheless, it
seems like a hard row that Princeton s
has to hoe. to turn the tables.
Of the three games, therefore, it !
would look as if the east had a chance !
of winning two, but there is not :
enough difference to say that a slight
whirl in the wheel of fortune would i
And the "big three" defeated. j
A cigar made of the best
leaf in the world is a poor
smoke if the draft is faulty.
You never know you are
drawing on a 44?you are
merely constiousof enjoying
a fine smoke.
44 is a Sumatra-wrapped
cigar made of mellow, carefully
seasoned tobaccos.
44 Cigar It made by
Consolidated Cigar Corporation. New York
Distributed ISy
Capital Cigar & Tobacco Co.
602 Pa. Aye. N.V, Washington, D. C.
' '.V " N
7est H (
.. f
Centre Invades Harvard '
and a Week Later '
to Chicago. !
stances, the middle west this seaally
to jump into the saddle of I
the national gridiron. |
New Haven and Centre defeats
id Chicago defeats Princeton on
be a smashing blow for the sojrgotten.
What are the chances
an material, while Iowa has lost ,
caliber?jBelding, Slater and the |
a star in Aldrich, but that is about <
The Elis have had a long pre- 1
efore, should be better oiled up j
>er 11.?Jack Hatfield, an English ,
immer. -esterday swam 500 meters
6 minutes 46 1-5 seconds, breaking 1
s world record of Norman Ross, the j ?
terlcan sv.'immer, 6 minutes 51 3-5 | .
londs. made in Chicago In 1021. 1 i
^HE younj
in for consic
friends and
He is at t
changing inl
his clothes f
under critici
But, if he
he can strut i
woolens anc
Dad's, while
fnr liim.
Society Brand h
Chance to
An athletic club is to be organized \
fry Company B. D. C. N. G. Men Interested
in basket ball, foot ball, base !
jail, boxing and wrestling, desiring
o affiliate with such a club, should
lommunlcato with Capt. John K.
rv&in, company commander, at the
irmory, 472 L* street.
James M. Corby, managing the
casket ball team of the company,
ivants games for his charges in the
135-145-pound division. Challenges!
should be sent to the manager at |
"16 5th street.
IOWA CITY. Iowa. October 11.? ;
Grloom prevailed on Iowa Field yes- I
terday as the western conference 1
champions took their final practice J
before their departure this afternoon
for New Haven, w here they play Yale
Saturday afternoon, when it was
[earned that John Heldt. star center,
would not be able to play. Heldt.
iccording to Dr. W. R. Fiesler. medical
supervisor for the eleven, is suffering:
from an attack of lumbago.
With Heldt out. Coach Howard
Jones called in Scott Mclntyre. one
bf the brilliant players on the freshman
eleven last year.
Parkin, first-string: quarterback,
was not allowed to scrimmage yes- j
erday. due to an injury to his kn^e. j
which is not mending as rapidly as |
was predicted after the Knox game j
ttp Jlranb 5
g chap who pi
for the first
lerable commei
hat sensitive period
to young manhood,
it just so he is goin
j'has on a Society I
in high feather.
he is wearing a si
L workmanship is ;
the style is designe
Ugh suits are for youths ai
14 to 20. Prices, $35 to $
7th at K
Jolt East
ALBURN. Ala.. October 11?Confident
of victory, the Auburn Tigers
today are en route to West Point for
their clash with the Army Saturday.
The game will mark Auburn's first
invasior of the northland. and during
the past few weeks Coach Mike
Donahue is said to have rounded out
one of the best foot ball teams the
Alabamiaus have sent forth to conflict
in recent years.
The party is scheduled to re?*?a
Washington tomorrow morni'.g.
Practice will be held at Georgetown
University and at midnight the final
journey to the Army's stronghold will
be started. Secret practice was ljeld
here yesterday, after which CoaCa
Donahue announced the following
players would be taken on tne triv:
Lawrence and Glover. center*;
Reagln. Wynne. Ray. guards; Pearce, ,
Grisham. Hawkins, tackles; Moillfon.
Pruitt and Sitz. ends; Gibson f.nd
Peterson. quarters; Capt. Shlerv.
Shirling. Scott. Garland. Allen.
Ford and Howard, fullhackw
Three coaches in addition to Donahue.
Manager John Davis and ?even
college officials also are in the party.
NEWTON. Mass.. October 11.?Bobby
Jones. Atlanta golf star, r.ow a
student at Harvard, yesterday, made
his debut at the Charles River'Country
Club and. playing in the rain
arid driving from the hack tees, cut
a stroke from the course record recently
established by Gene Sarazeh.
open and professional champion.
Jones went out in and came in in
36. one better each way than par.
uts on long
time comes
at from his
when he is
and unless
g to shrink
(rand High,
nit that in
as good as
d expressly
fid young men
f Co.

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