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i I k 'I' M I I (Section Two) THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN ?Gr EARFUL Some Czech will then meet Olin Or maybe some big Turk'll Consent to flop, at any rate Thus goes the vicious circle. LEFT EARFUL Tint Stecher throw a Russian, Then Lewis beats a Finn or Zbyizko rassles with a Slav, And Caddock meets the winner. . ' ' ff fl fry) f INTERSECTION AL FOOTBALL Dartmouth and Washington Furnished Test Between East and West II s 1 . - ' ' V J ill , - ' ''" A - I i -v. l vi f ' -v v. ' I V . ' v. -t ? w - s ! :- !; : Heres Captain Robertson, star end and halfback of tha mystery Green eleven. He is considered one of the best players in the east this fall. In the centr panl read lug down from the top are Coach Spears of Dartmouth, "Texas Bill" Cunningham, "Gus" Sonnenberg and John Shelbume. Cunningham is the versatile center. Son nenberg la a star tackle and helburne is a whale of a backfield man. II a - it I I I I J - " . , 1 Ait . i - iV ' " 1 i- 1 II V II ton 1 1 V -L 1 DunraiiY pqcvc tdim t pcnw cnv lIULItHA UllLIu IIIIIVI IUUUUU UUA 1 TO 2: CROSS FANS TfllflTEE Hoilocher, 3b 5 1 3 0 3 Westra.ll, c.. & 2 2 is v Id Scott, lb 5 0 1 .yall, rf 5 0 1 0 0 Warren, rf 4 0 0 0 0 Westfall, cf 3 0 0 Z w Cross, p 4 1 1 0 0 Avrv- . mm ---..v f . J When the Tucson players were not hooting- the ball the Greys were hitting them where they "wasn't" and the I'hoenix team walked away with the long end of an 11-2 score before a crowd of 1,200 baseball fans gathered at Eastlake park yesterday afternoon. The White Sox looked worse yester day than they did Saturday and the hitting of the Greys did not help the visiting team to any exttent. Manager Perry almost called off the pme just before time was called when Manager Robles of the White Sox announced that he was going to send Urquedas to the mound. Perry insisted that he had advertised Davenport to pitch and Davenport would pitch or there would be no game. Perry also informed Mr. Robles that he agreed to bring Salazar to pitch the Saturday game and failed to live j N his agreement. Robles insisted that he was running the White Sox club and would pitch any man he cared to. ' Perry said he had no desire to manage the Tucson team, but he argued that he matched a game with Tucson with the "understanding that they would work Salazar and Davenport and he felt that the crowd should be given a run for their money regardless of whether Phoenix won or lost. Robles stated that Urquedas was just as good a -pitcher as' Davenport, but future events proved that he was wrong, if yesterday's game showed him at .his best. Manager Perry stated last night that he is endeavoring to give .the Phoenix fans the best baseball that it is pos sible to get in the .state S,nd any time a team does not live up t6 its contract he will cancel the game and return the fans' money. Davenport went in to pitch and worked four innings. He was a little wild, but the fielders booted the ball through the gate and threw - it away when they didget it with the result that Pboenix made six runs before he was relieved by Urquedas. In the two innings Urquedas worked the Gravs hammered, him for four hits and four runs. Francis, the Sox catcher then handled the ball for two innings hold ing Phoenix to two hits and two runs. Duke Cross had the visitors on his and holding them to six scattered hits. Harry Westfall placed a nice three bagger against the scoreboard, but the bases were clear and Harry scored alone. The next inning Sorrey con nected for a brace with two on and scored a few minutes later when Hoi locher slanmed the ball for a single. Hoilocher made three hits out of five times up and Sorrey drew three walks during the afternoon. Urquedas knocked a three bagger scoring one man, but died on third when the batsmen failed to see Duke's delivery. R. Aros hit a three-bagger and Duke tightened up striking the next three men out. The visitors were outclassed in every department all pitchers receiving very ragged support. Pellon, one of the best players on the Tucson team, had an off day and yanked himself in the third giving way to Robles who covered second In a credible manner. Robles had two chances and handled the ball perfectly both times. Sorrey made a nice stop of Daven port's grounder In the seventh but he threw wild to first and the sun in terfered with Scott handling the play, Ordinarily Scott gets away with wider throws than Sorrey shot across, but the sun was too much for the first sacker. Score by innings: Tucson Hits 102 S04 lOx 11 Runs 000 001 0102 Phoenix Hits 02 304 lOx 11 Runs 201 304 lOx 11 Box score: TUCSON AB. R. H.PO Rose, ss 5 Francis, c; p W. Aros, If, c Urquedas, i, rf, lb.. Ritchei, lb, cf Robles, 2 b , Pellon, 2b , Davenport, p. rf .... Leyva, rf, cf R, 'Aros, 3b A. E 0 1 0 1 0 2 4 1 0 3 hip from the start striking out 13 men Sorrey, ss Totals 34 2 6 14 18 PHOENIX AB. R. H.PO. A. E Scotty, 2b 3 4 2 1 2 3 116 1 Totals 34 11 11 27 11 1 Summary: Three-base hits H. Westfall, Urquedas, R. Aros. Two- base hits Sorrey. Hollocker. Sacri fice hit F. Westfall. Double play Rose, Robles and Richie. Left on bases Tucson, 6; Phoenix, 7. Base on balls Off Davenport, 4; Cross, 3: Urquedas Struck out By Davenport, 3; Cross. 13; Urquedas, 2; Francis, 2. Passed balls Westfall, 2; Aros, 2. Wild pitch Cross, 4. First on errors Tucson 1; Phoenix, 5. Hit by pitcher Scotty by Davenport, Time of game 2 hours Umpire Silvers. Attendance, 1200. o Rickenbacker Flies From Los To Frisco Setting New Record Republican A. P. Leased Wire SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 28 Eddie Rickenbacker, American ace, flew from Los Angeles to San Francisco today in three hours and 10 minutes, said to be (4 record for a northward flight over the 334 miles. He bucked a heavy wind all the way end made a forced landing . at San Jose fo- gasoline. A mark of 'r three hours and one minute was set for the southward flight over the dis tance yesterday by Lieutenant E. C. Batten, an army flier. 1 1924 Olympic May Be Held-In Paris Republican A. P. Leased Wire PARIS, Kov. 28 The French Olym pic committee has decided formerly to propose that the 1924 games be held in Paris. The international committee will decide this question at a meeting; to be held at Lausanne next June. A HOLY CITY Allahabad is the holy citj of the Indian Mohammedans, Benares is the holy city of the Hindoos, while Cuzco is that of the ancient Incas. Jerusalem is the holy city of the Jews and Chris tians. Mecca, Medina and Damascus have first place ia fhe affections of the Mohammedans. o The average velocity of wind In New York city is 12 miles an hour a compared with 16 Jn Chicago. This is Captain Faulk of the University of Washing- sauad. Washington is the school where Gilmore Uobie became tamed as a football mentor You II re member he turned out nine undefeated teams in a row i at the Puget Sound institution. TOE INSIDER SAY! Second Fiddle to "Bo"! Don Lourie, flashy quarterback of the Princeton eleven the best grid iron machine of the Big Three this fall occupies a peculiar position; Some might even say he is the most. unfortunate man in football today. There la little ddubt but that he would grab off the All -American quarter Job without & struggle It it weren't for but one thing. That is "Eo" McMillin of Center college. If little Centre college hadn't been Invited to Harvard this fall the eastern (entry of critics would never have known Just how great in all departments McMillin really is. But the fact remains that Centre did exhibit their show in Boston and though defeated McMillin drove a spike in the minds of most All-American pickers that can't be withdrawn. At that Lourie may get the distinguished honor on some mythical elevens but he doesn't loom as unanimous as the great McMillin. Lourie seems to have played second fiddle to "Bo." You can not keep a good man down, That's what is often said And when his chance presents itself He stands out at the head. For instance, in the gridiron sport A man is of the mob. And then he shines serenely as He gets the coaching job! Alonbo Stagrg was a better baseball pitcher on the nine than an end on the eleven during his Yale student days. Coach Roper never caused the head line setters any extra work until he got I into the coaching game. All the great coaches don't come from the ranks of the star players. HIS BUSY DAY Balc in the dim distant years when the h!h cost of living- was not an ever present problem and some things were cheap, James Whitcomb Riley walked inro a barber shop at Greenfield for a five-cent have. The proprietor of the shop was an old negro. "Well, Sam, how are you getting along?" Mr. Riley asked. ''Mr. Jim, I had a very good day," Sam replied. -'If I could make 75 cents between now and qulttin' time I'd have a dollar." Indianapolis News. r nW Carpenter &?F L DEMAND THE &KoE3 I) for Ac V ELEPHANT CSV -CtcrV . TRADEMARK Lfga3&&J In fact, a lot of the topnotch mentors of today were Just ordinary when they were playing the game- A great head doesn't necessarily ac company a great kicking toe. The man who can carry the ball through a broken field isn't essentially a teacher of strategy. John Heisman was Just one of the boys on the old Penn teams. Ana even the famous old coach at Mount Vernon was Just the ordinary sort before George Washington's time. So you can neve tell where the great coaches are going to come from. Like as not some poor hard working fellow, who is having trouble making his college letter, will blossom out as the greatest football strategist of to morrow- Some of the big coaches of today lacked the necessary luster to make them shine when they were players. You never heard of Glen Warner doing- anything wonderful when he was playing guard at Cornell. Bob Zuppke was a lowly Wiscorsin football days. "sub" in his Fielding Yost was a very ordinary player at West Virginia and Lafayette when he wore the moleskins. Wonder what "Bo" McMillin. George Gipp, 'Cap" Horween, Benny Boynton. "lloge" Workman, and some more of today's stars, will be doing ten or fif teen years from now? They may be coaching some of the liuccessfu elevens then, and again they may be locked up in some atuffy office building far away from the goal posts. You never cat: tell. ''They Wear Better' Cohn-Goldwater Co., (Makers), Los Angeles. (10) SPECIIl IETII OF ENGINEERS TONIGHT Matters pertaining to the sending of le!csates from here to the convention of the southwestern district of the American Association of Engineers at Kl Paso December 2, 3 and 4 will be taken up at a special meeting, called by the executive committee of the Phoenix chapter of the association, at the city hall tonight. Delegates to the convention will be instructed :it this meeting in regard to ttio proposed reorganization of the southwestern district of the organiza tion. Ther; will also Vie taken up the proposed Btate bill for licensing nnd registering professional engineers. This bill is considered a safeguard for the public, as it permits only properly qualified engineers to practice. All members of the local chapter who are in good standing are urged to attend the meeting tonight. o 20 u "Tlte Brown and Silver's out in front!" Spur's colors brown and silverthe colors of a sure winnerl Spur is there with that good old tobacco taste. And the "wise ones" among cigarette smokers have gone right with Spurs from the start. 'jiwnoat J and Spurs have made the grade on their merit. Here's why: American and Imported tobaccos, blended by a new method that brings out all of that natural, good old tobacco taste. Satiny, imported paper that is crimped, nof pasted,, making a slower-burning, .easier-drawing cigarette. Spur has the qualities to keep it the greatest ciga rette for enjoyment and for price in the race today. 4 BEFORE PLEASURE maiden approached the and inquired of the BUSINESS A blushing postoffice window clerk: "Have you any letters for Miss Smith, please?" The young clerk, being something of a wag. said: "Business letter or love letter, miss?" "Oh, business, please." Thereupon a large bundle of letters was quickly run through in vain, and the young lady hesitatingly went away. A few minutes later she returned, and approaching the ame Clerk, nnd blush ing more rosily than ever, said: "Oh. sir, would you mind looking throusrh the love letters?" 5,?. CI CF M mil -.rf -,rl iMi.iilj -"'"riii iiMi-ni'iii mm n--!