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SCENES AT FOOTBALL GAME YESTERDAY
VICTORY IS LOST
IN VERY SHADOW
Of GOAL POSTS
? Continued From First Vage.)
back" h7 showed superb generalship.
He put up a rattling good defensive
game, ilia handling of punts was ex?
ceptionally brilliant. Van Pelt anfl
Cason did tine work. Both. unf>rtu
nately. were unable to finish the game,
Van 1'elt. In attempting an end run,
wrenched his ankle and bad to be
taken from the field.
As a whole, the Blues played some
at the beat football and some of the
most hotly contested football seen here
in recent years. Ja cubs, at centre, and
King and Sweeny, >n ends, were a
tower ef strength to their team. The
soldier boys proved their gameness.
and their supporters are just ar proud
of the righting yoingsters as though
they had triumphed. They did their
best to bHng tack a victory, and if
luck and fortune had been Just, the
Biues would be wearing the colors ol
i he victor.
The sawboues. while unable to score
on the Biues, have a team which is a
credit to the new college. When they
meet their ancient enemies from the
Me Heal College of Virginia there will
b?. some game. Although the older in?
stitution managed to score on the
Blues, they would not /.ave found their
path strewn with roses had they been
in yesterday's contest.
The teamwork the medicos was
above the ordinary. TT;ey played with
the precision of a well-oiled machine.'
It would hardly be possible to pick
out an individual star. Parker, the
giant guard, was like a stone wall on
defense, and on offense was respon- '
sible for smearing up many plays.
His blocking of an attempted drop
kick and subsequent recovery of tLe
ball in a spectacular race with "Billy**
Word was a feature of the game.
Tyler, the former Richmond College
star, with the added duties and worries
of coach, entered the game in the sec?
ond quarter and was responsible for the
immediate brace of his teammates. He
was In every play ar.d was always
found wrapped around the man with
the ball when the heap of players were
pulled to their feet. Sejinour. at quar?
tet*, aas immense He ran the team
with his head and was a consistent
ground gainer. j
The frame was delayed by the late1
arrival of the ?"ollegianr. McRee lor
the Biues received the kick which he'
ran ". ack fifteen yards. Word gained
the same distance. Three line plays
failed to gain the distance, but the
Sawbones were set back fifteen yards
for unnecessary roughness. Line plays
again failed and Word set himself
for a kick. Big Parker walked
through the line, and the ball struck
hJm fair on the chest bounding back
for fully thirty -yards. The slant
guard beat Word to the oval. The
Medicos were unable to gain, and the
Blues carried the ball down the field.
Three plays, with five \ards to go.
ended the first period with the ball in
the Blues possession within one foot
of the goal.
The Sawbones braced In the next
play, "rut the ball was carried across
?he Una The frantic cheers of the
Blues rooters turned to gloom when
Umpire Dashlels declared the Blues
offside, and gave the ball to their op?
ponents Punting was resorted to. the
Sawbones gaining the advantage In
the Interchange of khaks. The period
ended with them tn possession of the
ball In Blues territory.
In the third period the Sawbones
proved their stamnla by tearing off
medium gains through the soldiers
line They plunged and bucked and
slid off tackle and finally landed on
the Blues twenty-yard line. Here the
militiamen took a last stand, and
strongly and sturdily fought with des?
peration. Their firm stand told. The
Sawbones took four whirls at th-- line'
but could not pierce through. TbxrDail !
wert to tka Blue".
H'ght at this point the most spe<_-.
tabular featur?- of the j;ame was,
sprung. Word dropped back to kick, j
out tossed the t.ai. to Kiciiardsoti. .
Thirty yards gain was the result. The!
SaJB* play was tried^awr was blocked.'
Here the generaiship^of Mi|'.?e was'
shown. The sturdy little quarter play
lag well back received the' bal'. and.
on a delayed pass, sent the oval back!
to Kkhardeon. who made a cjeautlfull
pass over the line to Word. The oval
Bails* gracefully through the air. and'
' Blily. ' at the exact moment puiied it !
out of the atmosphere, and bowling j
over the opposition, almost reached the;
jroal. Fitly yards more was gained. ,
Ua four tries the Biu-s, failed to score.!
The final period was one of heart- !
breaking play. Neither side coui-i j
gain for the first few minutes. Gradu- I
ally, however, the Medicos forced the '
bail down the held. With only seven '
yards to go, the whistle put an end
sa their hopes. Both teams were too j
exhausted to cheer, although both at
tempted to pay thi3 last complUnent. ?
The line-up and summary:
Blues. Position. Medicos j
King.left end.McCullous j
Harwood.left tackle.Neblett J
Jacobs. centre .Martin '
Wiiliams-right guard. ... Yohannon !
Sweeney.right tackle.. Woodhouse j
'Burke.right end.Herndon '.
Mciiee.quarter back .... Seymour :
Van Pelt.left half.White
Word.right half.Futtrell 1
iCason.full back.Coy !
j Substitutes: Quaries. Dennis. Him- \
|miuwrlght. Richardson, Macfariane. j
for Blues; Tyler, Cook. Stafford, for j
|Unlv?ratty College of Medicine.
' Officials: Witt (V. M. I), referee; j
Dashlels IV. M I ?. umpire: SaviHo
? Virginia I, linesman. Time of quar?
ters. 10, s. in anri g minutes.
AN EASY VICTIM
j ttoodticrrr Forest. Vs.. October 2*-?
. Woodberry Forest ran up a score r>?
i 48 to 2 against Augusta Military Acad- .
\ crr.y this afternoon. Only once did An- .
I gusta threaten to score. Long rjns
: by Pecker and Tanner and plunges i,y
: Captain Walker and Grainger sjassssl '
i the gam*. One one run was made;
I by an Augusta back.
i FINOS A VICTIM
! Charleston. P. C. October 2??The
j College of Charleston eleven proved
I no match for the I'niversity of South
. Carolina team h-re this afternoon, the
i visitors plowing through the rollesri
! arm for a total acode of ?8 to B\ Full
?ba<k Passails'irce scored five of the
, ten touchdow ns and kicked eignt
e-hsf?r.e>ga. TVnn . o, -o>>? r? r-ewanee
Idef.ated T< aneatve at f?f?l^a '. ?i*r? tods?
to *. a:: tne sccrias cauie >a the urs
iha:r. and mainly r>r flukes A fumbled kick
I saw] ? long run by uvittT scored far Ten
From Mill to Wearer
Tailored hy onr rxprrl emter and fitter .<!???;
l'n?? of ) *?.,?. ?f the aid m.??l e^rwnidve
a*K?r>.?. XatTiala are of th< finest q'iUUy?the '????:
fashtortaMe fahr?? - and .-oi?r?.
T!ioa?) aralt* are r?T.<TIN?T!VK in evrv 1 nr. and
po?,j*??i?. an 'nrllvMiial'*v and rtiarm only to he found
:n the higher acWd model*
VOT RKAI?T-MA f>E BI'T T ?R-M\r?K--TO
TcH'R >TBAf| RE. at
$20 and Up
L Woollen Mills,
Interest In the proposed highway to
extend from New York to San Francis?
co, plans for which were outlined a
little more than two weeks ago by
Carl (i. Fisher, of Indianapolis, is now
at its height. Pledges for the fund of
Jlo.OOO.OwO, which will be necessary to
defray the expenses of making the
road, are pouring In from ail sides, and
present indications are that the entire
sum will be pledged by January 1.
Steps will be taken shortly for the
appointment and organization of a
national committee, which will take
complete charge of the work, and just
as soon as the plans of this body are
completed and the entire amount need?
ed is p.etlged. contracts will be closed
with the various counties through
which the road will pass for the actual |
work of building the road. It Is fully!
expected that by May 1, 1915, the j
ocean to ocean highway will he a
This is the biggest project ever un- j
dertaken in the automobile world. The
original p.ans, which are the result oft
month? of study on the part of Carl!
?J. Fisher and James A. Allison, presi- '
dent and secretary respectively of the'
1'rest-O-L.lte Company and the Indian-!
apolis Motor Speedway, have been
carefully examined by leading manu?
facturers and financlera all over the
country, and have been endorsed by
them as being safe, sound and entirely
possible of execution. Within thirty
minutes after the project was ex?
plained :fc?y Mr. Fisher at a banquet in
Indianapolis recently, a sum of over'
13d0.tt)>0 had been pledged by the au- j
tomobilc ins.nufaiteureis and dealers .
of the Hocsier capital alone. Those
connected with the automobile Indus-.
try In other cities and States have not
been slow in responding, and the tem
SOrafT committee composed of Carl G.
Fisher and James A. Allison, which is i
now In charge of the business details;
of the project, reports that there Is no ,
apparent reason why the enterprise '
should not be carried to a successful ?
completion. Bonded trust companies J
w ill be appointed to receive pledge ?
paj ments as they are made and not a
dollar of this money Is to be spent
until the entire fund of $10.00*.0oo or j
inore is guaranteed. In case that for j
any reason whatsoever, the ocean to
ocean highway project should fall to
be realized, the money already contri?
buted will be returned to the original
donors with 3 per cent interest
added. Ail expenses incidental to the
promotion of the plan are to be met
by Mr. Allison and Mr. Fisher person-:
ally, up to the point wh?re the renture
Is either a success or a failure. I
Bt-eause the American demand
readily absorbed a steadily Increasing j
output, the Packard Company never '
has pursued an aggressive policy look?
ing toward distribution In Kurope.
Several years ago a service depot was
established :n Paris, but this was for
the express purpose of providing tech?
nical attention for Packard owners
from America and a**) is ting them In
rltsnusing; of the red tape which at- .
'tac-hes to touring on the continent. '
j Out of this practice grew a demano. |
for Packard cars In Prance, with the
result that a snlej? department was '
add. J to the Parts service station. 1
! Xiw the movement has extended to
Germany, and within the last few days j
a contract for the sale of Packard I
It vrs and trucks has been closed with
Carl Dreymann. wTm has his head?
quarters in D*?a*ld*rf. He has ar- j
I ranged to open a number ?f branches, j
"Now that the 1?I5 season - of-speed
i? over, will ro'i enter rar? next year
to regain the speed supremacy for
America.*? was asked George M Dick
son, general manager of the National
I Cnmpanv at Indianapolis. This ques?
tion is a logical one according to the
motor speed fans, heraus? from the
season's rerard It Is shown that of
al. the lonjr rares of :*?? mile* or more,
every one was raptured by a foreign
ear exreyt one Since tt was a Na?
tional car. mad- In Indianapolis, that
npheid the Ame'irsn honors In the
hardest of all the season's contests,
tie ;.oe.mile race on the Indianapolis
flpoeJ way. it Is logical to ssk this
comtmnr. "what are you gelrtn to do
sNont if -~
tdrksnn replied fhst he i? a stand?
patter on the announcement mad* try
hi? company early In th* ?easss ?
-we have retired front raring" This
lea re* a kin *eM for speculation
among th* followers of th'a alloting
sport. a? to what the rear 1*11 will
Th* Re Wit rieetrie <*o*n**ay. AadcT
lad. Manfaciarers of th*
r saasjaits* ???eisss th*
?*f r c K?igt**, at a*a
at ???gdjii ar th* 8*n
the New York branch to succeed F.
M. Henkel, resigned.
Mr. Kempton is an experienced mag?
neto salesman and is well known to
the manufacturers and dealers on the
W. F. Hamilton, formerly manager
of the Indianapolis branch, becomes as?
sistant manager of the San Francisco?
branch and Is succeeded at Indiana?
polis by A. H. Berndt, who has been
connected with the sales department
of the Remy Electric Company ton
Negotiating two hundred miles over
almost Impassable roads through mu<i.
and swamp, necessitating continual:
detours, the Gliddenltes en route to!
New Orleans from Detroit afrlved In j
Jackson, Miss., last night on schedule
time, having made up in the lastj
day's run, the half day lost while i
traveling on the levees of the Missis-!
history of touring, whether contest or|
Never has a tour of any kind in the
otherwise, received such an enthusi?
astic welcome as was accorded the
tour on its entry into Jackson. It was
virtually a legal holiday. Everybody
that owned an automobile was invited;
to participate in the escort headed by
Governor Brewer. Mayor Crowder and;
the Chamber of Commerce
After being escorted througti Bat- j
tlefleld Park of Civil W&r fame, the j
tourists were entertained at dinner, i
where legislation in favor of good ?
roads was promised by the civic au- :
thorities present and a guaranteed en- j
try of forty-five cars pledge?! for the j
1913 GHAcien Tour.
That next year's contest will be1
vigorously supported has been mani
fested in every control point along the
route In demonstrations, entertain-!
merits and entry pledges.
Furthermore, it is certain that prop- \
er legislation will be enacted as a re- j
suit of next year's Gi'dden tour.
Kandaftih-lUcon, (2; Hanapden-dSd- j
R. X. L Blues, 0; University College '
of Medicine. 0.
At Lexington?Washington and .Lee,
SO, Wake Forest, 0.
At Jacksonvflie?Florida, ft; Georgia!
At Chsttsnooa-a-?Sewanee, 33; Ten?
At Princeton?Dartmouth. 7; Prince-1
At Syracuse?Stlcaigan, 7; Syracuse, ;
At Cambridge?Brown. 10; Harvard,
At New Haven?Washington and
Jefferson. 3: Tale. IS.
At Philadelphia?Lafayette. 7; Penn?
At Ithaca?Bur knell, 0; Cornell. 14.
At Washington?Carlisle. 34; George?
At West Point?Colgate. 7. Army.
At Annapolis? Pittsburgh. Navy.
At Betnienem. ra,?ursina*. S; Le?
At Swarthmore?Johns Hopkins, ft;
At Amherst?Trinity, ft: Amberst. is.
At Mlnneapoits?Iowa, 7; Minnesota,
At Chicago?Purdue. 0; Chicago. 7.
At Bioomingion?Indians, 7: North?
At Notre Dame?Wsbash. ft: Notre
At Cleveland?Oberlln. *? Western
At Delaware?Case. 1?; Ohio Wesley
At >prlng-ne|d?wittenn-rs. ??: Ken
At '?..I'.mtvs???hlo Mats. ?5; ?*ln
At St. Lonis?Miami, ft; St Louis
At Uwr?ti.-?. Kan?Kansas. 1!? Ag?
At Dallas- A am ::.. Arkansas ft.
At l.n. ;? .N'O'ASks. 41; JftlcntCan
Adrian College. S.
At De* Mohnes- Drake. 19. 91 rnpeon.
At Arne? Ames. ? OrlnneP. 7.
At l^n Angeles--'Vctdentavl Codec*.
13 I>enver t'nlverslt?, S.
At v? ssninftTon ??nmgton vw
lege. 7. i'atholt. I'nDeraity, 1.
TuUne. j;,. Howard, ft.
At So ith' end Notre Dame ftl; Ws?
At New Tort*? S?w Tort* T'nlvemily
C. ill-.n I*.
At FarsnvlPf?Petersburg Hlsjts, I
Far m vl lie. ft
At i. e. n-org Koannffe rt?SJTa. If
i a eery ? ? ? tret t?*t as*""- iSe flgaktar
?raiked -;?: ? ever tb. '"hlrskerase teSIS
itr Seal - Sets? I* ts ft. 7*1? seer*
??< i.A #???" Iwti merb ;?rs?? feat fee the
'o./iti 1. ??'? -evvfc ma-le ? ???? game staST
essta. TT" Pigekise :rs?d ?p ss ftsrissTS
Ty'esr. t?fl ?i?<* Noeaad left torkle. P?"?..
?ft guard, tgrees. rtgtn end: Breedes. fftsjM
WINS GREAT GAME
(Continued From First Page.)
Saunders had generated their teams
well, with here and there an error of
Judgment, but splendid generalship in
the main. And then happened George
Geographically his name should
never have been McDowell. He halls
from Pennsylvania, where the sturdy
i stock of Holland Is in the vast ma?
jority and where the Gaelic "Mc" is
taboo. Innocently sitting among h*s
fellows, only a "sub." he waited his
opportunity. Down the field on two
occasions had come the Yellow and
Black, only to be held by the nshtlng
forwards of Hampden-Sidney. MiJ
yette, on whom the Ashlanders had de?
pended most to boot the oval In the
event scoring had been made impos?
sible in any other way, had tried In
the third period from about the twen?
ty-five-yard line and failed. Coach
Reins was walking the side lines. Im?
potent, but thinking hard.
Where McDowell Earaed Fasse.
Then In one brll'lant flash. George
Thomas McDowell, hero of Randolph
Macon Academy, where. with that
same trusty toe. he had won fourteen
battles, grew from a diminutive scrub
into the mightiest of varsity heroes.
A solid mass of Yellow and Black,
banked in the grandstand was plead?
ing and begging for a score. Every
possfble cry known to the collegians
had been Drought Into play. All of
the songs written for alma mater,
from those of a period in the dim and
distant past to those sung to the tune
of every turkey trotting air composed
by contemporary song makers, had
been sung. A scoreless game, was the
unanimous verdict. To Hampden-Sid
r.ey's thirty-five-yard line the ball had
been worked. Evenly Bane called the ]
signals. McDowell dropped back of
the line. In one made aecond his toe
sank deep In the pigskin and the next
?pandemonium plus bedlam bad
I broken loose.
j On the field rushed that bank of Tat
j low and Black. High in the air waved
their pennant. Cheer leaders threw
? away their megaphones. They would
I have ended the game then and there.
But four minutes of play yet remained.
Bernier had hope left?hope and noth?
ing more?that his Presbyteriana might
score. Randolph-Macon played safe.
Two forward passes In succession were
intercepted by a Yellow Jacket. Witt
rive seconds left to play, Randolph
Macon took the ball away from Hamp
den-Sidney on the Ashlanders' fifteen
yard line. One plunge, the whlsu*.
blew, and the game was over. Ran?
dolph-Macon had won. had won the
hardest battle ever fought In a cham?
pionship contest since the organiza?
tion of tha association.
j Both Shaw Brilliancy.
i Brilliant flashes were shown by
both elevens. Saunders, though he
j bore the brunt of the opposing attack,
i made the cne serious mistake of the
i game. In the third period, with his
I backs advancing steadily down the
! field, on solid line plunges, and well
, within the enemy's territory, he stop
; ped the onward march with an attempt
j at a forward pass which proved abor
I tive. losing ground. He finally lost the
j hall, and the best chance he had of
Randolph-Msron's biggest show was
I not In the final period, though that
I was when the score came. In the third
j period, after Bane had run the ball
hack for ?thlrty-five yards from the
i kickoff. that powerful bafk field of
j the Yellow Jackets plowed and ripped
and rammed Its way tha full length of
the field on straight line plunges. It
was the prettiest piece of offensive
playing witnessed here during this
season. But the Red and White held
when on the brink of defeat and took
' the ball. McCorkle's toe punted to
1 safety. Again the Teltow Jackets came
j tearing away, anl once more the oval
' was w I than striking distance. But
; those sturdy forwards of Hampden-SId
ney braced, and their goal line was
save.j from being crossed.
No question exists but that Ran?
dolph - Macoa's backfleld is superior to
th- Pr<< yterians. while, on the ofhtr
hand. Hamnden-Sidney's forwards out?
played the Yellow Jack*ta But honors
were so even antll that fateful hick
nf McDowell's that criticism is nn.lust.
r"t to say unfair. Every mm in the
gam" played for every oin"<- of
strength In htm. Not a man loafed.
It was fight all the way. yet the gam
was remarkably free from roughness
'!>' officials were on the Job every
minute, still no kick was registered.
Tt wss a gam>> won on Its merits by
the t?am which was able t" lake ad?
vantage of opportunity when oppor?
Fi i?m the first period entoohe" ? were
surprised to find the two feana so
evenly matched The ball seesawed In
that otiarter from one end of the field
to th* other, stopping In the r- ' lie
if th. ??? 14 when the whistle called
time. Ban* and Hopkins .lid the heavy
work for the Tel k?w Jackets, while
rtectfd (torn fire Ask
About oar HoaitCTWrcy
SPRlMfefTfll? TM mmVMXl tXS CO
? uMhsavt at tmm cm asm.
Yon have aeen this name
hundreds of tknea. It's the wune of a
famous wtlisksy; tit* turnt, smoothest, moot per?
fect whisk oy erer road*. R baa a flavor that is in?
dividual?that marks it above all others. Along
about tbe time of the war thie Ineoraparabw blend wee
the favorite ot our fcre-4athere. Today, as then. It Staads
supreme?unquestioned?tbe Sttee favorite ofewwho knew
Sood whiskey?SSSfSSjlSSa Throughout the South?in tbe
lortb and Eaat and Weat?even In Europe?the narse of
thia flue old whiakay leneeored and; rcapactes. Mesa
bertess signs seen It to the world nicht and dar.
Fashionable is be sad reetserants recommend It.
Hernee.br the thousand, efaooee it above all ethers.
Mete guess it.
You Don't Have to Be
a Sherlock Holmes
Von have merely to know the name of the
most popular whisker?particularly in the South?the
leading American whiskey. Send that name with
year name and address on the coupon below. We
will send every correct snswer a pretty little utility
souvenir made of aluminum and bine steeL This
little novelty has a dcuble purpose?a pleasant surprise.
Don't try to guaae what it is?simply
it. You will be delighted. Now
put your wits to work. Send In
your eolation on the coupon
today and tbe name of the
liqdor house you prefer
to patronise?BURE. 0
Distilling i Meae
Company S Aidr,
\jomivrmm, Ky. atw
Here Is my solution 11
little Saunders. Driver and McCorkle
were carrying the oval for Hampden
Sldpey. Bane received McCorkle's kick
and ran back a good thirty yards be?
fore being spilled. Hopkins, the
plunging fullback, of the Yellow and
Black, with Bane, then carried the ball
to the Red and White twenty-flve-yard
line, where it was lost on a fumble.
Hampden-SIdney had apparently not
struck Its stride, for no gain could be
made either through the tackles
around the ends. McCorkle punted.
Randolph-Macon. after three ineffect?
ual tries, also kicked. An old fashioned
double pass from Saunders to Driver
netted the first real run of the day.
the halfback going twenty yards. With
the ball amtdHeld in Hampden-Sidneys
possession and second down, the whist-e j
Pendleton. substituting for HcClung.
started with a twenty-yard gam!
around Vaughan's end. A forward
pass fluked, and Saunders sent a beau
tlfui punt down the field. After an j
exchange of punts. Saunders's kick was
blocked on his forty-yard line, and
the Teltow Jackets recovered. The*
half was over with the oval on Hamp
den-Slcney'B forty-yard line In their
possession and second down.
The opening of the second half was
a procession for the Ashland eleven.
Bane, after the klckoff, came back
like a whirlwind, giving a beautiful ex?
hibition of broken field running. Hop?
kins, Mldyette, McCorkle and Bane car?
ried the ball to the Red and Wnite
five-yard line, where It was lost.
Saunders kicked, and once more ths
Yellow and Black marched to within
striking distance. Mldyette was called
on for a kick from placement. The
ball went low and wide, and the Pres?
byterians started giving Randolpn
Macon a little of Its own medicine,
making appreciable advances with
stralgnt plunges through the line with
an occasional sklntackle slant. The
finish of the period found the ball on
the Methodist's forty-yard line in their
Of the fourth and final period enough
! has already been said. Numerous
I changes were made by both coaches. A
j kick took the Ball to the Yellow
1 Jacket's seven-yard line, the closest
their goal was threatened. A punt
; took them out of danger. Taking the
; ball down to within forty yards of the
I west goal, McDowell was sent In to
, drop-kick, and be made good, ending
j as good a game of football as could
> possibly ho seen on any field,
j As for stars, the two teams from
- end to ehd. and into the back field,
starred. True some appeared to better
! advantage than others. Bane. Hopkins.
; Cleaton and Mldyette .the men who
' carried the ball for Randolph-Macon.
1 deserve all the credit In the world for
I what they did. hat McDowell Is the
lad to whom the final honors must be
given. Saunders. Driver. Benedict and
Walker, the red-headed tackle of
Hampden-Sldney. with Ebel, the local
! boy. at end. did the balk of the work.
' both offensively and defensively for
the Red and White.
The game was played In remarkably
fast tine, and the men came oat - of
the fray comparatively free from ln
luriea. The line-up and summary fol?
Maron. Position. Sidney.
vaugnan .left end.Jones
V* ray.left tackle.Walker
i^ej-ge. centre .Meiling
? ?? ue?.i .?rtt uu ate.oruran i
Mldyette-,. left half.Driver
ttopsias.ran Dac*.Met ornie
??cor??M*ndo.po-JH.k-on. 2. ttamp
den-HUney. ? troal front field?Mr
Corke. Woodhouse. Scott. Gregory. Mc?
Dowell: Ham pden-Sidney. Pendleton.
Hayaes. McHenry. HhetTet. Oref?rv
Time of periods?fifteen minutes of?
ficials? Williams <l". Of Tai, referee
Taylor (W. * M.V umpire. Sehen k
(M C Va->. Uneaman.
SEE SIGNS NOW OF
I Special to The Titles Ptep?t?-h.)
j RaJelarh. X C. Ort ?Oer ;?.? An mfr
1 oollesnate basketball 1? asm* was
I f..--?ed heee ton'arh? wrh the l'n
I ver?dtv of North Carolina. A and M.
? j-e. Wake F.>r. ??. T- nltv ?-d Klo
? ::< ?e and <in 1 ford f*?T lea>" a? tt"-t.
j hers The officers are pre?,de-it. R. o
? TT.-.*/man. Carolina; vloe-pr**ld?nt. J A
j R.-?.rfd. Trinity ?orretarv. C ft DoaV
? l-rir- rd t ?ei of rafts! ?i? owtllre-d
and will he a**hrr>.tT*4 to the a-vec-vl
'?olb sea for final adlwstnewt. thee.
iroiudinr eligibility of player* and
other !??*?? A Serie? es* Two rxm.-s
?a th ewh eedlew* will he ptared. and
the hlrhear perc-itse?- determine*
. ?tn?- - Va. ? - b - jt -Wasvea Mary?
land raa<-?:e? HM ?an.- rill V M. I f?*
re-Oar *s ae?*t *f r*"* pisin *sa*>
floe, ef th* '**S* r?e**n Rram**' was *s
sVe t* an data flame harm ti wmf baratMS.
serahs aed Varatty T*a*n fa m
turn tmm the gasas a*
?ersmt *f KlSlsShj I
Roanoke Finally Wins Fron?
Lynchburg's Sturdy Public
Lynchburg. Va.. October 26.?In on*
of the hardest fought high school
games ever seen on the local Seld, the
Koanoke. High School team defeated)
the local high school by a score of 17
to 7 to-day. The game was in doubl
until the last quarter, when Roanokd
scored its lust touchdown by hard line)
play. A touchdown made by Lynch
burg in the second quarter did not
count, because the umpire blew his
whistle admittedly after the ball was
put In play. Koanoke's weight was
an average of nine pounds heavier
Roanoke. 1'ositions. Lynchburg.
C- Englby.right end.Campbell
R Nelson-right tackle_R Dillon
W. .Nelson.left end.L. DillcsK
(Captain)' ; :|
Kavanaugh.. .left guard.M Dillon,
Welch. centre .Pondextetj,
Divers.right half back.Nelson
Davenport . .left half back.Lea
J. Engleby. .qmrter back._Youngec
Summary: Touchdowns?Baley, Dav-*
enport, R Nelson. Goals from touch-- '
downs?L. Dillon, R. Nelson (2). Field]
goal?R Nelson. K-eferee, Coffin, ot
Lynchburg; empire, W. McChee, Ot
Lynchburg. Time of quarters. Iff
? UP MANY POINTS
Clemson College. S. C. October 2t--*t
In a fast footnall frame Clemson de?
feated the Citadel eleven here to-day.
54 to 11. Thi: forward passes of Mar
tln. of Citadel, were the finest eves*
seen on Bowman Field. In other de?
partments Clemson was superior.
? 'lemson made thre* touchdowns in th*
first quarter, three in the second, on*
tn the third and one in the fourth.
Lewis kicked four goals.
"Cod's Heart to
Heart Talk to
The Subject of
Dr. H. D. C. Maclachlan'a
Talk to Men,
Sunday Night, Oct. 27,
Seventh Street Christian
Seventh and Grace Sts.
>*rvi<e? begin promptly at
8:15. and last one hour only.
You arc cordialiv invited.
Mr H addon Watkins will
HAND MADE CIGAPS
Catarrh of the