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Autos Left in Mud
Cedar Rapids, la., Nov. 13.—Con
t'-uio'l rv.il today will prevent hun
o? motorists from going to
North Liberty to pet their automo
bile which v/crT "stored" there Sat
.. n'r.ht, after they had become
ir^d" Hie mud returning from
t!ie Iowa-Minnesota football game at
'v/ns said today that practically
thcunarti cars were stalled between
here and Iowa City, and Iowa Citv
and Davenport, and on other roads
leudinp in all directions from Iowa
City. Women and children were
forced to go without food from noon
Saturday until yesterday morning.
Among the machines stalled were
scores bearing Illinois, Minnesota,
Missouri and JVisconsin number
vlates. Although many cars went into
the ditch and several overturned no
fatal accidents were reported. Far
mers charged from $2 to $10 for tow
ing machines to North Liberty and
one is reported to have made
two hours Sunday morning.
Every farm house, hotel, railroad
station and even barns within a
:adiu. of fifteen miles of Iowa' City,
were crowded with marooned niotov
ists who were glad to find any place
to sleep it was said.
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, Nov. 13.—With the fool
balf championship race in the west'
ern conference virtually narrowed to
three teams—Iowa, Chicago and
Michigan—the only three games in
the big ten next Saturday will find
all of the leaders in action.
These three games hold all ,thp
possibilities of being the decisive
battles of the year. Wisconsin's only
oiitside chance,, for a tie is to defeat
Michigan while Iowa and Chicago
both go down to defeat at the hands
of Ohio State and Illinois, respect
ively. Badger prospects all hut van
ished when Clark, Illinois quarter
back, booted a field goal last Sat
urday, giving Illinois a 3 to 0 vic
tory. It was the frist score hung up
against the Badger's this season.
Evans on Boxing
Mickey Walker, the new welter
weight champion, is going to find
plenty of opposition. The welter
class has some mighty good men in
it, and if Mickey is able to polish
off all his challengers, he must be
recognized as a real champion.
Walker makes no pretense of be
ing clever, but he is strong, willing
i'.nd. aggressive. Walker caiji hit-and
is always trying. There are some
who will ridicule the statementthat
Mickey packs a wallop since he
failed to knock out/ the veteran Brit
That is rather unfair to Walker,
since in Britton he met just about
the cleverest man-in the ring., Only
^our months ago the brilliant Benqy
Leonard was unable to fathom Brit
ton's air-tight defense with any de
cree of success.
In the twelfth round of the Wal
ter fight, the referee, seeing that
Britton was in none
-uggested that he admit defeat. Jack
merely, smiled, however, and re
marked that he would go the limit
unless he got in the "vfttjkaef one of
Malker wild swings.
Britton Hard to Hit.
Wheij Britton saw that he was iri
trouble, he simply yrotccted himself
in every waty ahd made it alraoifS
impossible for Walker to reach th
vital spot. Mickey uncorked enough
punches to knock out a half dozen
(ightor3, But britton was always
cither picking them out of the air,
or else blocking them in sucl\ a way
th«t thev never got "home.
Dave Shade has hlready challenged
V/:- !",ul it ia ccrtnin thai
Shade will make things most inter
esting for the new title holder.
Then there is Jock Ma!one, who re
cently received a decision over Wal
ter at Boston.* Jock says that hV
is ready to repeat whenever givef.
To niy way of thinking a weltef
who hps not veceived the mention he
deserves in connection with the wel
terweight class is Johnny Karr of
Cleveland. This fellow Karr is a
ij.rcat fighter. Only recently he
shaded Malonp. It wouldn't surprise
me a bit if Walker finds Karr fjjr
more troubleshome than any other
contender for the title.
Beckctf. Versus Siki. ,.
While Jim- Beckett of England is
far from, being classed as a grcr-t
fighter, his meeting with Battling!
Siki will attract lihich attention,
since'/it will give th- public a.chance
oget a real line of Siki's"ability.
Carpent-er-Sikj fight, possibly Car-:
rentier's meeting v/ith Dempsey1
ruined the Frenchman. It is also'
possible that Carpentier greatly un-!
derrated the singular Senegalese and*
was' not in teh best of condition.
That is more probable.
Carpentier for several month Tiud
ben acting in a movie feature and!
Jake'Schacffer" is the world's cham
pion billiard player.
Schaefer won the- title when h»
defeated Willie Hoppe, who had held
the honor for Iff years.
On Notf 13 he will be called upon
to defend the championship. Five
did no great amount of preliminary
work for the Siki bout. In the early
rounds he outclassed the battling
person, but wore himself cut and in
the end proved easy for Siki..
During the world series I discussed
the Carpentier-Siki fight with Dempi
-ey. Jack was of the opinion that
Carpentier used the wrong tactic*
"George' always favored that long
right swing to the jaw," said Jack.
"You can't whip those Senegalese
^'iys with that ind of stuff. You
.nustN Rit, in close and wear them
down with body punching. They also
tell me that Siki ,has very large feet.
It wouldn't be a\bad move to keep
stepping on them every now and1
*.hen. Nothing will put a fijjhter up
in the air quicker."
Boxing experts are inclined to the
belief that a half dozen light heavy
weights in this country "could take
much of the fight out of Battling
Siki. The Beckett bout -will be at
'.east interesting^becausc it all'ords a
chance for comparison.
Very often some spectacular feat
on the part of a major league ball
nlayer works to the detriment of that
If you would believe most of the
Chicago White Sox that is what
happened to Pitcher Charley Rob-'
ertson the past season.
Robertson,, it will be recalled,
pitched one of the greatest games
ever turned in, a shutout of the
hard-hitting Detroit club without a
hit, not a player reaching first base.
Robertson pitched that wonderful
cramc under the most trying condi
tions. During a greater part of the
Came the Detroit club protested the
legality of his pitching, claiming
that he was doctoring ^he ball.
In that game Robertson showed
he had plyenty of nerve, also the
stuff to make a star pitcher. In all
probability he would have had a
much better season had he nevcr
nitched that perfect game against
According to the Sox players that
cerfect game rather spoiled Robert
son's disposition. From a fellow
willing and anxious to accept alt the
vdvicc offered, he began to have
more respect for his judgment of
what should be pitched than Schalk,
his star receiver.
Robertson failed to do anywhere
near ai 'well' as expected, not
nearly up to the standard of which
he is capable. Perhaps, by next
season, he will havo forgotten al
?.bout that perfect game and hit his
Paris.—Henry Dars6nval. French
professional tennis-. cbampi(on,'*-^on
the first match in what »s calipjd thJ
Smeared by Flying Tackle
POSITION OP HANDS MEANS MUCH IN BILLIARDS, SAYS
Position of the hands in making an ordinary billiard, upper left Used for a continuous high^on, upper
right. The poiition of, the hands is is known as bridging, putting a Jiigh masse caroming around and com«
dieting €mr billiard. Lower: Position of the handfe in making a draw shot, hitting low, drawing the ball back
of 0ie greatest billiard players in
the world, Hoppej Conti, Horemans,
Hagenlacher and Cochran, seek to de
Schaefer feels confident that he
will retain his title. Form is etpry
thing in billiards as in every other
world's possession championship by
defeating the British champion, Al
bert Burke. The second match will be
at Cannes, and the third, if neces
sary, at Paris- next spring.
New York.—Abolition pfvregistrp
tion fees for athletes admitted to
the amateur athletic union is
proposed amendment to the A. A. U.
constitution to be acted on at.
national meeting November 19-21.
New York.—The United States golf
association issued a' warning against
offering large purses to profession
als to compete in open tournaments
Paris.—Eugene Cyqui, claimant of
the featherweight championship, an
nounced through his manager thai
he will come to America as s^oon as
the featherweight situation is clear
ed up in Europe."'
Philadelphia.—Andrew Lang, quar
terback of the" Pennsylvania fresh
men-football team' died from injuries
received in a game November 4.
!ly NEA Service.
South Bthd., Ind., Nov. 13.—The
nlayers means-nothing in the life of
Coach Knute Rocknc of 'Notre Dajne.
His team goes on winning just the
Last year his football squad lo$li
a doze^v regulars either through
graduation or having them declared
ineligible because of professionalism.
•That was quite a blow.
In one^jof the early games this fall
star tackle, Tob Lieb, suffered a
roken leg, putting him out for the
rest "of the* season.
The/latest tough break for Rockna
is the lost of his whirlwind half
back,. Gus Desch. Rocknc has de
clared that Des^h is through for the
Desch, who is captain of the Notre
Dame track team and a hurdler of
Olympic caliber, injured his heel
some time age*. The bruise contin
ued very painful and refuses to re
spond to treatment.^ Rest seems to
be the only cure und Rockne has de
cided to save Dfcsch for track work
rather than use hfm on the gridiron.
the Assoeilted Press)
New York, Nov'. l&r-^William Hop
pe 35, former 18.2 balkline billiard
champion, is the ohftstf and Roger
Conti, 21, French title holder, is
the youngest of the six competitors
wh will play in the international
professional championship tourna
ment starting here tonight and con
tinuing for eight days.
Jake Scha«fef, the defending cham
pion, will sUirt .the title matches to-
Gus Ualley, crack Georgetown bock, is shoWn. here maklng an end
run in the Georgetown-Marine game at Washington. This picture was
snapped'just as a defensive fcaif-bacU left hil teot tor' the tagcle.
sport. Schaefer is strong for style.
the 8hands is every-/
thing in billiards,' says Schaefer..
In the 'above ilustration Schaefer
shows the proper position of the
hands in executing three muteh used
shots in billiards.
night, in a match with Erich Hageii
lacher of Germany) the "dark horse"
of the tournament. Conti and 'Hoppe
will start play tomorrow, the former
meting* Welker Cochran in the aft
ernoon, while Hoppe opposed Edourd
Ho reman of Belgium in an evening
PUT BAN ON
By NEA Service
Philadelphai, Pa., .Nov. 13.—Offi
cials of tK«# factory in this city that
supplies the major leagues wit^i
baseballs,^hint that the ball'may not
be as lively next year. S.
The fact that over lOOO home runs
were made in the two. major leagues
has caused certain agitation iigain^t
the lively ball. Some of the mag
nates feel that the free hitting, that
has featured the games for the past
three years will' soon have" robbed
the home run of much of its jthril!,
since' it's getting so commoh.
While it is conceded that the pub
lic likes free hitting rather thah air
tight pitching,'the magnates seem to
think the hitting/end of the game :s
It is said the matter will be freely
discussed at the coming major
league meeting, and it wouldn't be
at all surprising if the order w^nt
out to slow up the ball, which afte.r
all simply means that the yarn will
not bo so tightly wound around the
It is the yarn and tne way it is
placed on the ball that produces thi
liveliness of the sphere rather than
the cork center.
Ty Cobb is wise in all things per-,
taitfing to baseball.
Three years ago, when Ruth waa
the talk of the baseball world, the
biggest sensation the game has ever
known because of his slugging abil
it8y, someone asked Cobb What he
thought of the Babe.
"The big fellow is a wonder," re
marked Cobb, "but he has a big job
sheadj'of him to keep the place in
the public eye that be now holds.
"Hitting home runs day^aft^r day
far more difficult than doing, th#,
things that I have done to keep my
rame before the public.
"My task is to make base hits
?nd show some speed on the bases.
Ruth's task is to keep on hitting the
ball farther than anyone else can.
"In order to continue doing that
Ruth must take the best of care of
himself. There must be. co-ordina
tion between the eye and the mus
cles of the body, ^e must be able
to time the b,all perfectly.
."If Ruth takes 'on Weight, in
creases his waistline, his natural
THE BISMARCK TRfeUNE
Scbnaps, slant Great Dane,
pbniship of. the world. Here.htvto.
swing ir certain to suffer. His eye
ifron't. be right.
"I am afraid Ruth is going to get
heavy. I(^he. does,, tho pitchers will
soon gain the mastery over him.
When they d» he is going to slt(i
:apidy. Ruth must be a'well-con
ditioned athlete or his fame isfdlrtg
'.o be a short Jived."
Ruth's showing in }9'22 certainly,
l^ears out the opinion.Cobj} expressed
three ygars ago.
Iowa, 28 Minnesota 14.
Illinpis, 3 Wisconsin, 0.
Chicago, .14 Ohio state, 9.
Butler, lfii. Depew Qi
West Virginia, 38 Indiana, 0.
Northwestern, 24 Purdue, 13.
Colorado Aggies, 6 Dralte, 19.
Michigan Aggies, 6 Ohio Wesle
Nebraska, 28 Kansas, 0.
Colorado U., 3 Colorado Aggies,
U. of Arizona, 2(1 St. Mary's,
Oregon, 13 W. S. C., 0.
California, 45 Washington 7.
Colorado Mines, 7 Denver U.» 7.
Kansas Aggies, 12 Ames, 2,
Denver U.. 7 Colorado Mines* 7.,
Miami, 20 Mount Union, 6.
Dayton, 36 Baldwin-Wallace, 14.
Bethany, 7 Ohio University, 0.
Lombard/ 43 Depauw, 0.
Akroc, 19 Heidelberg, 0.
CreiglKon, 13 Midland, 0.
Morningside, 22 Nebraska Wea
leyan, 22.'' ./
Utah Aggies. 26 Wyoming, 0.
Dennison, 22 Cincinnati, 0.
Oberiin, 47: Case, 7.
Detroit, 13 Haskell, 3.
Oklahoma, 18 Mlssouti, 14.
Si Louis, 14 Dallae, 9.
•Princeton, lflf Harvard, 3.
Yale, 45 Maryland, Q.
Hamline, 7 Carlton, 6.
Marquette, 6 North Dakota Uni*,,
Carroll, 6 St. Johns, 0.
St. Thomas, 41 St. Mary, 0.
Knox, 6 Coe,: 20.
Lawrence, .20 iRipon, 0.
Oshkosh Normal, 0 LaCrosse.
iLake Forest, 12: Beloit, 3.
Mississippi. 0 Florida, 58.
Auburn, 19 Tulane, 0.
Center, 27 Washington & Lee, 6.
Georgia Tec h., 19 Georgetown, 7.
Virginia Poly., 0 North Carolina
Franklin and Marshall, 19
Swarthmore, 0. W
Auburn, 10 Tulane, 0.
South Caroliip U., 27 Furman,y 7.
State Teachers, 84 Central Wes
Phillips, 31 Central College^ 7.
Richmond IT, 45 Lynchburg Col-1
Clemson, 18( Citadel, 0.
Florida, 58 Miss. College, 0.
Trinity, 3 Wakeforest, 0.
Centennary, 28 'Henderson
Hindu an^ Chinese prints and em
broideries arc greatly in demand for
sipary millinery. Very clever copies
of old designs are being turned out
by American silk mills.
Rattlesnake farms, which supply
live reptiles to menageries and
poisoii to scientists for experiment*
•1 purposes, exit in the United
Marriages performed if regist«ty
offices in one district of 'London
alone increased from 200 to' mo**
than 1000 annually within recast
Aged one hundred, an Austrian
burglar was recently arrested in an
uninhabited house, where' he had
lived for a fortnight, drinkftig the
Wines in the cellar.
Iks canine mlddlewelclit tMm
Columbia, 17 Mlddlebury, 6.
Notre Dame, 0 Army^tt.
LaPayette, 33 Rutgers, 6.
Penn., 6 Pitt, 7. '. 1
McGlll, 0 Syracuse, 32.
Massachusetts Agfies, 12 Stev
Pens. State, 16 Carnegie Tech., 0.
Wesleyan. 7 WilHain3» 22.
Bucknelli 14 Lehigh, 0.
Allegheny, 68 Wesminster, 0.
•W. & J., 32 Wabash, 6.
Navy. 52 St. Javier, 0.
Drexel, 0 John Hopkins, 58.
Greenburg, 27 Johnstown, 0.
Duqiiesne, 0 Grove City, 7.
Dickenson. 16 St. Johns, 2.
Colgate, 40 Rochester, 0.
Bates, 12 Brawn, 27.
Boston•Ui, 7 Providence, 0.~"
Ursinus. 19 Penn Military, 7.
Boston College, 33 Baylor, 0.
Vermont, 61 Norwich, 0.
Amherst, 41 Trinty, 0.
Downed in His VTiracks
iM erachi tonmt+fm from
|»ad powa tirp toueMuwM. wlimlBf 1( -to' f.
poOSeed^oo Ttrtd the Mnr tbe tasted
These two cheery winners were photographed after, a victory |q
bpat race. Only
allowed to cbmpete.
tfhames boat race. Only ex-soldier* who had been wounded latin
tttfKny cam ttnoos
TTie SmUe rf Tw
We Arint everything from a small hand bill to the
large full sheet poister. Don't send that job of sale pos
ters,out of the states
THE TRIBUNE'S BATTERY OF PRESSES WILL DO
IT RIGHT IN ONE OR AS MANY COLORS
AS YOU DESIRE.
Now i^ the time when auction sales are being held.
We are in a position to give prompt service on sale bills
to banfi6 or to farmers and other owners of property.
Send your copy in and we will turn .out the JOB in
an attractive manner and at prices that yrill please you.
LET US FIGURE ON THAT SALE BILL FOR YOU.
Job Printing Dept
(Most Modern Printing Plant in State.)
,'MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13,1922
By OliVe BaVton Roberts
Jack o'Lantern did not have "Moth
er Goose's broom—or broomstick, I
He was greatly relieved to find
vhafr his stick' of a body had not
been stolen from the fairy lady who
swept the sky.
"It's bad enough to have to spend
the rest of'one's days leaning up
against a bam," said Japk, "but Jjjj,"
would be worse to go to ja.il."
Scarcely had the words left his
Iteuth when the farmer's wife came,
out and lifted off Jack's head and
set it on the ground. Then she
walked back to the house with the
broomstick in her hand?
"This is fine stick -,-for beating
carpets." she said. "Much tqo use
ful to be waisted on a silly pump
By this time_Nancy and Nick wc«c
far down the""road rn their magic
Green Shoe*. And you'll never
gupss where they were .going.
They were hunting for Snow Man.
and Snow Man was a long way off
up on a mountain.
They askel some Chickadees if
they had seen Snow Man, and the
chickadees had. They told the
Tw'ng where to find him.
"He's standing in froiit ^of the
wood-chopDer's house and he's got
on red mittens and a muffler and, a
•butter bowl for a hat, and stones
for eyes and he has an old pipe in
his mouth," said the chickadees.
"And he's got a broomstick over his
sh^'i'der for a gun."
•"That's the verv person we
'ocJcing fo"." said Nick positively to
Nancjr. "Perhaps "his gun is Mother
The Twins thanked the little gray
bird and hurried on.
R. S. ENGE, D. C. Ph. C.
Suite 9, 11 Lucas Block
Dealer In Wind Mills,
Cotton Wood Lumber,
Hqid Wood Lumber.
All kinds of Stove and Fire wood.
Call or Write.
421 12th St. Bismarck