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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, November 09, 1925, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1925-11-09/ed-1/seq-6/

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Up-slate Team Makes All
Scores in First Half—
Bismarck Scores Later
Revision of the score of the
J?anu- between Minot on I Hi
tnnrck high schools Saturday \v;o
i agreed upon at a conlk rcnce of
officials after the game, it v. :i -
s:ii<l today liy Co.-oh Collin.' of
till l Ifismarck squad.
At a meeting attended by ('<»!-
i lins, Coach Flag of Minot, It*■ f
-1 ercc Mike t lose of St. I'aul; em
pire Spencer Boise of Iti-Muarck
and Head Linesman "Bed" Grc.-:;-
field, Fargo, it was agreed that
i the touchdown. scored hy Minot
as the re-u!t of an alleged oti
i side kick, was illegal and that
neither the touchdown or the
j point after touchdown following
1 it should i»c allowed. This ruling
| makes the 'core 12 to 7 in favor
! of Minot.
Minot defeated Bismarck Hi to 7
in a hai d fought game here Saturday.
Displaying a fast and tricky of
fense. Minot scored two touchdowns
in .the firts period, !>oth hy Cuprum
llowH v and one in the second ' cniHi
hy McGee.
Throughout mo-t of the first hall
play wa - in Bismarck's territory hut
.shortly before the half ended His
march ca-ii.-d the hall from its own
.'lO-yard line to Minot’s fivc-yaid line
on a erie> o( hard line sn.u-hes.
Minot recovered a fumble ; 11 .1 kicked
out of danger.
.Minot went .neie-a in the second
half v. hil • ISismai'ek continued its
line attack, whiel), coupled with a for
w:ird | as. , placed tin- hall mi Min- C
five-yard line. Foilr |ilay : were re
• 111 ied tii push i: ovt r.
.diltot I'.st .-.cure eatne when it
menvi red a fuinlde on Hi aai 's
cight-\a:<! line and pushed over .. 1
touch-dow n mi the fourth phi;.. it.
iv'tt I'liliic as the re ill’ of a heactlllli
to'-card p.-i's f- i a lil-\ar.i gain
Avh . it put i* uithhi -triking distance.
Mjno . V. I).. Nov. Coach K (
• King of the Minot high school
football today a .-sorts that the
. i. core of the Minot vieto: y Satur- j
I day os r Ilismarek wa IP to 7.
The disputed toueiitiow.i, L lug as- |
: . scrip wa all .wed during the i
game and the play approved ho
| foru and after execution hy the
officials. At a conference of of
j firials timl coaches the problem
was forwarded to Minneapolis Gir
decision and the wired reply, ao
! cording to Flag, . tated that tiiere
1 is no provision in the rules for |
| eliminating, after a game, a score !
made in the contest.
Third Scute A Present
The third touchdown was a gift.
.McGee kicked from Bismarck's tn
ytml line over the goal line, then rae
; ed ((own and fell oti the hall while a
Hismarck player was standing by
waiting for the referee to pick it up
and put it in play on the 20-yard line.
Minot brought the ball to Bis
; malady's 10-yard line in the fourth
m:ar‘er hut couldn't pierce the Bis
nyirck line and several forward pa
attempts failed.
The lineup:
; Mbiot P<m. Bismarck
Miller 1 e Hcown
Dunn It (( » Bender
. Vurberg lg Kollman .
Hansel! c Folsom
Smart rg Jonesi
Kyli* rt Anderson
l>rangstad re Lofthousc
: Bowl by t.c > ’ <1 h Olson
Me i lee 1 h Wat kin ■
- Connors r h Dunn
Thorcson f!» Goebel
Substitutions: Bismarck Jacob.on
for Minot - Jacobson for Kyle, |
Nelson for Bowlby.
Touchdowns: Bowlby 2, McGee,
Points after touchdown, Bowlby ], j
"Olson 1.
First; downs, Bismarck 8 Minot 7.
iMipire Gives
Details of the
Play in Question
( iiy Spencer Boise, Umpire of the \
11 i s niarck-Mi not ga '■ lie^.
The discussion over the score in
<he Minot-Bisnuirck football game 1
Saturday resulted from a play about 1
the middle of the second quarter,'
When the Minot team executed what 1
was formerly known as an onside
kick and recovered the ball behind j
Bismarck’s goal. 1
At the time the play was executed
the umpire questioned the legality of i
the play hut was not suppoited by j
the head linesman or the referee, the
referee seating that he hud officiated
in the Minot-Devils Lake game the
week previous, in which tiic piay was :
used, and he had talked with the
Minot coach before the game, and
thev had decided the play was legal. I
At that time the captain of the
Minot Team stated the play was one:
which had been taught his‘ cif.ch by
Knute Rockne at ltockne’s summer
school for football coaches, and was
formation llockne was using
this’ summer.
Between halves the officials went
through the rule hooks in an enden- '
yor to find a rule which would legal
ise the formation, and upon failing 1
to dd so, called the attention of both
coaches to the play and asked the;
Minot coaches to find the particular [
section of the football rules upon
which the play was based. The |
coaches were unable to locate such a i
After the game a 11)23 rule hook
was located and in. the summary of
the changes for the rules for that
year, we find the following state
ment: "The Buie's Committee in
changing Rule 18 has eliminated the
last vestige of the onside kick. It
now makes n<> difference whether ;.he
player recovering the ball was behind
the kicker at the time the hall was
kicked as no man on the kicking team
can recover the ball until it has been
.. 4 Ifch rdtom »I m-m
“Led" Graf.i.c. :II I, , U ; :! , k
nil the 1 r.ivei 'll; .if Illinois foolhuil
tea I . In v. the Haste r net • j list • .
gmat lie ivnllv i . i !i. ~s picti-i
how Gran? v ’i• - I'm in- • . >.• i,.
I "ot ball p!a\er. running *i pi. ; h
• at in* Pei.nsylvai i-i ti .ie i ■ ,nk
li'i Field, Philadelphia. mu a luu-.-h
ilowiv, in tile first few minute.' of
play . Top, Gi ai :• . 1:. •■; i■.« u*
with tho ha I ; imvei, Gi • ■ • t tekled
by tile Penn play.-is afi.r )e 1 1 : 11 1
i ci'-nl the goal lifp-; iigli;. Giange
holding the ball while 1,i1.-:.m: .ua>'
Brilti.n, kid. -a.a; alter t :. .iu.'.ii.
urday evening i: w.e decid'd t ii.
the only tail- thing to do was t" •! ■
dare the touchdown and the point
after the touchdown ;. yohl, ami tiu
. nnouneen.eut was mad* that tile offi
cial score was 12-7 in favor ot Minot.
The Minot ena.-h*'- t-xpc.i i ( . -c<-ure
a luling from soar- «>: tin i t».it !>;.!!
cxpcits in the e;.'t, Imt local follo-.y
ei" of tile game an- of tli-s opinion
tint! the play yyiii he doelareu illegal,
and trie tinal sc. t • will l.e .u. ,
Only Unbeaten and Untied
Team in East—Yale Will
Play Princeton
New York, Nov. !>. (,-Th i'.r;-
moutii. only nnb.-at: a and untie I fi.- t
flight team of th ■ cist, today <• r l l■
ed upon the ist lap of a 1 1 iu..i, •. i; it
football march which will take a new
aspirant for National honor :• ( iii
eago Siiturday.
Still challenged fur the ea tern till •
by * ale in spite of their overwhelm- !
ing victory over ,j previously un
beaten Cornell eleven Saturday, the
Hanover warriors will dose one of -
their greatest caaioaigns in a grand
against Chicago which will he a me
dium of comparison in the disposition
of national and eastern champion
Tim Hanover juggernaut mushed
Harvard and Brown before it scat
tered the Cornell ho-t. It boast*- two
('uk'hing Did'kiili Type Cass
br i a g ar ms i
pos c<l fo v 1> y Opjw
Charles Horry, La.
itu end, l:i2i.
Tomorrow: I’ick- \
lag Up Fumble. wfri .
pur iff ir n#m\ l i!i r>.- - ■*»#s#
M *»>ra*******4" •**+
»m tin.* f ore most harks of the season
in Lane and Ohcrlnmlcr. Lane, a fast
i-Miner, has sc'.rod so many .points
that he is in a good position to win
individual honors fo • th ■ season.
Big “Swe.lc" Oberlande" towers over
the heads of the oast's bn I field tai s .
a a sen ational long forward pa-scr.
Yale Plays Piincelon
A: New Haven this wcck-eml there
will he a stirring grapple between |
Yale and Princeton the annual
meeting of a powerful Bulldog, which
lias been growing’ more dangerous as :
the . en:- <»ji and a Tiger
who.-e claws- were .sliarpan.ul to ru/.or
edge on Harvard Saturday.
Yale was barely beaten by I’cnn a
few weeks ago, but came bad; with j
a sensational victory over the Army. I
If Yale beats the Tigers and Har'mrd.
Yale men probably won’t admit Dart
mouth superiority. Harvard seems
likely to end its season with two
defeats, meeting Brown lie ; Satur- j
day and Yale a week later.
rsi\ Trams Topple
< ornell was only uni l of sin eleven
to lie toppled Saturday from the 1 i-c •
of unbeaten teams. Holy Cross,*
Washington and Jefferson, Bos; n t
College, Springfield and Dickin-on j
finished on the short end of the seor-i.
ing lor the first time this year, with
Syracuse, the only remaining major
eastern aggregation not scored upon
hitherto, tying Ohio Wesleyan, :{ t.»
Colgate, undefeated hut tied in one&
game, faces Syracuse next Saturday.''
Pennsylvania steels its defense*
against an advance from Pittsburgh.
Pella State, once more proving it
<elf an excellent defensive team hy
holding Notre Dame to a scoreless
tie. gave thought this week to a in-*-;
ter offensive for the West Virginia 1
game Saturday, while \V and J hopes
to retrieve its unexpected Pittsburgh
setback by a midwest triumph oici’.
Detroit. ,
1 VM?
I. Is il compulsory according lo
; h ‘‘ rulfM cf football lint all plavcrs
he nuinl>vrid?
-;• VN !*at is tlu» penalty lor tin*
lailure of a team to report within
Iwo minutes after the referee has
let it he known that the 1.1 minutes
rest after the dose of the second
period is ended?
i •!. If the whistle is blown an
nouncing the ending of a period and
a touchdown is scored on such play,
has the team the right to try for "a
point after touchdown even though
tin**' is up?
i 1. There is nothing compulsory
numbering thy football players
!»ut. to assist the spectators in en
joying the game such action : s urged
by the rules committee.
-• The offending side _ shall iie
penalized 2.’> yards for failure to re
port on time for the start of the
third period. The offended side.shall
have the ehoiee of goal and may'elect
i whether it shall -put the hall in play
"n its opponents’ W-yard line or
whether the offending side shall put
; it in play on its own Jo-yardline.
! T The try for a point- after a
touchdown always aliowvd,, even
I though it i< scored on a play that
is in action when the whistle an
' nounces that time is up.
Ur I| i I| J | I 111 B i
When di<l Ilarry Will/ and Luis
Firpo meet?- S. W. T.
Sept. 11, 1924.
When and whore will the t'hieago-
Dartmouth game he placed?- -S. S. S.
i Nov. I t at. Stagg field. Chicago.
' How many game-, were played in
! the l'JOl) world series between Pitfc.s-
I burg and Detroit? D. K. W.
] Seven.
How iong has Jack Renault been
in the rihg?—F. R. T.
Since 1919.
,1 How long has A 1 Simmons of the
i Athletics been in professional base
ball ?- -W. I). K.
•j Since 1922. t tt/1 '• cv** !• •»* I
y&lH*** **». *»> •' 4 .' V&R.'*-vrtfcfc*,
Northwestern Presents Michi
gan With Two Points Hut
Wins Game 3 to 2
l ( hieago, ,\uy. 9. .Northwestern*}
i H ibleats scored o;k> of tiio biggest
u o.'«‘t■; in the history of Western con-
Jerciici* football liy decent ing tin l
in u tofore unde t'ca ted and um-corcd
iin Michigan Wolverines. 3 to 1 1, jn the
' mud on Soldiers’ field Saturday,
i A deft swing "f the good right leg;
of LelnnJ “Tiny” Lewis, flu* Purple
fullback, gave Northwestern field
goal helore tUo panto was. two min
utes old and the three points that
heat Michigan.
W. Iverines Have ( hapre
I Michigan’s only chance to score
came late in the thin! period. Fol
lowing a punting duel, Gilbert drove
the Purple hark to, their own eight
yard line. Lewis attempted to punt,
i* u t l’umhled and recovered on his
own three yard line. Northwestern
went into a huddle, a lengthy huddle.
Then Lewis dropped back of his own
goal line ap I took a pass from the
Purple center. Captain Lowry. He
dropped to th“ ground behind his
goal line for a safety, which gave
i Michigan two points.
It was a brainy piece of business
1 which undoubtedly saved the game
for Northwestern. The play unques
tionably .prevented (Michigan from
scoring a touchdown although it did
give the Wolverines two points. It
enabled Northwestern to keep the
ball and gave it a first down on the
! tlO-yard line. Lewis punted immedi
ately afterwards and the Purple goal
lino was out of danger.
Coach Spears’ Men Have an
Easy Time With the Bull
dogs—Score 33 to 7
Minneapolis, Nov. 9 Minnesota
had its own way with t':-.* Butler i’.ull
' dog- Saturday. The .Minnesota
tack that sent .I.testing crashing
; through* the line. Almquist squirm
ting his way off tackle and Muriel
jsln-hing at right end with Jack
O’Brien leading every play v.ith con-
I summntc skill brought in a 33 to 7
’victory, .over well coached and in
spired opposition that fought for
every inch but yielded as it fought.
! The Gophers showed great power,
devastating power in their crushing
attack, out the .nine salient fiaw that
had been apparent in their earlier de
fensive play appeared Saturday as the
Mutler backs broke through the line
shorn of all interference and charged
on through the weak tackling secon l
ary defense -for gains that frcqently
.enabled them to sweep down the filed
for sustained charges of -fit) yards or
, more before the defense could rally.
Washburn Wins
Washburn, X. !>., Nov. P. Wash
burn 11 i jrh defeated Wilton by a scon l
of 2."> to 0, in a football k<>iiic played
:>t Wilton Thursday. Wolitarsk.v ot
Washburn starred with three touch
Downs, Xiolsbn scored the other.
The most sensational play by Wo
litarsky was when lie intercepted a
Wilton forward pass and raced seven
ty yards for a touchdown behind per
fect interference. Fulgren, Wash
burn's fastest backfielu man, was
forced put with a twisted knee.
Washbura scored three other touch
downs and’a safety, but they were
not allowed by the referee for tee 1-
nical reasons not easily understood.
Dick Haskard One of Kansas
♦State’s Best Bets
He’s orte of the stars on this year’s
Kansas State College football ag
gregation. .He plays in the baek
field. is fast, a clover pastor ami
can 'boot the oval. Followers of thb
eleven expect much of him during
liio campaign. ' •*. •' -• ‘
From Wilton, 25-0
, FootbaH Results *
ijrti ten
Minnesota 113; Duller 7.
Illinois 13; Chicago G.
Northwestern 3; Michigan 2.
Wisconsin |L < *
Purdue 20;. F^n.tllii ().
Uhiu .StatmT; .Indiana 0.
Carleton 19; Ifantlijie 0.
Gustavus Adolphus 21; St. John’s 0.
Yankton 14, Ougustant 0,
: . WEST
GrinneJl .9, lowa,.State 9.
Drake .I f; Nebraska 0..
Kansas Aggie,* 2; ,Marqu(Hte 0.
Detroit jj; .St.,Loais, U\ 0.
□hio Wesleyan 3; Syrucqsc 3.
Cornell 0;. Monmouth 0.
Missouri 14; Washington U. 0.
Western .'Teachers 11; Normal U 0.
Coe. 3; Knox tt..
Kansas 0; Oklahoma 0.
Kenyon 0; Hiram 0.
Obcrlin 14; Western Deserve G.
Duyttt/i University G; Haskell In
dians 2.
Cincinnati 0;; Wittenberg 2.
Baldwin Wallace 7;. Otterhein 0.
Do Paul University 7.; Valparaiso G.
Carroll 9; Lawrence 2.
Akrqn M; St. Xavier 10.
Uhio C; Case G.
John t arroll G; Creighton 30.
Muskingum 0; Deni son 12.
li luff ton G; Dowling Green 0.
Miami k; Mt. Union G. i
Ohio University .10; Marietta 7.
Colutubus College 0; Northern Nor-I
mal 15.
Davtmouth 02, Cornell 13.
Princeton 30, Harvard 0.
Pennsylvania GG, Ilaverford 0.
Notre Dame 0, Penn State 0.
Navy 27, Western Maryland 0,
Yale 43, Maryland 0.
Maine 29, Dowtloin 14.
West Virginia 20, Boston College 0.
Fordh.arn 17. Holy Cross 0.
Quantico Marines 12, West Virginia
Wesleyan U.
Johns Hopkins 20, Randolph Macon
Army 11, Davis Elkins G.
Washington and Jefferson 0, Pitts
burgh G.
Navy Plelns 2S, Maryland Fresh
men 7.
Penn State Freshmen 7, l’ucknel!
F reshmen 7.
Williams Freshmen 10, Wesleyan
Freshmen 0.
Amherst IG, Springfield 0.
Colgate 19, Providence 7.
Brown 12, Boston University G.
New Hampshire 17, Connecticut
Aggies o.
Washington 13, Stanford 0.
Texas University 13, Baylor 3.
University of Colorado 23, Colorado
College 0.
University of Utah 27, Denver Uni
versity 0.
Colorado Aggies 43, Colorado
Teachers’ College 19.
California 3.% Washington State
college 0,
University of California Southern
Branch 2”. University of Redlands 0.
Montana 2d, Idaho I I.
Occidental College 10, California
Institute of Tech. 0. r
University of Arizona 21, Universi
ty of New Mexico 0. |
Oregon Agricultural College 7,0,
University of Forest Grove 0.
Roanoke <7, Richmond 0. /
Northfield 0. Faribault 0.
Jasper IK, Sherman 0.
Red Wing 33, Red Wing Seminary
Cplernine 13, Grand Rapids 7.
Flly 19, Biwabik 7.
St. Thomas Academy 14, I’illsbury
Academy 7.
Shattuek 24, Northwestern College
n |l tN H- ft. , ~ . ...
I see where llabo -Ruth jplipits
that the total of his folly and ex
travagance over a period of abou L 1U
years runs him one-half million dol
That seems like a lot of. money to
gi t rid of in so short a space of time*
but 1 don't believe llabe has exag
gerated the. amount in the least. I
am inclined to think his estimate
rather conservative,
People who see Buth only on the
ball field often get the impression
that he in rwcll headed. The Babe
has bis Faults, like, all human beings,
but being chesty is,not one of .them.
Throughout his career-George: Her
man Ruth has been Babe Ruth’s
worst enemy. Money wus made to
spend, has always been the Babe’s
motto, working on the theory "easy
come, easy go,”
That was when Babe was breaking
home run record#, Iras baseball’s
greatest gate attraction.- Illness and
injuries .kept Ruth -fro’m doing very
much in the home 1 run-line last sea
son. As a result his popularity
waned. . .
" ; * •. «
Mow that things arc breaking bad
ly the Babe is saving the error of
his ways and has derided to reform.
Good idea,- iw hrs $52,900 contract
has only a year to go.
Babe admits that he has lost $125,-
000 in gambling. I think twice that
amount would come closer to being
correct. ■
Now ltuft the Babe • lias made a
confession of. his mistakes, jn a. ar
ticle in Collier’s, in which be says
he has been the sappiest of sjaps, it
is telling no ,secrets• (i.ut oft school
to relatq.a littlq Incident that once
came up in. a game at Chicago.
In trying to 'beat the races SSOO
v.as a piker bet tfor Babe. Usually
his wagep on any horse he believed
had a ehaipce to win w&s SIOOO or
more. T,- gtressv the; biggest bet he
ever tried .to' make was SIO,OOO on a
very hot tip that was given him.
The New York club was playing in
Chicago at the time and I happened
to be one of- th<* umpires in the se
ries. Before the start of the game
Ruth had put commission of
SIO,OOO .on , the particular race.
. When « fellow kw ten- grand, w
they say on Broadway, riding on a
single race, it in a difficult matter to
kn'p one’s 1 mhtd on baucball. It
later so proved. .
•g # •
■Ruth had given, the tip. to sev
eral other members of the cluh,' and
a player no longer with the -Yanks,
had bet SIOO on, lluth’s choice.
In the seventh innjng qf the gome
which was, hard fought, r, Ruth, the,
first man up, (singled to center. New
York was a run,bol»ind at, tha time.
As he reached- first base, another
New York player ran over to the
concher, who happened, to be the
plpyer ~w.ho lwid ibet the hundred
bucks and whispered something in
his ear. .. : ...... ■;
l naturally figured'’he was getting
sqmc managerial instruction to give j
Ruth, as to what play was going
to be pulled. The eoaeher much ex- 1
icited didn’t do anything whispering, j
j but in a voice that f could plainly;
hear shouted:
! “Babe, that horse won breezing." |
** * i
j “What wax th«\ price?” asked
! Ruth in a voice that made it appar-!
j ent he was much interested.
| “He was a G-l shot, replied the
. “Then I won $00,000,” fairly yell- j
led the now thoroughly excited Babe. J
' “Not much, they only placed
I R4OOO of your bet.” That, of course, j
; was a sad blow. It rendered Ruth j
1 unconscious for the time being.
| While the Babe was figuring the i
difference between the SOO,OOO he j
j should have won and the 24,000 lie!
actually took down. Saber, pitching'
for Chicago, threw the bull over to J
Sheely at first, who walkdd over to j
where Babe was and touched bin:,
out. My yell of “You’re out,";
brought him to. His mind was on!
mathematics, not baseball.
• • •
Failure lo place the entire het \
cost Ruth a mere matter of $36,000, |
enough to “ka> 4 o” any one.
Three Conference Games Next
Saturday Bound to Make
Some Changes
Chicago,. Nov. 9. -UP) Still as
tounded by Saturday’s football cata
clysm that left only one undefeated
team in the western conference, the
midwest looks forward to this week’s
three Big Ten meetings, expecting
anything to happen.
Minnesota, leader iq, the title cam
paign only because its one conference
game was a Lie with Wisconsin, has
a chance to finish ahead or in a tie
if it can down lowa this week and
Michigan next week.
Minnesota Defeat Is lowa’s Hope
lowa, meanwhile defeated G to 0 by
Wisconsin, has its only hope of figur
ing in a title tie in a win over Min
The 3 to 2 defeat Michigan suffer
ed by virtue of Northwestern tactics,
the “breaks,” and the mud, is not
blasting the Wolverines’ determina
tion to have a finger in the title pie.
Ohio Slate, cheered by defeating In
diana 7 to 0, invades Ann Arbor this
week, also intent on .figuring in a
title tie.
The most ambitious contender is
Northwestern. Its last Big Ten op
ponent is Purdue this .week and the
Purple is sure it can wig. North
western’s single defeat, by Chicago,
puts it in second plnqe with Michi
gan and lowa in the title standing.
Purdue’s 2 to 0 win over Franklin
may have a efT«\t on the Ber
linmaker, down in each conference
start so far.
Dartmouth At Chicago
The iiiterueetidnal flavor of the
week-end program is . lent by the
I)arUuouth-Chicago gapie here and
Carnegie Tech-Notre Dam,* at South
Bend. _The Eastern invasions of both
Chicago and ltolknemen resulted dis
astrously, On their own field they
may return/the couijdimcnl. to the
eastern visitors.
The swan song at home of Kgd
Grange, mighty Illinois leader, comes
in the Wabash game in the Illinois
Memorial Stadium, if he plays. He
may,he saved for the Ohio State game
next, week in Columbus, where he
winds up his conference gridiron
career. Indiana meets Rose Poly and
Wisconsin entertains the Michigan
Aggies in. other non-confercuces tilts.
! Shortest Football
j Penalty on Record
j Danville, 111., Nov. I*. OP) What is
I tnougJit to lx- tin; shortest penalty
. ever given in a foo.lball game was
’ meted out in the Westviile-Hoppe.ston
high school game Saturday.’ With the
ball on the one and one-half inch
line \\estville was offside, an offense
! that Usually draw.- .a five-yard pen
alty, but in such cases the rule is to
make it"half the remaining distance
Ito the goal. This made a three-quar
, ters of an inch penalty.
Cubs Shortstop
Goes to Brooklyn
New York. Nov. !». OP)—Walter J.
; (Rabbit) Maranville, veteran Chicago
National shortstop and manager of
! the ( übs for a tiuie- last season, has
j been obtained by Brooklyn for the
I waiver price of $4,000. The Brook
j lyn club announced today it also had
j obtained William Harriott, third
baseman, by the suino route from the
Boston Nationals. - ?
% NUT -: ,
In - this kind of weather a blanket
finish-is, not only .thrilling but vurv
dpsirable., i ~ .
* • p
Wc fear the time will never come
when Jack Kearns is down lo his
la*t scent, speaking from the smell
point: of the perfume expert.
• • •
The most remarkable tribute that
can be paid to boxing i.s that it still
flourishes in. spite of all, the things
foxing commissions do to help it.
' Consistency is the chief virtue of
the average boxing commission . . .
You ran always count on- It doing
the wrong thing at the right time.
It must be true there is big money
to be made in Florida. . . . We note
the state has attracted such noted
financiers "as , Walter Johnson, Jack
Fournier and Freddie Lindstronff
• * •
i .Walter-Hagen says he will .not go
to Los Angeles to play Hobby Jones. *.
Why should be. when he can
stay where he is and take his beat
» * « 4
The experts say Harry Wills did
not gain anything by knocking- out,
Floyd Johnson. ; , , This shows what
\ ONE /
% STAND- /
1 ARD. f
Y InVesti- /
Y gate. #
E§W<? d
Fashion shop for
r ■> io « /J
J, V. Itroxmeya*
:i trifling valuation the experts put
on a $25,000 purse.
• * ft
Wresiling is being rerived on a
large scale in Brussels. . . . This is
strange, you’d think they’d revive it
on carpets over (here.
A campaign has been started to
eliminate tie games in football.. . .
The campaign did not start at Har
vard, where even a tie game would
make the season a complete success.
W e suppose it’s just a coincidence
that the Sphinx of Egypt began to
crumble Ihe very year Walter John
son’s arm came loose at flu* hinges.
Mr. O’Goofty just rushed in all
out of breath (and dough) and ex
claimed, “Here’s a nifty for your
column: ‘Would you cell this fight
er. Ace lludkins, a good ca; i?’”
As Michael Arlcn would sny, M .
O’Goofty is like that.
“Red” Grange Held Scoreless
'for Fourth Time in His
Collegiate Career »
Champaign. 111., Nov. 9. Illinois,
conqueror of Peivn sy Ivania’s proud
team, the boast of tii<* East, met an **
embittered, battling Chicago team in
the mammoth Illinois stadium befor*
70,000 spectators Saturday and turned
back the Maroons’ mighty tiiroet with
a 13 to G score in a sea of mud.
It was an epic battle alt the way
and it was played unite" i:; , -.-sihle
playing conditions. An nil-i/e..„ n..d
all-day rain left the playing field a
quagmire under the hay which pro
tected it Gut little from the rain. And
“Red” Grange, playing his last con
ference game in the stadium, tried
and tried to get away but he never
did. The spongy footing was fur
different from that he experts. cerT a,’
Pennsylvania where lie had liar t
footing under a one-half inch of mud.
Britton, gigantic Illinois halfback,
was the still* of the game. The vast «,
crowd marveled at his punts which
averaged more than 50 yards with a
wet, slimy hall. His passing accounts
for much yardage and one point after
touchdown. His plunging scored one
of the two touchdowns for Illinois.
Grange Held Scoreless
For the fourth time in his collegi
ate career Grange was held scor< !es .
Britton and D’Ambrosio, IHinoi/
light end. each made touchdowns for
Ulinoi's, while Britton’s pass to Kas
sel accounted for the only extra point
oil a try after the score. Met arty
scored Chicago’s lone counter on a
plunge after a brilliant run.
Ford Go. Sets New
Production Record
of 9017 in a Day
Exceeding all expectations for daily
output, Ford production went lo a
new record of HOI7 cars and trucks
on Friday, October .40, it Jms been
announced at the general offices of
the Ford Motor company. This re
markable industrial achievement be
comes more important when it is re
called that 00 days ago, assembly of
cays had halted while materials for
the improved types were being ship
ped to branches. Since that time, -
production lias steadily risen from
practically nothing to record-breaking
Every week for the last three
weeks, as the company’s <52 assembly .
plants swung into production, new
daily records have been created. Oct
ober went down as a record-breaking
month, for with Saturday’s assembly,
production for the month ran in ex
cess of 200,000 cars and trucks, ex
ceeding any similar' period in the
.history of the copipany.
Licensed Embalmer in
Day Phone 100
Night Phones 100 or 484 R.
f e* «l ** N ,»( M J. ■;
Undertakers , Emb aimers
Funeral Directors
Licensed Embalmer in
. Charge.
Night Phones 246-887

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