Newspaper Page Text
TntlESDAY TEE HOCK ISLAND ARGUS-NOVEZIBER 1$, 1922.
7. -f LlH - . i! ii iOLDViBEER M ZEST TO GRID WORKOUT IiImI HUrfc School Team TnUlif Falthfally for Game atBarliftgtoav BT HAT GE1SMAR. rM wanthor hm idi-A in f&e ' practices Of tbe Rock island high school football men. who are going through regular nightly es- alons In preparation for their "dark hone" came with BurllnatOn on Saturday. Surreal in the last two garnet haa added the required con- fldence to the squad and the mem-) bers have taken a new lease on- life They should play the better far it , r With the sauad in the best con - . ditlon of the year the practice sea- .1.. ,. im. ... iw. through without fear of re-injur- Chicago. Louie should have an im-1 yards for a touchdbwn in the first 8mith wiu enter tne legion's ring ' ing any of the cripples. Captain Portant part to play in stopping tha game of the season with Rock Is- at the coliseum Friday night for his -Hall is the only Jhiomber on the line assault of the Bears. 1 land, would he considerably less lof j dasn witn BlHy Wells welterweight hospital list and he will be able to Rock Island will present a much a menace on a field like last Sunday j cnampion of Europe, with a slight play Saturday if needed. All of sponger attack and defense next at Douglas park. So would little 1 advantage in weight but a disadvan th nthpr warVinrfi arp fit to' battle. Sunday than was the case on Oct.! Joe Sternaman at quarterback and'taKe in height and reach. Tha ari nto of tlurltnflrtrtn la mnro r io f mtorv offoir th hum. .nuaH will ha nn nt ia 1 1 v 11 II - - ' -- - strong schools in their section of ,h. .?ata h,,, .ilr ...i,.... .- the Rtate, but who are unknown to Hock Islanders. Although the Islanders expect to "win. they are taking the affair se riously and realize that they can not lay down on the job. So far this veer the team has played well on the road. No new nlava havn hern added .-so new piays nave occn aaaea to the Islanders list hut the week E Slni speMn mastering tteM ones wnici have as yet been worked with only varied success Trick ?la?s should good ?o? nioreian the oratuarv aams and should not be used to make Just a tew yards - .,i n,k i. , vrrt unlcbs the situation demands some tuing more tnan tbe usual. Toe quarterback has to keep his head at, all times and u?e Uick atlairs when they can do the most good. It seems utrauge that a passing attack has not been (.eveloped tor the team. As yet tne backtield, with the exception ot Viuer, lias not shown any remarkable ability in advancing the ball by straigut football and with such ends wtio are "bears" in grabbing passes as Chambers and Houston, and pass ers of tne ability of Anderson, Hall and Kuiu it looks as if an aerial attack might come in handy. Tueie ale other fast backtield men who could be worked into an attack of this kind with good chances. Whitlicld, although he was allow ed to play but a small portion of the Davenport fuss, showed to good advantage when lie wna in th mm. bat. Although light he is fast and known to Rock Island. On tne "c miusuaua ua.r uwu mnu u " j uv.-j. i win nave a nan men advantage in other hand the Burlingtoners have Improving their teamwork and I The Bears surely are better pre- f reach . In weight. however, Schlaif followed the play of tne Islanders general play as well as the Inde-' pared for this game with the Inde- i er wiU have an advantage of at closely all season pointing to- pendents, and even the most ardent pendents at the quarterback posi- j le&st two , pDund8 and possibly wards this affray as the hardest ls,ander rooter cannot concede the tionUhan was the case in the nr3ttnree Weila expects to tip the one on their schedule It is known Ioca,s more tnan i,n even chance battle. Pard Pierce is once more ; at 3 0-ci0ck Friday afternoon that the list of teams tn their for victory this time. Judging by , on the payroll. Pierce has always at 145 wnile schlaifer says be will .rhoH.,1., rr,mnri. immA nf th Pt games between the two teams, been at his best against Rock Is-: wejn a5out 147 at that nour. Tne a good defensive player. At the sames or tlie Ohio conference and start of the season he was used at in the Professional league. The the quarterback position, but seems ohio scno01 authorities this season more at home at halfback, where objected to his participation in pro he can use his speed to better ad- Barnes and declared he could choose vantage and take a more active between tne two. Dr. Lambert, ex part in the interference. He was Passing great confidence in the in toe ted into th rtavennnrt nn. future of the pro sport and nrais- with orders to take, part in inter- ference only, and he performed his duties well. It seems that he could be used to advantage at halfback more regularly. Bloiine is primed for its battle against Peoria Saturday. The Mo liners are madder than they have been ? yet this year. Moline fans have not lost faith in the team and will turn out in a body when the Swedes start against the Peoria ag- gregation. Peoria was defeated 7 to 0 by Urbana Saturday. FOREIGNERS If J TEST WITH CUE Horemans of Belgium and Hagen larher of Germany to Meet Today. New York, ' Nov. ' 16. Edouard Horemans, ot Belgium, and Erich Hagenlacher, champion of Ger many, will meet in the matinee game of the international 18.2 balk- line billiard tournament today. Neither of the two foreigners has won a match thus far in the tour nament. The Belgian has lost one and Hagenlacher lost his second . match when he was defeated by j Walker Cochrane in a close game i yesterday, 500 to 471. In the evening Welker Cochrane, of San Francisco, will meet Willie sthiBfih,SrmeLCnimpion' Jake!cost of baseball. The problem is ocbaefer of San Francisco Dlavinir at his best, efSP!5ffi 8erl0U8 .. with baseball of France, 500 to 251, last night. FINAL CONTESTS ' IN KANSAS CITY TRAP SHOOTS ON Kanaaa City, Mo., Nov. 16. Par ticipants in the fall trap-shooting carnival entered the final contests here today. The day's program will determine the Missouri Valley championship at blue rocks, the Missouri valley doubles champion ship, of which the final 50 pair will be shot, and the V Missouri valley handicap at flyers. Harry Snyder, of Kansas City, who successfully defended his title as holder of the Elliott interstate flyers" cup, ia looked npon as a . favorite , in the flyer contest. At tention was attracted to the shoot ing of W. Q. Warren of Chicago, whose score of 292 out of a possible 300 in the first two days of the w Hrej oioiner contestant, Wedttness of Pivot Was Telling Factor Against Locals In First Battle BY J. L. HUGHES. When the Independent got their i first, shot at the Chicago Bears this seassn, the center of the line was . the weakest link In the chain of the ! locals. Little Joe Sternaman and ' the other backs of the Bears in-! rmuij wuruvu iiicur wo; uiruugu at this point, , often for substantial in. Whatever "Jug" Karps' formance was before or after that game, he certainly was no match fr Anderson, the former Notre . Dame - star, that day. slnce tnen L0"18 Kol,s nas Dec, , "inns; tne center note to tne satis- faction or every one. Louie always I has ached for a chance againtt Rock ;I,and's bitterest enemy, and his mends are connaent mat ne win serve the team well next Sunday at 1 o, v ntii iuv ncaiB uivuutrti xuci O ...1 ik. T J J 1 n 1. Island and walked away with a 10 attay with a 10 to 6 victory. IJut so will be the c n... v.- i' It... rrin f i 1 .. tne one getting the breaks will be , returned the winner, and history1, proves that the Hears usually are on the long end of the luck every time. f ine Ctolcago team is a great de- fensive unit. This is proved by the narrow margin of many of its'; victories. A touchdown, often a mca8er Placekick, has been sum-; . . . . n . , . . w "' " LUC lcau' lUB,"c'- luc;,c au "c p--"- k the louhest tcaM in tbe,t Saturday noon Any unsold at land t0 ?s- . i tnat u WIIVTnf ridSl Hopa to Score Urst, cago. Fans who ihave definitely de- ftvtaui Jimmy Conzelman who 'cided to make the trip will do well , WU, be at e hem ' the Inde-; to buy their tickets here and avoid Penaenis wnen me wcisue mows, i ' . Dr. F. A. Lambert, one of the leading football officials of the country, will be the referee of flie- Rock Island-Chicago Hears' game- at Cubs' park, Chicago, Sunday afternoon, it wan an nounced today. Lambert's ex prrknea and reputation fur ialrnesx makes his selection popular with both teams. . Dr. Lambert, for the last two yeara. has officiated in all the big ing Jt as a medium of giving the ; commn run of football fans a; cnance to see the greatest players " acuoD' w,a lne onio conrerence i to lok elsewhere for an official to ",le U,B "ace Dr. Lambert has een active in all moves to increase the prestige of professional foot ' fnlL He has attended all leagne meetings and offered freely his suggestions tending to improve the effective of the o reran iza tion. His services ns referee have been im great demand by oil members of the leagne. His object is to officiate at least - once for every team. MOGULS FAVOR RESUMPTION OF 9-1 Baseball Costs Too Much to Take Chance on Losing, Claim Advanced. B JOHJf B. FOSTER. (Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.) New York, N. Y Nov. 16. The H C ot I. hnn nnthinp nn tha hiph omciais ana owners, ineretore in formal but nevertheless serious discussion haa been on for the last few weeks over the subject of put ting the world series back to a total of nine games, where it was for the first time in 1919, when Garry Hermann was one owner to get the benefit ot fa extra game. League officials pointed out to day that it costs it a great deal more these days to run a club than it used to. Salaries to players are almost 60 per cent higher. Rail road fares, which are so much of an ttem In the overhead, areV33 1-3 per cent higher, and .other travel ing expenses, it - ia claimed, are something like 100 per cent higher than when the seven-game world series schedule was adopted! The object lesson of the last world series has sunk deep furrows in the brows of the several owners of both major leagues, who have an idea that they might be hit by me iignining ot a championship, and they are therefore anxious to put np a protecting rod in advance, Tha last .world aeries .netted aoth- I- s me SPORT-0-GRAPH BT JAMF.S L. HUGHES. i - , has a plan of action outlined by which he hopes to pat over the first score early in the game and then permit the Independents to resort to the sure and safe defensive j game. It is believed that if this works out, the Islanders can exer-, uj uuuuic iiicimuiiuub m t-uc j Bears far enough away from goal to j per-'render "Dutch" Sternaman's edu- : cated toe comparatively valueless. Want Iry Field. The Bears, taking note or tne Dig scores run up by the Independents, against Rochester and Dayton on ; muddy neias, are praying ior ary . weather. laey nave reason to ; 20 in. 'count their chances better under 1 14 in 'sure footing conditions because of.gj' tne speed otjtue Dacnneia. auncn- j comb, fcr instance,' who ran 37 1 tuu i y nawuiBiui miuioi.R. '"u . I . l!T..ln..in ,.11 K, r "lilltftH" Sternaman's running ability on a soggy gridiron is better, perhaps, ! . 1 rt it fl.M I land. His pep, speed and general-; ship have been thorns in the path of the locals for three years, Tickets Arrive, Rock Island's allotment of tickets arrived yesterday as per cxpecia-: tions and were placed on sale at four agencies-Bengston's, Foley's J and Schlegel's drug stores and at.; Martin's cigar store on Seventeenth i ThoB ran he nnrnhased un! rfk Aim nn n hA nn : -rv a an IV VY , unnecessary iroumes at game ume. It was reported today that one- third of the 300 tickets allotted ' Moore-Anderson bout, and it will be .,.., , . i remembered the first clash between Rock Island fans for the game in!fh. i,antJ.m!1 PKtflh!ishPd Chicago have been gobbled up. Funs unable to foot the bill necessary to take them to t'bj. cago to see the actual game needn't fret. Everyone Is cor. diaily welcomed by The Argus to witness the production of the contest on The Argus' own spe cially patented grid player. Those who see the game will not get a better idea of what happens than those who stay at home and plant themselves in front of The Argus' building. Rock Island high school Jour neys to Burlington Saturday. Since the boys have learned what real fight can accomplish they are all pepped, up Xo continue "the good work against the Iowans. ' Moline high school meets Proria high at Browning field, Mo: ine, Saturday in a game that promises to attract a hnge crowd. Peoria has one of the strongest teams in the state, no question about that, while Mo line's prestige has not suffered greatly dne to the defeat, by Champaign. It should oe as fine a prep battle as has been witnessed In these parts In many a day. ing for the Yanks and Giants club owners. Discussion of this question is not limited to Yank and. Giant owners. Other club owners appear to be strongly in favor of a return to a nine-game series. These latter feel that if they should get into a world series however remote the rhanoo i . th . . . v. .""" - cuu 2L? vi5t0"es. ?W. have their iiiuuis eaten into deeply. . As a matter of fact, the cost of baseball has increased to such an extent that where an owner for merly could figure on getting 25 cents out of every dollar that trickled into his till, he can now count only about one-fourth of that amount. In four games a club own er would be hopelessly down and out if his park seated 25,000 or less. Hence, the howl about going back to the -nine-game schedule. In spite of protests from Commis sioner Xandis. ST. AMBROSE IN 26-1 9 VICTORY Campion College Eleven Victim of Close and Exciting Game of Football. In an exciting football game at St Ambrose college field yesterday afternoon, the St, Ambrose varsity scored a 26 to 19 victory over Cam pion college. Most of the breaks of the game went to the Ambros ians. The contest early resovled itself Into a see-saw affair, with first one team and then the other taking the lead. The final count was very much, in doubt nn to th last minute. aaZ. X-JJLA'? after I ht SCHLAIFER IS HEAVIER Til All ENGLISH STAR aha SwatKmita, However, Shorter By Two Inches aid Has Lesser Beach.' HOW THET COMPARE. 1 Schlaifer Wells 22 Are - 24 147 Weight , ,145 6 f t 7 jn -Height -5 ft 9 in. 70 in. Reach 70 in. 37V4 in. Cheat (normal) ' 40 in. S9il jU- chest (expanded) 43 im 15 jn- Neck 15H in. 11 in 7H in. 19 in. . 13H in. 8 in. 12 j" Biceps Wrist Thigh ' Calf Ankle ,j ia Morris schlaifer. Omaha ,swat- ('iwinarinir me two DOXers. IX la .- . . i founj that Wells will stand . two jnches above the Omaha boxer and . t . - . ... bMers nave agree(1 t0 weiga 148 or lea. Wells Well Built Boy. Wells is an exceptionally well built fighter. His chest, normal. ,,. 40 inrheS. whil Schlaifer j, 37 XL inrhp nrnnnrl thf cheat. Wells. chest expanded measures 43 incnes against Schlaifer's 39. .... . . . wrist by a hair Men, denoting inai his forearm is bigger tnan his op. P"nent's- 11 is tne foraarm. as a e which mllkes a puncher. lt also interesUng to fiod that WelIs limbs are smaller than Schlaif(.r's close followers of the ring declare he is a perfectly built fighter. As the day of the big show ap- i proaches, interest is reaching fever heat, it is doubtful if a fight ever ' attracted as much attention here as the approaching cards. R. S. Truitt, chairman of the athletic committee, informed Post Commander French this morning that up to this noon, the seat sale for Friaay night's card was heavier than it was the same number of days ahead of the first i n lit .m:!'i r pi c.nnl ir n,rnnnn,t Kole Arrives. Billy RoUe, . who meets Glen ! Milligan in the six round semi-final, j arrived in Davenport yesterday and Wells also worked Wednesday afternoon, finishing his gymnasium work. Charlie Harvey, the Eng- lishman's manager, announced that Billy would do road work today, but nothing more. Schlaifer worked at Smith's gym yesterday and will finish the grind this afternoon.- Legion officials have again ar ranged to have the Legion band at tne nail for Friday night's exhibi lion, a concert win oe given Dy the band between 7:30 and '8:30. Eckersall to lteferee. Walter Eckersall, Chicago, noted sports official, was selected last night as third man in the ring for tho Schlaifer-Wells scrap here Fri day, after a stormy; session be tween Charles Harvey, manager of Billy. Wells, and Johnny Creeley, who represented Morrie Schlaifer. Eckersall was selected from a dozen famous ring arbiters. As was predicted, Wells insisted on an "official of national reputa tion, while Creeley asked for a man recognized by the Nebraska boxing commission. Creeley stated that in view of the fact that the local bouts were held under rules similar to those enforced in Nebraska it would be wisdom to select a man from that state. Wells' manager protested such a move, charging that Schlaifer's spokesman was looking for the best of the breaks. Legion officials from the start in sisted on one of three men, Packey Mcrunana, Ed Smith or Walter Eckersall. The latter was finally iv.niiiii. x in: inner whs nnsmv uui mm ne never omciated in a contest with either Wells or bchiaifer as principals.: Eckersall was offered the job by wire last night Club officials are now await ing his answer. - STAGG DRILLS TWO NEW ENDS Injuries to Iarape and Dickson Cripple Maroons for IUInl- Invasloo. Chicago, Not. 16. Development of two neds to replace Lampe and Dickson, both crippled in the game with Ohio State last Saturday,' is the chief concern this " week of Coach Stagg, of the University of Chicago, in preparing for what he regards as 'the two hardest confer ence games on the Maroon sched ulethe Illinois battle next Satur day and the tussle with Wisconsin week later. - Strohmeier, one ot the best enda in the Big Ten, wUl he retained at quarterback if possible, Stagg said. However, Stroehmelar may take one of the wing positions against nii noia next Saturday nnlesa the aqaad of substitutes provides two good ends in the next dar or twn Barnes seated, to have the edge his rival for n.:nd ; position. wii cox. ana. uuggan are-amoac the other noaaibiUUea, lllinois-Chicagp Saturday On Argus' ' N : Boartd ; Islanders and Bears On Sunday. . Tri-city- fans are "in for a rare treat" in 'football." ever the week end. The Argus has arranged to pre- , ' sent the Illinois-jChicago game of Saturday afternoon .. on its grid player, arid will follow this Sunday after- "noon: with 'the reproduction of . the Independents-' Bears struggle at Chicago. . What could be sweeter? " Thousands of fans already this season have stood on Second avenue and witnessed .games played thou- ' ' sands of jniles away. But all records for the last two years are expected to topple in the presentation of the two big games of this week. ' Sunday afternoon especially should bring out an enormous crowd. Last ' year approximately 4,000 fans stood on. Second ave- - hue in front of The "Argus and saw the Staleya beat the Independents, 3 to 0. SCHMALZER GETS DRAW; WELSH IN KAYO OF YOUNGr Clinton, Iowa, Nov. 16. Ftankie Welsh, 152 pounds, knocked out Jabber Young, 147 pounds, in the sixth round of a scheduled 10-rourfd bout here last night. Welsh had the better of the battle from the opening gong and forced the fight ing all the way. In the semi-windup, "Kid" Hogan of Oklahoma. .and Frankie Schmal zer of Rock Ifland, went eight rouds to a draw. MADVIS LOSES ! IN TWO FALLS ! TO ED LEWIS i ; i j World's cWmpion Creates , Plenty . or Thrills for 200 at Pri- vale Show. 1 j Ed "Strangler" Lewis, world's ' heavyweight champion, demon strated the workings of his famous headlock on John Madvis. Canadian champion, before 200 convention ers in Davenport last night. Lewis don in two straight falls, the first in 32 minutes and the second in 12 minutes, both with strangle holds. In only one instance did Madvis cause any excitement. After about 15 minutes of wrestling, he secured a toe hold and made the champion writhe in nain for a minute or two. But at .at the contest furnished plenty of thrills for the spectators. ' The bout was staged in tbe gold room of the Black Hawk hotel as a courtesy for the delegates to the Federal Surety company's annual gathering. l CANTON OFFERS LINE OF POWER Chicago, Nov. 16. Mighty lines will clash at Comiskey park next Sunday afternoon when Xht un beaten Chicago Cardinals swing into- action against the Canton Bulldogs . in what promises te be the fiercest scrap on the 1922 sched ule of Paddy Driscoll's machine.' The Canton line features five of the huskiest gridders ever assem bled on one field, with brilliant flankers on each end. Guy Cham berlain, formerly of Nebraska and an all-American end, is starring at ;one wing, with Bird Carroll of W. 'and J. on the other. The big five 'of the heart of the defense are: "Fat" Waldsmith, center, hailing from Akron university; "Tarzan" Taylor, Ohio State, and "Osey" Os borne, Penn S.ate, guards; Pete Henry, W. and J., and Link Lyman, Nebraska, tackles. CONCEDE YALE HAS THE EDGE ON PRINCETON ' BY WALTER TAMP. , New York,.N.- Y.-, Nov. 16. YaW' will go into the Princeton game next Saturday a favorite so far as the public choice .is concerned, .but Harvard went in the same way at Cambridge and came out defeated by the Tigers. Princeton gained enormously in prestige and confi dence by her victory over Harvard in spite of the fact that her offen sive game was not impressive. It is unquestionably true that Princeton had - more than she showed. After getting the lead, Princeton did not need to do more than play a defensive game. Every time the Tiger, backs went into the Harvard line with, the ball In their possession, even though they made no appreciable gain, lt meant that Harvard was prevented from hav ing the ball. and from chances to score. Moreover, lt is recognized every where that on the one occasion when a gain was necessary, Prince ton took, that gain, with an old fashioned play, it la true, but one that- was splendidly executed and thoroughly effective. - Princeton showed only one phase of her for ward passing- game against, the Crimson, and there ia more to it. The long passes of Snively will drive any detenae Into trepidation. Aa for Yale, she has a better de fensive middle of the line than ber rival, and with Mai lory backing up the center trio, has proved imper vious to any thrusts there this year. Princeton ahrtw.-l fin Mm., i- ! the middle of the lino at Cambridge, im wriui is hoc so impregnaola wYala'a. , T BIG CROWD TO SEE MOLINERS BATTLE PEORIA Many Former Players of Plow City High to Be on Hand When Whistle Blows. Grads of Moline high school are faithful. The 23 to 0 defeat hand ed the Maroon and White by Cham paign has not dimmed the enthus iasm of the men who have gained '.M' honor emblems one bit. very lootball letter man of years tnat have past who can possibly get to Moline, be it afoot, on train, by automobile or chariot, will attend the 'M' men's luncheon at the Chamber of Commerce rooms Sat urday noon and will be rooting for the Maroon and White when it plays Peoria during the afternoon. At least this is the opinion of Beder Wood apd Beder should know, for he has been communi cating with every "MV mail who could be reached by telegraph, telephone or letter the last few days. Old grads from all parts c the state, and perhaps other states, will make every effort to be here on the ' occasion of Moline high school's first homecoming celebra tion, y Augustana promises to send its excellent band to Browning field in full force, proud aum major and all. The grads will be in full view of the spectators in the reserved seat section in front of the big con crete stand. Because of the big at tendance anticipated, if the ele ments are favorable, gates will open at 12:45 to eliminate crowding at the gates and giving every one an opportunity to come early and pick out a good viewpoint. Senneff's charges have been drill ing hard all week and promise to be at their best. All the men, with the exception of Axene, are in fine fettle, even Sundeen. Axene was discharged from Moline city hospi tal yesterday. His injured knee is nearly back .to its normal size, the pain is gone and it is rounding into shape nicely. He is using crutches, but may be able to discard them in a few days. The second stringers are also in the proverbial pink and are set on giving Coach Heimbeck's East Mo liners a good trimming. Heimbeck has developed tbe best eleven since the city to the east has instituted football, and the Moline reserves will have no small job on their hands. Reports from Peoria have it that the Herkemen are prepared for the battle of the season at Moline. The Tractor eleven is very much peeved over the fluke defeat by Urbana and intends to take its spite out on the Maroon and White. With the grade on hand and two crackerjack games scheduled. Mo line grid fans are looking forward to a big afternoon. ILLINI BUSY GETTING SET FOR MAROONS State University Athletes' Hope to . Repeat Big Surprise of Last Saturday. " - : s Urbana, 111., Nov. 16. After beat ing back the Badeera and raunlnv a big upset in the "Big Ten," Coach Bob Zuppke's Illinois players today are busy at work in scrimmage practice, in preparation for Coach Btagg's powerful Maroons, at Stagg Field Saturday. - Zuppke stopped the aerial attack of the Badgers, something which could not be done heretofore this season, and the Orange and Blue ag gregation is digging in to stop the powerful drives at the line by Thomas, orn and Pyott End runs at Wisconsin failed against Illinois. Ted Richards and Captain Dave Wilson stopping them It Is expected they will repeat if Pyott, Maroon half, attempts to skirt the wings. - Rollle Williams of Wisconsin was thrown for many losses in these rnns, and a great increase in speed on the part of the Illinois team was noticeable. Sefcalta at Fallback. Emil Sennits ot Geneseo is still at fullback, but it to expected that Chris Woodward will be back in the regular lineup to buck against the two Thomas brothers. Bill Robinson, Pat Stoics, Hapnenny and Mcllwaln, are the leading backs here. The mini pilot, Rome Clark, a brother ot the famous "Potty," is Oiling bis brother's shoes with marked brilliance and he should be invaluable - Saturday Ha - the fleht goal that defeated Wis- CARP SERIOUS . ABOUT CHANCE. TO BOX AGAIN Frenchman Settles : Down, to Rigorous r t Training. BT FAIR PLAY. (Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.) New York, Nov. 16. Close upon the heels ot the Paris report that Carpentier wants to fight Joe Beck ett in Siki's place in London next month, comes word from tho French capital that Georges has dropped all interest for the time being in a determined effort to got himself into fighting condition. He has even passed up two alluring movie contracts. Georges wants to climb back on the pedestal from which Siki knocked him. And to this end - he has Btarted upon a rigorous train ing , system. At least, so says Prank Moran in a letter received today. Frank talked more a bom Carp than he did about the Beckett fight. As to this he says merely that after he had put Joe down for the count of nine he got careless, thinking Beckett would never come back for more. , When Joe did clamber to his number Frank waa so shocked that be could not pull himself together the rest of the fight. Carpentier, says Frank, will probably take him on if the Beck-ett-Dempsey idea amounts to any thing, which he is inclined to think it will. A Carpentier-Moran bat tle would not be a bad drawing card either in London or Paris. WILSON MAY BE BLOOMER PILOT Bloomington, 111., Nov. 16. At a meeting ot the Bloomington Fans' association last nibt. Catcher Arthur Wilson, formerly of New York Giants and manager of Hop kinsville in the Kitty league last season, was present, and terms were practically agreed upon for him fo pilot the Bloomington club in 1923. Wilson made his debut as a profes sional player here. DANVILLE WILL TRY ONCE tMORE Chicago, 111., Nov. 16. Talk that Danville might flunk in the Three-I , league was somewhat stilled when ' it was announced that the Fans'; association there hall been reorgan ized with a new-set of officers. It looks like the club had gone into1 the bands of the courts, however, j for Walter C. Lindley, judge of the' federal district court, was elected ! president, while L. T. Allen, assist ant federal attorney, was elected secretary. Both are good baseball fans who will do their best to see Danville through another season. FREE TO MEN Will You Try tA mw-typt Shaving Cream? Gentlemen: - Here's a request you should grant I would . grant it with you if you made it. ; ; .. We have perfected a new-type Shaving Cream. ) It excels all others in five great respects. ' We made it to delight you. It took us 18 months. We made up and tested 130 formulas before we - met our ideals. . Now we offer ten shaves free. In fairness to yourself and us, we urge you to accept them. s 5 new virtues These are the new delights we bring you in .Palmolive Shaving Cream. Abundant lather a cream that multiplies itself, i in lather 250 times. Quick action it softens the beard m one minute. Lasting lather, which maintains its creamy full Bess for ten minutes on the face. Strong bubbles, so the hairs are held erect for ' J cutting. Fine after effects, due to the blend of palm and olive oils. We who make this shaving cream have spent 60 years in soap study. The leading toilet soap of the world Palmolive is one of our creations. 1 So a Shaving Cream which we perfected deserves " 1 a test from you. Please make it now. Cut out the coupon so you won't forget , PALM O LIVE . , SHAVING CREAM ! 10 SHAVES FREE !. Sioflv insert your name ans addrea and mail to I , THE PALMOLIVE COMPANY S a Dept D-211,. Milwaukee, U. S.A- a..aaaaMaMaBaaaaaaaaB.au. On St Etrywhtrt AUGUSTAN A IT FINAL GAtHr FOREIGN FIELD Heet Eureka Tomorrow; Rte f at Least One Victory Darkj, , 1922 Season. : n . ; Coach Art Swedberg tnd u' his hopeful football players board the 6:40 rattler tomorm. morning, bound for Eureka wtZ nubunvwun pma Ciureia 1Q Hj. Lutheran's last foreign invasion i the season. In meeting McKenzfc's elm, Augustana will go up agatnrt u! other team which has made d . viable record in the 4. I. A C nf the four conference games In whlek Eureka has participated this m' three of tbe contests have beti chalked up as victories. Wealem is the only conference game whia the southern school has lost. Wis, berley's men. succeeding in down: ing Eureka 12 to 0. Monmouth, Illinois college inj Carthage are the three eleven which were submerged to the tuw of 16 to 0, 6 to 0 and 16 to (, re spectively. Tomorrow will be th first tlat in which Augustana and Bnreb have met on the gridiron. Little lj known of the personnel of the op. ponents' eleven. The team is gen eraled by Ried, star colored th lete.' However. Coach Mclienzie has always produced, teams of the very best caliber in basketball and football, and from his aggregation's record so far this year football seems to be no exception. Swedberg ha been drilling his protege; long and hard every aft ernoon this week in preparation for tomorrow's tilt. Charging tac tics have been taking up a consid erable portion of the practice hours. The showing of the line in previous games has not been at ail satisfac tory to the Augie mentor," but In believes that tomorrow's game will show a decided improvement SeT- eral new plays have been dished out and first string men have work ed them to a perfection againtt the scrubs hi scrimmage. Hod time has also been given to tbe ov erhead attack. Swedberg will probably start Ox following men: Sherman and C Larson, ends; Cornell and CarUoi, tackles; Peterson and Beaming, guards. Johnson, center; Ericksoi. quarter; Anderson and Bendlt halves, and Wilson, full. . Only two games remain on Ag gie's schedule, including the gamt tomorrow. In these two contest' Swedberg's players are certain to fight as they never have in order to put at least one game in the wb column. Augustana has experi enced one of the most retroactive seasons ever known in the history of any athletic organization at the school, and to retrieve this miser able, showing by winning the last two games is the paramount ambi tion of every student and player. Here's hoping. Sometimes the only 'war to cet ft im in to advertise for somebody to do it. ltld classified ids. I is i OuS I