The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on November 1, 1925 · Page 74
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 74

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SECTION , 6 it ESIhnt to 5 :2 9 i. THE COURIER-JOURNAL. LOUISVILLE, SUNDAY MORNING, -NOVEMBER 1,- 1925. Yeairs 0 VP :Tj 1 ; 4 i t 1 . t r t t ! i A t M i H t t 4 - ? j r ! Pe mm onmie teiv xjuzciassea mows AbilCirwan, LouisviUe Boy Is First Gat To Cross Colonels' Goal -, ' -. - " ' ' Two Touchdowns, One Field Goal and Extra Point Are Toll of Enraged Wihlcats As They Break From Long Bondage - Blue and White Are Superior to Gold and White Crew - 11,000 Loyal Fans Brave Cold to Witness Contest On Slippery Gridiron. Before Mighty Breeze of Northwestern 1 By BRUCE DUDLEY, sports Editor of The Courler-Journal. Cheek Field, Danville, Ky., Oct. 31. -It has come to pass. The armor of the Centre Colonels, after eight years of resistance, has yielded to the clawing of the hungry Wildcats. The penetration was by 16 to 0. The long suffering"1 Wildcats, cage'' and starved for eight years, tore from their tethers like carnivorous bloodhounds breaking from their leash and through the Colonels for two touchdowns, a field goal and a point from placement after the first touchdown, which was registered In the opening period. The field goal was scored in tht second quarter and the second touch down was achieved in the third quar ter. The pent-up lust for revenue which had mounted year after year Blnce 1916 was soothed by the victory and the desire to hurt lungs in heralding a triumph over Centre seems to have a robust chance foi fulfillment among the ecstatic Ken tucky rooters who formed more than one-half of the crowd of 11. "00 pa trons who shivered through the hec tic battle. Test of Manhood. " The wildly aroused partisans. the cost of much discomfort because of the intensely cold afternoon which was not graced by a sinele lm of the sun. witnessed a spectacle, which in calmer moments will bo chronicled on the pages of history as one of the most magnificent tests of Ken tucky manhood ever conceived or ver recorded, with as much honor, accruing to- the defeated as to the victorious. The two teams of manly boys, one team pledged to Centra and one to Kentucky, clashed on a field scraped free of snow but soft with soppy Blush, with slick snots many and ce skimmed in mldfleld. Neither team praise be. yielded in the test of cour age. Victory, rewarded the team wnh the greater experience and thajsreater weight. For Centre, which gained only three first downs to Kentucky's twelve, determination overcame much, overcame all that which was humanly and physically possible to overcome Centre men gave their all. but It was Tiot enough. Victory held out for more than they had. Kentucky had Bi're. and won. The speed and spirit of Centre was pitted against the speed and spirit and weight and experience of Kentucky, (Continued on Page 6.) ELKS' CLUB Douling Alleys Open to' Public Nine New Alleys Finest In State. Make Reservations Now" A High-Grade Line of , OVERCOATS Awaits your selection at prices lower than you expect to pay. Y0U& SUIT Keady-tn-Put-On or Tllored-to-Tour-Measure la Guar-an teed to Give Satisfaction At I -ess Titan l'ou Would Pay Elsewhere. Use Our Credit Plan Dress Well At Your Convenience HY MAN W MEYERS & BRO FOURTH A5iD MARKET FOOTBALLi 1 RESULTS 1 riKH-H'H-Hjt' Illlnnl 24 ; tVnn . Tulane l'lt Aiit.urn O. Nrnarrr Chattanooga O. omrll 17: fnlumbia II. Weot Viralnla ill Washington A l-ee . Oklahoma Ot Nebraska 12. Mlnnrta Vi: WisroniJn l'i. St. 4lns 0; Villa Nova 7. St. John 43: (iallandrt 7. irricrtuwn 7; Kins fwllree O. Xale frmhmen 17: Hanavrr O. (inirertnwn KiiK Collrte O. 'iiiriiKi : I'nrdue . New llampuhlrr t: Tuft . Wcntminister O: lirnve City IS. Kutcrrx 12: I'enn Military 13. Vor-rtrr Trcii SO; Rnode Island Stat IS. Ronton t'ollejte 31 ! ITovldeare O. Innnrrtirut Acclra 19 Manhattan O. Washington and J-f frrsi.n -JO Hrthanjr O t'oleatr 14; .Mirhisan State O. Drake It Kansas O. t'itailrt 1: torrm 0. Nurlhwnlrrn 17 1 Indiana 14. Wrstrrn Kesri-v lt! Hridrltwrt; 7. Detroit 14: John 1'urrull O. M. I nlim 3!i C'Msr O. Ia)(un 33: UnlTersity of Cinrlnnatl O. Krn?on 01 Jt. Xalrr . Ohio Northrm : hi I niert . Davidson Jt North Carolina State 0. Virginia l'oly Institute l South Carn Inn O. Ixyrla Oi tlitlethorpe 13. Davidson il. North Carolina State O. tlrorgrtown 3', Kina Colleer O. V. I. I. H. South Carolina O. Loola O. Oslrthorpr 13. I'rsinins II. .( t.lyt S7. Virginia I'olr Institfta . South Catnlin H Duke lO. I'niversit of Rlehmond O. Lombard 13. Loyola (Ciiiraco) 7. Marquette Creithlon . Carol I so. Northwestern Collrne 0. Nnrlhlund O. Maranrtte Normal 7. Western Keserve 111. lleideiber 7. Drtroit 14. John Carroll H. Mt. t'nlnn 3'J Case . Raldwln Wit lnre H. Akron O. Denison . Miami W. Hirm Vi. Otterhein l"i ttle). Oliin Weslryan '8. Wittenler 12. Amherst -i7. Massarhusetts AKKh's O. Krniim O. St. Xutiers O. Ohif Northern o. Ohio I nlerit o. Iowa ?H. Wabash 7. (rlnneii SI t Oklahoma Aggie 0. Tennessee. I'Jj tirnrgia 7. St. Andrerts 11: Teonensee Doctor 0. Southwestern : Millsaps O. k Arkansas fit Louisiana state 0. Roanoke 13: lenuir o. tntawha lollegr ; Rutherford Collrge o Vandrrhilt It Mississippi O. Notre Dame 13: tieoreia Tech O. . Mlrhignn 51: Navy O. North Carolina !; Maryland O. Harvard 11: UtIKam & Murjr 7. Middirburr 7: St. Stephen tt. Jnanita O: S-squrhanna O. , Aileehenjt : Wayneshura O. Cutholie. l-nivenitj : yuantiro Marines 13. v Doston rniversltr 0: Springfield Cot i lege B. Williams : In ion fl (tie). Itavidsnn t North Carolina State O. Roanoke 13: Ieuoir O. ;ustavus Adolphos 0 St. Dlf A. North Dakota IV: North Dakota Aggie. 19. Moarhead Stale Teaeher Ol Wahpeton, N. .. Srienee Srhoul O. Cornell College It Knox Ok Del'ere. Wis.. Arademy rt; Depaul 0. Ueioit 1: Coe 7. Oshkosh 6: Kalamasoo 7. . Morningslde 19: DeMoine I'nlversity 7. otumbla 7: Valparaiso ft. St. Ambrose 33; Wisconsin School nl Mines O. St. Nvbert's 10: Deraul 7. (arltrn 7: Macaiester H. Ilnmline 7; Itwrenre 13. Monmouth College 13: Illinois College It. Drgdlry t j At'gUKtana O. Illinois State Normal ftj Charleston Ni t mat t. I lull Aggies : Colonido Aggies 13. SI. Jchns College 7t I oni orun 11. Oregon Aggies S7: Montanu 7. Kalainazco Norn:al 7; Oxhkosh 6. Co:crado College 38; lnivrrltv of Denver 7. Rrgia College 36; South Dakota School of Mi ms O. Vermont 3: Norwich O. Holla Miner 14; St. l.ouU I niversity 7. Kice 11); Southwestern 0. V. M. 1. 33 s l.ynrliburg College O. Irinl.y (I; Wrsieyan (. Massachusetts Institute of Technology O; Lowell Textile O. : t.ecrge Washington 27; Washington College O. Butler 3Sj Rose' Poly 0. Iranktin II: Depjsuw 10. Fort Itennlng Infantry 27; Notre Dame Reserves .". t.rneva l: Thiel O. ('sreii Ireshmcn 40; Columbia Freshmen 0. ... Iton 12; C. C. of New Vork 0. V. M. I. 33: Lynchburg College O. I urumn 27; Presbyterian College 3. n-"'orxity of C. if orr.la 27; Pomona O. Occidental College 13; Whit tier College 0. S. .iiarj s 2t; I nivrrsily of California, Southern Itranch, O. Washington 23; Washington State College O. Sanla Clara 7: Nevada 7 (tie). . Stanford 3i; Oregon 13. Charles 13; Intermountain 0. Ariiona 33; New Mexico Aggies 0. Colli ge of Kmporia l: Raker O. F.vansvllle ft; llanovrr tt. Mankato Teachers' College 3U; Waldorf Lutheran College. Forest City. Ia.. O. Stout Institute H; Superior Normal . Milliken 13; Indiana Normal O. South Dakota Stat 7; south Dakota Inl-verslty O. l'lattesville Normal 7; LaCrosse Normal O. Winooa Teachers' College B; ft. tloud Teacher o. ' -f t-i.IZPX' ' i l2Ss. ' SliSfcJkjiS' ' LL IK Bf.KECS SrT 6RntKTsro J? 1 M lM - - t'- -v ym W " By NORMAN E. BltOU N. Wlien Coarh Staitti's vliiciico eleven found iteir hafTletl by the Ohio State squad early in the season and had to be content wjtli a : to 'A te . r: ; ai point metit in the Maroon ramp. Then, the very next week Northwestern I'niversity trotted onto StaRK Field and proceeded to deprive the 1911 Laig ren cliampiona r ilie '-crv 't n . i-i. I.! Twt dropkirk by Curley, old Northwestern bueaboti, within a space of four minutes, gave the Maroon crowd Is six points and victory. Chicago boasted, that d.ty. of a i;ood team, one on which Stage based his hopes and still bases them of winning at least a par-tH i ' mi to the conference iiain-pionship. Northwestern, emerning from , that came loomed big. Then j came the news that tho conrest i had left Ralph linker, mainspring I of the team, the "Red Grange" of Northwestern, with injuries which might keep htm nut of the came the rest of the season against Indiana. Michigan and Purdue of the conference, and Notre Dame, final foes of tin Purple. Raker started his college career In the fall of 1921 and at Hie I ni-vrrsity of -r fri-man who reported that fall booked as was Raker, to Mar for the Illini, was Grange. I taker, however, left Illinois the following spring and joined the Evanston. HI., institution, lie was unable, of course, to play varsity footh.-ill that fall but because of the fact that he entered in the Feb- I Play By Play Account n O 5 a. C a m dTi o 1e iYRe (AAnl'SPKlMG OF TrtS. i SMD HAS yi4oTlE.eAjk N f To PtY ruary semester he ranked only as a sophomore the following year. Ralph is a student in the college of liberal arts or at least selected that course originally. Western football critics, to a man. call him a great player. lie liossesses. in addition to nut oral ineehanical football ability, (hat "spark" that makes a man a great athlete and a lender of players. He is the mainspring of the. team. He may break into the game again before the season ends. II lie diies Northwestern may have much to say in (lie final outcome of the Big. Ten scramble, especially io ievv of Michigan's great showing to date. Yost's men face Northwestern at Chicago, November Tulane Crushes Auburn By 13-0 Count .Montgomery. Ala.. Oct. 3t (P Tulane'a preen wave swept into Cramton bowl here this afternoon and cruahlns: the Auburn Tijter Into the rr.ire of a wet field, emerged victorious by a 13-0 score. Flournoy, Tulane eft halfback, scored the first touchdown In tho third period after a blocked punt gava the ball to the Greeniea deep in Auburn's territory and uccep.ive bucka had place'd the oval on the six-inch line. He addej point from try with a place kick. The other tally came in the final quarter, when LAUteosehlaper dashed arourtd rlyht end for twenty yards and a touchdown. Flournoy failed to kick gc-a-1. Auburn uncorked a strong detenu" during the first quarter and twice held Tulane for downs within the 5-yard line. A blocked punt offered the Greening their first scoring chance, but the Tiger line stayed put on the 2-yard marker, and took the ball. A second Tui.tnethreat was stopped on the 5-yard line. An unlooked for offensive through the center of the line gave the Auburn team three first downs in a row in the second quarter and placed the ball on Tulane's 33-yard line. Williams attempt at a place kick went wild and Auburn never again seriously threatened to score. Williams. Turner and Green .were Auburn stars for tho day. this trio of bae.ks stashing the CJreenie Una into shreds time after time. Flournoy. I-H'iutenschlager and one Johnny Ken-ville, a substitute, shone for the Greenies. The lineup and summary: Mini By 24-2 . ii "MMaHl " ""' , Grange Again Proves Self .Greatest Back - v World Has Ever Seen Position: t L. E.. . .L. T . .L. ii . . R G ..nr..., I . n. r... ..... Q B L. H Tulane Gambia .. . Brown Levy H. Wilson Blaeklc-dge . . . . TallKt I). Wllsoi L't'tiBch'ager tCl Klovirnoy Morgan . . K. H. Lamprectit r B. . Seore by tjertuds: Tulane 0 7 13 Auburn 0 0 O 0 Tulane Siirtue r Totirhdowns Flmifnoy. Lautensclilager. Points Krom Try Flournoy I kirk from plaoemt-nt 1 . 0Scial: Kefpree Klnley Vlrginia I'mplre PowpII i Wisconsin ) . Fifld Ju'ltre Clieeve I Georgia), Head Linesman Stewart ( Dartsmnutli I . Auburn. Ollloger SpII . MoFadileti . . Patterson Long llarklns I CI Splnks Hrslges William Turner ny I'AHRR II. DAVIS. J Philadelphia. Penn.. Oct. 31 Illinois, n bighlv skillful .nn... a Wheliningly iowtrful football team., today defeated Pennsylvania. The i score was Illinois i. I'ennsyivania .. The red head of Harold Orange todAy was Illinois oririam of The mighty marvel raced fifty-five yards for the first score a tourhdAs?. preceded lha second by a blinding dash of nrty-sU yards,' running kTw tho kick-off and putting: tho ball in position from which, after a Jri.. . plays. Karl tlrltton scored the second touchdown in a final t.luna e.e Inches. Later Grange scored two more touchdowns by danheg oMwent ... ... "linn nnai piays were preceded t llant Intermediate runs by the erstwhile cr9n v' J , Drll ,rnr.,l 11 POIIJU Wirt scored Harold Grange, familiarly and affectionately known as Ited, . again proved himself the greatest back of all time, piercing and lancing the Pennsylvania line, skirting: its ends and crashing through its center for long- and dazzling gains, first downs In abundance, and four touchdowns, sufficient to pile Pennsylvania in an Irreparable wreck on its highway to a national championship. Completely Outclassed. Illinois, today, was at the pinnacle of football perfection against the best team of the East, nt least upon October records. Illinois completely outclassed the fled and Hlue. Jn tho first place. Illinois presented a formidable phalanx. of warriors, grim and dun in their muddy vesture. They were taller, heavier, stronger and fleeter than their Eastern rival. Their- line was impregnable on Jo-Tense and terribly destructive on offense. Throughout the fray it continually guarded back the Pennsylvania forward line, clove it completely in twain and piled its players in helpless heaps. Its tackling was g Grange Carries Ball Princeton Conquers Swarthmore 19 to 7 Princeton. N. J.. Oct. 31 (P) Tom Dignan. gave his best performance of the year here today, accounting for alt of Princeton's scoring in a-19" v-'ctory over Swarthmore. The big Tiger back carried the ball over for two touchdowns in the first quarter. Wilcox. Garnet fullback, made the Swarthmore score in the final quarter after -n Sl-yajrd, advance. 32 Times for Total Gain of 36(9 orris 5 Philadelphia, Oct. 31. (AO Ked 5 5 Grange was fully eighty per cent v 2 of the Illinois attacking force 2 n. against Pennsylvania today, sta- $ tistics of the game reveal. C The famous star carried t lie t v hall thirty-two times and piled 2 g up an amazing aggregate gain rt. of "CU yards, whereas the entire 0 $ Illinois advance accounted fur 3 r only a little more than -NMI 5 j yards. (iraiige covered 331 )f 2 yards by skirting the ends or g 0 running; back kicks, besides add- j fine 3- yards more on two passes. O All told, riinofo made seven- rt teen first downs, as compared 2 B with four for Pennsylvania. S The Westerners completed two X $ out of five passes attempted, a O while Penu captured nine out of V twenty, but most of the 'Quaker 2 2-aerials were for short and inef- K fective gains, while two failed 5 g to net - an inch. y hard and deadly. The rieet I DougUs. Rogers and Long wr, fott Meet enough nor sufficiently elu.w!! Vva the 'rra,,,, l,t Ka"- lntti.1 ner. iirown an. Siulres k- .1 g 1eefl were the times f irst i ne of defense. nn offens. Us- l iiiini was eouallv fnm.M.n. .." L fective. They charRed. they u of fen m, th. them plunged Gra'ni Oreen and Brltton. throu-h sHt, f openings into IVnngylvsnia'a flri'i XrJJi?ry f- nd elusive ! Vmi 1 1 " ,or lrpnicndous gainsJJ Illinois was ever, on the offensive .... v..,,, ir., w, more powerful players but also dik,sed the bi-t system of formations and laetica vJ less than five different barkfield for. nations did the men from the Middle. est employ. Their power, how. ever, lay not In their novelty but In their variety. Not only did thelli formations change from piny to ptayj durlne- the afternoon but th marveM ous lllinl hacks continual! r.h... e lormaiions, Ofr.et I'se of (franRe. ' It was easily evident to the trained football eye that these formation! had been thus designed to offset the con-tinual use of Grunge. Tlies forma-Hons almost always evolved the shift' of one -player, brlnsinir three of the bnckrt into a final oblique line, with Grange now the second man in the line ami now the third. TOsjge and catch Grange, penn moved its see 4 ondarles farther out than usull. but iru iu us sysiem or me past three years. Kept its ends close td the tackles. Illinois out-schemed , this strategy by directing its attack Inside of the Pennsylvania ends; in r fact, usually splitting the latter s Hoe clawi to the center. Itoth Grange and 'I'rit-j ton alternately dished toward Pennsylvania's outrit. and they suddenly' cut in and pierced the Red and, 111 ue ramparts between guard et tackle. Once through the line, which n often, these dashing backs sped swift. ' ly to the left rather than to thaf right, which latter course has bean the standard flieht for forty years. , Fenn li-ss Itesnurcef ill. Far less resourceful In formations and plays was Penn. The Id Ud (Continued on Page 3.) of Centre-State Game Southwestern Wins Memphis. Tenn., Oct. 31 (AP The Lynjt of Soutiiwestem University gave an exhibition o( defensive lootball 10 defeat ktu-MilUaps Major, of Jjckstn. Mise.. ti to 0 here today. The lone touendown was scored In the second oua.'jr by Hawk after Koonoe. I.ynx tackle had contributed the most bril liant play of the contest t.y blocking a Mill saps punt an.i ripping oft a thirty-five yaru gain to his opponent' four-yard line. A Have Your Car Washed the New Way- Drive Into The E,0KT(3()lLKf When You Return From The Show Or Your Favorite Hotel It Will Be Ready Storage Free -pi LI'TJ C'T,Dl7C"T, hetween walnut FlFirl O 1 XXHiHt 1 AND LIBERTY City 444 - The Downtown Home for Tour Car City 7048 (Staff Correspondent.) Cheek Field. Uanville. Ky.. Oct. 31. Cheek Field Saturday was the meccn for the athletic aristocracy cf Kentucky, and 10.000 lovers of football were in the stands when the Wildcats o the University of Ken tucky met the Colonels of Centre Col lege in the thirty-first renewal of their annual gridiron bailie. The Wildcats toi.k the field at 2:22 o'clock, the first team on the gridiron The University land paraded around the field led hy Miss Willy Kln. spon sor of the musical organization. FIP.ST QI'AP.TF.K. State won the toss and Captain Kirwan chose to kick and defend the south goal. Mohney kicked oft to Skidmore. who fumbled. Van Meter recovered the bail for U. of K? on the thirty-yard line. Kirwan failed to gain through center. Centre was penalized for being oft side. Kirwan went three yards on the next play, but Kentucky was penalized fifteen yards for holdings Phipps made five yards through left guard. F. Smith failed to gain around right end and Kentucky was penalized another fifteen yards for holding. The ball was on the 52-yard line. Score In F1rt Five Minutes. . On a fake cross buck Mohney went forty yards through the center of the line and was downed by Itabenstein. Phipps failed to gain through the line. K, Smith hit left guard for three yards. He then went through center for three yards. Smith went over the center of the line of five yards and the first down of the game. T tre bail was only a yard, from the goal. Smith failed to gain through the line Captain Kirwan went over for a touchdown, after five minutes of play. It was the first time that a Wildcat player had crossed Centre s line in nine years. Mohney dropped kicked for the extra point. Score: Kentucky. 1 ; Centre. 0. Punl Partly lilocked. Mohney kicked off to Priest, who took the ball on the 30-yard line aim returned ten yards. Chez gained three yards at right taclilc. C Smith gained two through the center of the line. Itabenstein failed to gain at right end. Wilson punted the ball out of bounds. The punt was partly blocked by Rice. The ball went to Kentucky on Centre's 40-yard line. F. Smith went through right tackle for seven yards. Phipps went two and a half yards through the line. Kentucky was penalized five yards for being off side. A pass. Mohney to F Smith, was completed for seven yards. Kentucky took time out. F. Smith hit the line for two yards. F. LJrmitb then squeezed through for a rcard and first down. The ball was on Centre's thirty-yard line. In Centre Territory. Mohney circled left end for a yard. Kirwan gained four yards through center. F. Smith made a yard at right guard. Kirwan failed to gain. He was stopped by Priest. F.. Smith. Centre fullback, was hurt and time was called. it was the first time that either side had obtaned the ball on downs. It was Centre's ball on its own twenty-three-yard -Ine. Wilson lost a yard on a right end run. E. Smith squirmed through center for a yard. Wilson punted thirty-six yards. The ball was brought back, as State was offside and was penalized five yards. It was first down for Centre with the ball on the latter's twenty-five-yard line. Chez gained a yard and went out of bounds going around right end. A pass bv Chez was intercepted by Phipps who carried the ball to Centre's twenty-five-yard line. Kirwan gained a yard at center. On the next play he made two yards through the line. Kirwan failed to crain on a line nliv A nno 1 1 v Mohney intended for Schulte was incomplete and. the ball went to Centre on itis own 22-yard line. K. smith gained five yards through tackle but Centre was offside and was penalized five yards. Chez made up the loss on an off tackle ptey. Chez made four yards. On a crisscross Wilson lost three yards, and the quarter ended. The ball was in Centre's possession on its own 23-yard line. Score, Kentucky 7, Centre 0. SECOND QUARTER. Chez punted to Mohney. who carried the ball back to Centre's 47-yard line. On a fake cross buck Mohney gained a yard. Phipps failed to gain through center. F. Smith punted to Kabenstein. who was downed on his own 14-yard line. Chez punted out of bounds on Cen tre's 3l-yard line. Kirwan went through left tackle. Phipps advanced two yards at left tackle. Kirwan punted to Centre's 10-yard line. Two Are Hurt. Wilson jiunted to the thirty-five yard line. Monney fumbled the ball and it was recovered for Centre by ililker. Chez failed to gain through center and Centre was penalized fif teen yards for holding. Wilson punted to State's forty-yard line. Moh ney ran out of bounds after returning the ball twenty yards. Kentucky was penalized twenty yards for blocking a player after the tackle was made The ball was in Kentucky's possession on its own 40-yard line. Kirwan ran out of bounds. Durham replaced Bush, who wss hurt on the play. F. Smith liinneil si yards through left tackle K. Smith piloted to Itabenslein. win took the hall and was downed on iiis-own twenty-five-yard line, llabenstein was Injured on the play and .was taken out. Morrow frubstituted for fla benstein. Wilson punted and Hilker downed the ball on Kentucky's 47-yard line. F. Smith failed to gain at right guard. Phipps did not gain at right end. F. Smith punted forty-seven yards to Morrow, who was downed on his own 10-yard line. Wilson punted back thirty-Qve yards. The ball was in the Wildcats' possession on- Centre's 44-yard line. Kentucky toolrTlme out- F. Smith made three yards at left tackle. Phipps hit left guard for three yards. Phipps dived over Centre's linemen for three yards and a first down. The ball was on the 35-yard line. Kirwan went through left tackle for five yards. Mohney gained a yard at right guard. Mohney then gained two yards at left tackle. Smith went through Centre for five yards. Kentucky was penalized five yards because the backfield was In motion. A pass from Mohney to Smith was good for seven yards and first down. The ball was on the Colonels' 20-yard line. Kirwan made two yards on a cross-buck. Kirvtan fumbled on the next (Continued on Page 7.) 8 Vfe" 'v. At -ri'i ? k ' TTiB fliUa -Nsaassjasjaraaa v.t.av.- . -.vr.-. v.-JK r -laaVSaL- a - T rt - L fj m British Fabrics in Suits Tailored by Hickey-Freeman Hickey-Freeman go to England, to study at'first hand the new weaves, colors, patterns, and the trend of taste in dress among the best dressed men in London. There they make a personal selection, after weeks of study, of the best English cloths, and import them to this country for making into their Londonaire customized suits. Londonaire Suits arc very smart but not extreme. They cost more than some, but are worth all they cost, and more. The patterns are not found elsewhere. They are so comfortable, so stylish, so continuously new looking, you will not part with your Londonaire Suit, long after ordinary clothes might be discarded. Rod 11 ES -MAPS E tUXj AN C - .Man hat Hickey Freeman Clothes ruL JM.SriOE& Manhattan Shirts. Y-.

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