The Galveston Daily News from Galveston, Texas on October 25, 1925 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Galveston Daily News from Galveston, Texas · Page 12

Galveston, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 25, 1925
Page 12
Start Free Trial

THE GALVESTON DAILY NEWS, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1925. TWENTT-THREB TEXAS HUMBLES OWLS AND SOONERS BEAT PONIES Estes Races 62 Yards for Touchdown Against Rice; Mustangs Make Qood Fight iTSTOPIEXANS KING AND ESTES PLAT SPECTACULAa GAME FOE TICTOSS. By AMuuUUu FTMS. Austin. Tex.. Oct. By Associated Press. 24--Johnny Dallas, Tex, Oct 24. --- Bonnie Oxen's mighty Sooner football machine defeated Southern MothodlBt University's Mustangs hero this afternoon, 9 to 0, In a football game marked by brilliant playing by both earns. It was 8, M:. U.'s second do- leat of the season, tho first downfall coming recentiy before the advance of the Texas Aggies. The Mue'.angs wore without tho services of Caotaln Jim Maxncs. veteran ieft tackle; Chris Corte- meKlla. lino smashing halfback, and Ox Key, heretofore a power In the S. M. U. lino. But ovou with these stalwarts In the line It Is doubtful whether tho story would have been different, for the strength of the Sooner machlno was evident In every phase of tho game. A field goal booted with unerring drnnnori i n t ^ ° f h « .t.,ii, ""?" " " " accuracy ovor the crossbar near the dropped into the stadium from an en(1 of the 8ccond q u a r t c r hy Cnp . na Just before the Banie | t a , n Brockman. and a touchdown Bites of Dallas, black-haired, always grinning sophomore, smashed the hope* of the Rice Owls today, the Texas University Longhorns ·winning. 27-«. This, young man. ·who Incidentally is one of the most brilliant Btudents In the university. in the third Quarter made a mi.-acu- !ou« catch of a forward pass to score a touchdown, and a few minutes later broke through the Owl line for a 62-yard run for another counter. Sensational performance of Estes the hearts of the :hout the initial played the orange-jerscyed grlds- ters. But the Owls fought doggedly on and lived up to the slogan they had adopted for the struggle. "Rice Fight Never Dies." Thousands of cardi bearing this challenge were OKLAHOMA UNIVEESITY .PUTS UP BRILLIANT FIGHT FOR VICTORY. (Copyright, 1*23, New T«*k Trlbue, Inc.. Tn«ti»rk Rr*Utrr*4L V. S. Patent Office.) GRANGE IN THE EAST. This is the week that happens to bring football's famous Redhead to h!s first Eastern debut. For Red Grange comes to Franklin Field on Satuiday, where Illinois and Penn meet In another keen Intersections! contest of high merit. Grange hasn't the support he knew In his sophomore and junior years, when he left a flame along the grid- Iron, but he still manages to step--ho still Is one of the greatest backs that ever played football. There should be much ground corered with Red Orange anc Rogers running on tbe same field. On this occasion he will run Into a strong defensive team, but he has rue against strong defensive teams before. Quite u D»f. Saturday will be quite a day- most Saturdays now are. While Ponn and Illinois are hard at It the two service teams take over a big part of tl« featured socnery. The Army again Invades Tale and the Navy moves agalnet Michigan. These are among the four strongest teams In tho country and these two games will be among the best played throughout the length of the schedule. Tbo Army's vioory over Notre . I n '"· middle of tho fourth period and Ed Hertlng. their outstanding storg. were forced to stay on the side llnofl during tba third period. They were completely pxhru.«'ed from their gallant fig-lit of tho first half. Coach Heisman gent them back In the fourth quarter, but the game was past saving. Much credit for the Longhorn vie- other Mustang Tho game wan piaynd almost entirely in Mustang territory, nnd the vls'tora' goal was not once sa- r i u u e i y t4.rt-utened. After tho Soon- took the lead near tho close of th« first h a l f , tho Mustangs resorted almost entirely to an aerial attack which grew deKiiornte jioar torv TM,r.Y , L " e .^° n *«° rn v c - tho end of the contest. Of t w e n t y - tory must go to the forwards. »,,,,.. ,,,,««,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, .,,7 c X* ,' ney and "Swampy" Thompson all played great boll. Stalker. Fred Thompson. Allen and Ruftis King aboured to advantage In t h e back field. Kstes' long run for a t o u c h d o w n was the most sensational play of the game, great hole He sped t h r o u s h the Mlgglns and .Sowed opened In tho l e f t side of the Owl line, sidestepped two bncks and o u t sped another as he meed £2 yards for the touchdown. A light drizzle fell t h r o u g h o u t , hampering th« aerial offensives, though It Is n o t e w o r t h y the Ixing- horns scored two t o u c h d o w n s on passes and the Owls one. Lineup: Texas (27) Position Rice (6) Baldwin Winston Left end T. Thompson McVcy . . . Left tackle S«w«» W i l l i a m s Left guard Pfannkuche Underwood (C) Center Homan ... Hlgglng ... Penney ... Wright (C) Stalker ... R l i r h t frnnrri Right tack)4 Right end Q u a r t e r b n c k Left half Saxon Right half R. King Fullback Score by periods: Texas Rice Texas scoring. .. Heyck Reynolds .. Joneph . Hocull H e r t l n R M u r r a y It was on an Intercepted jiaos by Hill, who snared a n i n e 1'rom In(tram I n t e n d e d for Parks, which paved tho way for the field goal. Furthermore, the visitors proved themselves adept nt t h e overhead Dame by a heavy margin proves the strength of Coaoh MoKwan's star uleven, and Talo against Fena showed what the Blue had In reserve a-fter being almost annihilated by an early unexpected offenge of Mne speed, deception and power. The Navy-Michigan giime will be ust as spectacular. Jack Owsley now has one of the best Navy team* n many j-ea's, and Michigan's rat- ng Is high In a land of much foot* iall strength. This lattor content will be another fine intergectlonal caturo. Army-Yale, The Army's heavy total against Votre Dame adds new Interest to contest that always packs the big lowl. This game should be aa f i n e a battle as football oan show. There is a world of attacking power on both gldes, and this 1s the element that l i f t s football to the h«ltr!;l. When two such baokfleldu meet there Is no defense that can hold them back. And there will bs ton or twelve good bucks on the field at New Hiwen to- get their chance at one time or another, Another A-A 1'redunt. Dear Bin Unless all signs In the swr.e. t h e i r t o u c h d o w n roaiiltlrc oounlr '- f r o m a 20-yard pass from Hill t. " Slouch, who ruced C yards, for tho s i x - p o i n t e r . The l i n e u p : Oklahoma. Position. a. M. U. kexrone Parli; Left end. · N '°rrl. Vaughau Left tackle. Nrockmari (eapt.) - Ford lx:ft guard. C. Brown Center. Wolfo Tatum night guard. K. L. Walters Hlght t a c k l e . Da wson Hlght «nd. · · · · .Ingram Quarterback. ... . M a n n Potts Hill . T,R.mb Peore by period O k l a h o m a .... S. M. IT O k l a h o m a J-»ll h n l t b a o k . n i g h t halfhaek. F u l l b a c k . ...Craig Wado 0--0 " c o r l n «! Toiu-hdown. 0 8 M 7--27 0 6 0 0 -- 6 Touchdowns. Wright. Estes. subblnir for .Saxon 2, R. King; goals kicked a f t e r touch, downa, F. Thompson, subbing for R. King, 2; Allen, subbing for Stall. t«r. · Rice scoring: Touchdown. Hocull. Official*: McCreary (Ok.), referee; Voune (.Carlisle), u m p i r e ; f l h a r r l l y (Texas A. nnd M.). hc«d l i n e s m a n - Robblns ( V a n d e r b l l t ) , field Judge. MNG PASS GIVES DRAKE VICTORY OVER GRINNELL o t »_ .* · · · · · * · * " H i H U U Slouch: f i e l d n-oal. liroelcinan. O f f l e l i i l H : liefer*,-. ).;. j-. Q,,| R (M. .Mary's, K a n s a s ) ; u m p i r , - , H K l h l i e y ( M i s s i s s i p p i A . I l l l i I n e n i l l i n e s m a n , .lor I ' t n v ( T e x n n n i l M . ) ; f i t - I l l Ju.lBe. I'.' I I . S| U (Ct,,-!-t|.,i| J l r u t l i i - r n 1 Collci-.. I . o u l u ) . h ' LAST-MINUTE TOUCHDOWN WINS FOR DETROIT, 6-0 gridiron firmament fall, MichlKar, star Is m a k i n g marches toward a place on tho All- America. In Benny Friedman the Wolverines have the outstanding quartet-hack of the West, and before t h e season has passed he w i l l he h a i l e d as one of the best In the Frltil^ian !a a kaeii field the gume'H best passer and a p o w e r f u l runner. Ha In one of the beat hacks. In following I n t e r - ference to coiiiu over tho liorlzon In many seasons. And when he lands It will be the f o u r t e e n t h that Field- Ing H. Yost hug placed on the All- America.--F. J. P, Ituub MlMiienen«. The main hauls of all reporting Is a correct s t a t e m e n t of fact. It certainly in the miUn bails of sport reporting. Just u t t e r th« last amateur golf champloiiHhlp at Plttsbtirg a stcry was printed In Haveral papers t h a t Holand Maoltenzlo. the y u u n g medalist, had a t t e m p t e d several . dnvlceu to get Dick JoiibU off his game, I n c l u d i n g a series' of chiters whan Jonea reached a hur.kor. It no hupptum that MucKenzln'.s liiilnu was ronl lined W l l l l Itlloltior player in th« t o u r n a m e n t who was aotin jno p p u r t u t n u n l l k e in his play. In t h « m e a n w h i l e It was MacKen- JACK JONES IS OUTSTANDING FEATURE IN BEARS' EASY VICTORY. Hy AwioclaUd Pr*M. Waco. Tex.. Out 24.--The Gold and Green machine of Baylor University. 1925 model, started rolling today on tho Cotton Palace gridiron for the season, und gaining terrific nomentum In an exceptionally speedy manner. It grounded Into the uea of mud the victory hopes of tho lay of the Howard Payne Yellow- jackets. Burled under a count of 20 to ^. '.lie team Dad Amis brought to Waco did not have a chance, but It nevertheless showed flashes ci brilliance, which at times seriously threatened the Baylor goal line. The four points composing the Howard Payne total e.nme an a donation by the pupils of Fiank Bridges, who elected to preuont the visitors with two p o l n l n on two d i f f e r e n t orc elons rather than take chances on punting from behind their own goal. Out of the murk and mire of the afternoon's football proceedings arose Jack Jonea, the Temple youth, i t o U I'reii. drlnnsll, Iowa, Oct. 21.-- \ JOIIK pass from Cook to Spears In the t h i r d period gave th» n r uU.. U n l v slty football team a v i c t o r y over Orlnncll Colle Bc . 7 to 6. on a \m and soggy field here t h l a a f t e r n o o n It was the f i r s t Missouri Valley Conference gome- for G r l n n e l l . Orlnnell'n scoring was the, result of three safeties, and sports experts here declare that It may be. a record In tho hMtory of modern football. ··Delated rrtBB, Oeirolt. .Mich.. Oct. 24.--A t o u c h d o w n In t h e f i n a l h a l f minute, 'of p i u y dive- t h o C n l v o r H l t y of Detroit u s-t.,-0 v i c t o r y over the Q u a n t I,,,. Marines today In u. gam., played In mud a n d n steady ' ' · W i t h the Mnrlne.s In possession o f t n** li" '' ~ " * * ' ! Bacon Mnrln.- hsek, f u m ! l p d . Thn safeties came In the third and f o u r t h periods. second, GEORGIA TECH'S HOPES FALL BEFORE ALABAMA ByAMOctfttxl Trait. Atlanta, Oo., Oct. 24.--Alabama's crimson t i d e lashed Itflelf into a seething maelstrom In w h i c h the conference c h a m p i o n s h i p a s p i r a t i o n s of Oeor«la Tech's fioUl,.,, T o r n a d o woro drowned u n d e r a hero today. to 0 count · " · ' · ' «' ---T-I--i-r-uj-*.^,^.^^,^, »x^^ "HAIR-GROOM on It. II in., fell YALE OVERCOMES BROWN TEAM WITH 20-TO-7 WIN By Al . Providence, Jt. I.. Oet. 24 _ Yule defeated nrown today, :o to 7. Both t o u m s snored In the first period and n f t s r t h a t Y u l e prevented f u r t h e r scoring by Hrown, w h i l e the K l i s n d U e d 13 p o i n t s In the second period. High School Results] Rlehlnnrt Springs SO, Lometa 0; S t e p h e n v l l l e . 28. Hlslnif P t u r 0; P a l - estine 38. Narogdocln-s 7; Cameron 26. Hosebud C; D u b l i n .11, H a m i l t o n ); Texas C i t y 21. Anurletoii 0: Waco !8, Corslcana 0; W h l t e w r l R h t 7 [·'lorosvllle 0; H i y n n ( D a l i a n ) 8. Denson 0; Oanj'on S. C l a u d e 0; Itrown- wood 32. Sun Kaba ";. Norona 20. !rl-!jri.p,irt 7; West. C o l u m b i a C, 301 "ntnpo 2; K n i i f i n i i i i 'I. l i a r l a n i l 0; I'yler 14. S u l p h u r S p r l n K M 18; Ulrt- illiiKs 7. Iji iimn;e 7: ' l e n r l e t t a 8, l l e l l e v n e 0; H r y n n 7. C a l i l w i - l l 0; Cci- £lu who received t h o p u b l i c i t y t h a t helonged to the o t h e r golfor, w h e n MacKenrlfi hiippoiiH to bu one of t h e finest tiportbnitm p l u y l n g golf or any o t h e r game. In f a c t . u f i ? r the match Dick Jones mado t i l l s r e m a r k to tha w r i t e r : \a ono of t h e finest s p o r t i n e n 1 «ver sa\v and onn of tho ; *-^. f-;j,,^ v - H ] «-v^r mot." It Is no w o n d e r t h a t MiioKenzle. | q u i e t , modest and u n a s s u m i n g to aiCouteii ' 'grei'. f^i-lH like q u i t t i n g solf. | HH Is imw a f r n s h m a n at l?rown n l v e r H i t y . whare It In n« vast pleasure, for h i m to read SUCH m n k inls- lUutrmnnta of fact about himself or.i- mother whose work for the day forced -rowned w i t h one sensational achievement a f t e r another. The do- fwiislve star of the game wan Jack Jones. Whenever a tackle was made, the mud-Hiiietired features of Jack Jones could always be found somewhere right around, on top or burled underneath the play. Then t h e r e wes the down-tbe- f l e l d work of this «tur, which was litlo shurt of marvelous considering the c o n d i t i o n of the field, made exceptionally h«avy and ullppery by the raJns prior to the game and the great downpour during the game.. Jones, always at his beat defensively, trumped h l u bent card today, lie was a mar us uxual on defensive, in uven greater utiir to be exact, but his most sensational work camo rom an offensive standpoint--not tarrying the ball, to be sure, for Jonas Is fur too valuable and 1« called upon for so much work In other departments for Bridges to take tlila chance, but his good right too will be pressed into sery)-.« nnd t h a t too was responsible for six of llaylur's 20 points. Tho Temple product booted two field goul* from placements, achievements when tho c l r u u m d l a n c r u are considered must stand as the headlights of tho Interesting .game. ItcAleMtcr. sent In the game as a s u b s t i t u t e by Coach Amis, but a vot- enin player, nnvorthelr:.-., was thu s h i n i n g light of the Howard Payne offense. He ripped off material L'aliis, not once : but q n l t n o f t e n , and h l n p u n t i n g at times bordered on the sensational. The l i n e u p : Hnylor. Position. II. Payne. When the body push Is Introduced Into tho forward swing in golf--and this la tho commonest of all faults u m o n g the ordinary golfers--the natural tendency is to so hit the ball that It persistently goes to the :eft of the direction line. The flight of tho ball is mistakenly called a hook, .t might bo termed a pull, but what t is In reality Is a perfectly straight mil f i o m tho clubhead in the position the clubhead was in at the moment of Impact. Lunging tho body forward Just efore the ball is hit, in the e f f o r t o add more power to the swing-his effort being about the only hlng the player could do not to add power--causes the player to press downward, unconsciously, while he 'a trying so hard to press forward, t Is this downward pressing against he c l u b that does tuo damage. The layer might lunifo forward w i t h his orly nno* ire* H\v«y -with a f n i r shot If ho o m i t t e d the downward press- Ing, but tho t w o 010 twins and it would tako an expert to uo one without doing the other slmulta- ou»ly. Tho result of this downward pressing Is illustrated In Figure 1. Here tho face of the rlubhead, it oan bo seen. Is toed inward--positioned for a hooked ball. This toe- Ing In results from tho fact that the body, pressing forward and downward, causes the forearms to roll over to tho left. If you want to see how this actually works, in your own case, take a club In your hands and just hold the. clubhead at the place where the ball would be. Then exert a forward lunge with your body--now observe the face of tht olubheud. You will rind It toed In every time, foi 1 the reason that aa you Inngo forward the tendency of the a.rm» and shoulders is downward. Figure 2 shows the correct way of throwing the clubhead tbroush. Stiffen the left leg and, with the left side of the body, resist the flight of the clubhead. This will cause the clubhead to attain maximum velocity at the time the ball is h i e and w i l l give you the greatest possible le.ver.ige against tho ball. Renr in miml ' h a t y n n r .«wir»r l« ·?» strong as your hands, no stronger. That Is, you con speed up the club- head to the point where your hands --or wrists if you prefer--break down u n d e r the prossuio. Hold '.he right shoulder up as you swing through.-- (Copyright. Chester Horton, 1025. Reproduction In any form strictly prohibited. Copyright, John F Dliion Co.) SPORTS DONE BROWN BY JfORMAJC B. DROWN. The recent surprising achievement of the Indiana University eleven In holding- the usually powerful Syracuse eleven to two touchdowns de- herves some consideration. This close score can mean one of two things--either Syracuse lacks any semblance of its perennially powerful eleven or Indiana is about to resume its place In the football sun. I'm Inclined to believe the latter is the logical explanation. Michigan's overwhelming victory over the Indiana team the other day temporarily made the Hoosler team look bad. A week later, however, Michigan met the powerful Wisconsin eleven, trained by George Little to Michigan'" ways, and trounced the Wisconsin outfit handsomely. Coach Yost sent against the Indlan- lans one of the greatest elevens the Wolverine boss has developed in years. Bill Ingram, former Navy star, has been laboring quietly with his material at Indiana for a few seasons. He has been biding his time, using no fanflare of trumpets to herald a star now and then. Last year the bo expected eventually. A 12 to 7 be expected eventualy. A 12 to 7 victory over Ohio State was the outstanding achievement In 1924. Added to this were a 21 to 0 victory over De Pauw and a. 21 to 7 win over Wabash. This year Ingram seems to be 'set." His team may not challenge the jiffger "Blur Ter" brothers this year. ti;t t 1 " 1 t'n.m carries something It ac-lced for a long time--a good de- 'ense and an attack powerful enough .o worry any opponent. Watch Indiana! St.inley Coveleskie. retrieved from he baseball ash can by Washington, nay have failed to come through In he recent world's scries, but his vork during the regular campaign was duly appreciated by Pre-ldeai Clark Griffith and hi* associates ofe the Washington baseball club. Thla Is Indicated by the statement froai Washington that. Griffith handed the veteran apitball pitcher a bonus of $1.000 the other day--this amount !· addition to Covey'g share of the world series melon. Coveleskie may well be credited with winning the pennant for the Capital team. H« w«« tl"» 'eadlng pitcher of the league. But 'for bU twenty vitcorles the 1924 champions would have trailed the Athletics t« the wire. He lost but five »amea giving him an .800 average. Covey started the season wjtn * rush and piled up something Ilk* thirteen straight before he misted fire one clay. That he failed to carry his end In the claih with the Pirates can riot be taken a« a're- flection on Covey'B ability or dc»lre to help. He is a veteran. He has been hurling the elusive and arm* snapping apitball for many rears. He pitched his heart out for the club throughout a torrid campaign. He simply lacked the fire when called on to turn back the young*, slugging Pirates. The club. It Is understood, also gave Fred Marberry the same bonus for hi» great work as a relief pitcher. Marberry's ability to go In in. the lato Innings and baffle the opposition with a fast ball up around the chin has made him one of the most valuable pitchers in baseball. It may be stated, as a matter of Interest and without meaning 1 to scare any future opponents of the gentleman, that Captain Gus Lent* o? the Navy football team is the champion heavyweight boxer of the Naval Academy. Due partly to hl« efforts, the Navy presented the best boxing outfit in intercollegiate circles last rear. Lentz also is the weight man on the Navy track team. For the information of the curious. Mr. Lcrttz plays left guard, and can be found there most every game. T. C. TT. PUTS UP GOOD FIGHT AGAINST BRILLIANT ATTACK. Sttllwater. Ok., Oct. 25 __ The Oklahoma .A (rifles dnfeutftd Texas Christian University 22 to 7 hero today. Tho Agffles, displaying a brilliant array of passes. mixed with b n r d plung-en. proved ton nmeh for tho Tcxans. The final score wan a touchdown by Perry of tho who took u p u n t and run It back 40 yartlH. By it scries of line smashes, end runs und passes, the Aggies drove to tho Frog's 1-yard lino JiiHt nn the quarter cloned. It was the third ilnwii. H u w m u n . h a l f b a c k , fulleil and was forced to punt, the ball being in AgKlo possession at the end. The lineup and nummary: Ok. Ajrjfles. Position. T. C. U. Mitchell ..................... Ward Left end. Welssonsor .............. Brewster Left tackle. Shelby ...................... Wolfe Left guard. Crowe ................... Washmon Center. Itodgers (C) .......... ...... Grncr Right guard. Murray ............... Scarborough Right tackle. Conner .................. Matthews Right end. Perry ................... Clark (C) Quarterback. rtowmon ................ .. Purrish Left h u l f . McCoy ...................... Taylor Fullback. N u n n u l l y ! ' '"' Left end. on the first pluy. of the second pe- Jobes wenk a f t e r unothur. oubllny; their driving power, tho Miuilbelsch men scored two Left tackle. t o u c h d o w n s «mi kicked both goals. Scott' P i l i n g up u. 14 to 0 lend, which was Loft guard. ' m a i n t a i n e d by the Aggies until tho U n f n r t i i m i t a l y stories of t l i l H typo! carry u lung wny, h u m a n n a t u r e l o n l l l o r t z n i r f r e Q t i n t i U y p r e f e r r i n g to hoar tho worst t h a n tho best. . Walker (C p. Grady Center. Miller Burns It was d o u b l y u n f o r t u n a t e In this ease. HH M a j K e n z I o Is one of tho finest types now ep-,igcd In comno- tltlon, l'n» Comblntloni. J'e-ur Sir: Vp hero in ihe North- we«i 'c-olbil! f-s bcl|e v « Uio Ilim- t o n - W y m i i p p a u s i n g c o m b i n a t i o n of the 1916 Minnesota team was the Kullbnck. greatest ever. To settle a f r i e n d l y ! Peore by quarters: dispute, can you name, t h e i r equals'.'! Howard Payne 0 OOPHEIt FAN. " T hero have been few to equal the M i n n e s o t a pair, b u t Dorals ami N'anh TllKhl guard. Itlght tackle Conk Itlifht end. Jonea Caldwell Quarterback. Strickland B. Orady Loft half, Morris Boyd H l g h t half. .. Hlssett (C) liaylor 10 S 0-- 4 0--20 P.ockno. and Inter Oinp a n d Kirk' at Notre, Dame, were combinations never excelled. Hoekno once HUM that his 1910 team consisted of Glim and Kirk. Both, peculiarly enough died nftc-r t h e i r seasons of greatest t r i u m p h . Olpp died J u s t before Walter Camp nnnoiini-od his A l l - A m e r - ica In 1319, w h i l e K i r k was lulled In a^rncHor a f t e r w i n n i n g an U£ t «. n J! ( ' l '" lon " B ' 1 In( '"ilcr of 22 Mlrhlgim elev.-n. Hfft(iloln: Meyor (T. C. U.), ref- Splawn ( M I c h l K u n ) . uip:lrn ; I.lpneomb (Centre), he»d l l n xinun; Toue.hatMne ( A u s t i n ) , field Judgo, RAZORBACKS SHOW FINE FORM TO BEAT PHILLIPS end of the first h a l f . Three cleverly executed forward pa«ss. topped by a short end r u n , Kavo Texas Christian University a touchdown In th« first ten minute*' play of the third quarter, Williams, right h a l f , scoring the touchdown. AV ashmen kicked goal. Midway of the fourth Quarter, the Aggies oponed an advance which wan cheeked when at the 1-yard line, tho third time in the battie tho Maulbetsch team hud been stopped w i t h i n the shadow of the goal. T. C. U. opened with ful aerial play Jat Taylor Williams Rls-ht hnlf. Score _ by quarters: ' 0 1 4 3 « -- 22 T. C. U. ........... 0 0 7 0 -- 7 Scoring! Touchdowns: Howmon. McCoy and Perry for AifKlea; W i l - liams for T. C. D. Gonls after touchdown; McCoy 2i Washmon 1. Safety score.d by Aggies. Officials: McDonald (Brown), referee; Sweuny (Bethany), umpire; ,Ia- cobson (Iowa), heiid linesman: Huston (Kansas, Wlnfleld, Kan.), Southwestern. field Judge. NDIANA SWEEPS MIAMI OFF FEET FOE VICTORY By Atssoctated Press. Bloomington. Ind., Oct. 24.--Show- Ing a greatly improved offense, which swept the Ohio team off Its. feot, Indiana University defeated Miami University of Ohio today, 25 to 7. Tho Ohloans had not beun scored on this season. Miami's only touchdown was made In the third period against the Crimson reserves. Salmi's play was outstanding. MISSOURI TIGERS WDf FROM KANSAS AGGIES By Asaoclnted Prose. Manhattan, Kan., Oct. 24.--Missouri's Tigers crashed through the Kansas Aggies today for a 3 to 0 victory, maintaining their place at the top of the Missouri Valley Conference. The Aggies failed in an attempt to tlo the score lust as tho game ended whun Bacchus blocked · drop-kick. OHIO UNABLE TO STOP IOWA'S STRONG ATTACK By AMOctatrd Pree«, Columbus. Ohio. Oot, {4. -- In a welter of mud. Iowa defeated Ohio State. 1C to 0, tofl.iy In UIB f o u r t h annual football clash between the schools at the Ohio Stadium. The Hawkoye« pushed over a touchdown In tho second period, scored a field goal In the t h i r d and another tonoh- down In the fourth, falling, however, to net tho extra points after touchdowns. Ohio couldn't got Ha air attack to working heoauso of tho heavy field. Tho whistle stopped e ( I lest I' I t i i r k w u l l 0 ; L i i f k l n ( | . l i c - h s c i n v l M r 0; Odessa 4fi, M i d l a n d 0: y* '("--ic T.t.'nr"\l"r,; si'nfon"2i, ['"('i'," 1 ' ' Keeps Hair Combed, Glossy 5 · ' ( f i e l d 0: Killnlim-ir 2-1. n o n n n C: Floy i Well-GronmpH nil Dav i'''"' 1:l SB. i.orenzo o : Or.,.,, v in,. 13. \ VVC11 Broomed ail J NEBRASKA CORNHUSKERS WIN AGAIN FROM KANSAS By Anoclntccl Prom. Lincoln. Neb.. Oct. 24 Tho University of Nebraska Cornhu*k,rs h u n g up another victory over the University of Kansas in their an- n u a l gridiron clash at Memorial K l n d l i i m before a largo homecoming crowd horc today. 14 to 0. Nebraska's scores came In the two f i n a l periods a f t e r t h o heavy Jay- hawkcr lino had stopped " c o i c h K r n i - s t lierK's men f|\-i tlmc-n B O O I O - "Halr- Groom" I* a dignified combing cream Which costs only a few eents * I Jar at aoy drug ·tore. Millions mo It because, it gives that natural gloss nnd well - groomed effect to tho h a i r -- t h a t f i n a l touch .. .1. , . '" good 1re«« both In hiislnttM nnd on social oo- cMlonn. Even stubborn, unruly or ·hampooeiT*--'- - - -day in any nttnftvn* la K a r n e s C i t y (5; LnreiiR 0. M a r l i n 0; Coleimm 7. W i n t e r s 0; Cherokee t. ( J o l d t h w i i l t e 0: Cisco i n , Un.cken- i-lrlge 0; L n n i r v l e w 1:!. C a r l h i i R e 0; P u r r y t u i i .14, C n m i f j l a n 7; Houston H e i g h t * 12, A u s t i n (i: M i n e r a l Wells 18. Polytechnic: 0; ( J l l t n e r H~2, C l n r k s - vlllc. 0: H e r e f o r d HO. Tnlln. 6 · Sov- mour 32. rrowel) 0; Kredorlck.-burg :n, Mason 7; Cucro 33. \ o r k t o w n 0 A l a m o l l n l g h t s 27, Poteet 7; Klntrs- v i l l e B. T n f i 0; H n t a n 3,1. Knox C i t y "; A t h e n a B. Livingston 0: Pont 14 H u l l s !t; W l n i i H l i n r i i 1.1, Cooper 0 - Penrt-nll fi. l i v n l l e o; P r a c k e n r l d g f l 12. Corpus C h r i s t ! 0; A l p i n e 0: Lnmesa S7. ( V l l n n n e l l 12, Pncov 0; Fort S t o c k t o n S 4 , M a r n t h r n 0 ; T l u r k b u r 50, e l t 20. l l e n r l e t t n 0; Noconn I l l r l d R r p o r t 7; S o u t h Park 21. T e t t e 7; f l r n e n v l l l e 47. T.ennnrd 0- Mp l n e 12, Poros 0; Khorman 26, Oak Cliff 0. less d u r i n g tho first half. Nebraska h a l f , Choppy Plunged Take 18 Weeks To Pay that's-- The Schornstein , ----- ,,_ l l i r o i i i f h for t h e f i r s t score at t h t end of t h e third period, and Jug lirown. husky quarter, accounted for the seeond touchdown w i t h n yard run In tho last minutes piny. 4E- of TRYON RUNS WILD AND COLGATE BEATS TIGERS ny Aiwslnted rross. Prlnroton, N. jr.. Oct. ^.--Tryon ran wild and Colgate* Cefeatcd Princeton, 9 to 0, | n Palmer Stadium today, where 12,000 pornonB sat In a i l r l v l n R rainstorm. A f t e r ho" l i n g Us own against the p o w e r f u l Tiger t e a m for t R r e o q u n r - t e r s of tho (rsme, tho Maroon took n d v n n t n g i - .if the breaks wlile'i camo Its way and piled up n i n e points In teveu minutes. By Asiiocluted Pros. Fiiysttcvi'.ic. Ark.. Oct, 24.--Tho Arkansas Razorbacks ncored their first win of tho season hero today when they swamped tho heavy PhllllDs University eleven of Knicl. Ok.. 4B to 0. Tho Porkers wore on the offense t h r o u g h o u t the game, and not oi?ce ' l d the visitors threaten Arkansas' poal. From the beginning the Hnzorbackm hurled one surprise a f t e r another at tho bewildered v i s i t i n g aggregation. . . Smashing off-tackle plays, wldj en.l :n QalvCStOll. runs and a dazzlnlg acHa! attack featured the Arkansas piny. Jeff Donathen. substituting for Ayrea, provided the feature of tho day when ho inte.renptod a Hay- msk-er pass and ran 45 yards for a touchdown. The Rajiorbaoks displayed tho best teamwork they have ihown this season, and may yet com* t h r o u g h wiUi the preseason prediction that they would b« tho dark horso of the Southwestern Conference,. Arkansas registered twenty-two first downs to five for Phillies. Fifth Ave, New York Brought right to your door PENN STATE CONQUERS MICHIGAN AGGIES, 13-6 Dy Associated Press. State College. Pn... Oct. 24.--Pcnn Statg College defeated Michigan Aggies on a muddy field today, 13 to 6. Ponn State scored a touchdown In the first p«rloil and another In the second, after which th« Western team braced and scored a touchdown In the third. Michigan played hard Irr the final period to put over another touchdown to Ho or w i n the game, but Penn .Statf's defense was too much for visitors. J THE PINCHLEY SHOP, AT 46TH AND 5TH AVE., is considered New York's smartest clothes shop. The Finchlcy Shop handles Fashion Park Clothes exclusively for New York City. The some smart styles fcn- tured by Finchlcy nrc being shown by this shop. II T9m» Oart will »ny Better OlethM Elsewhere Brtnc Then Back ··« Get T«i» Mon-y Mean* 14 Weekn (· You'll admirethe smart appearance of the new Schcmstein Feature Two-Pants Suits at $35. The new wide peak lapel and wide bottoms will also attract your attention. Really, it's a whopper for only $7 now and the balance In 18 weeks. Here you'll find Shoe*--Shirts--Hats and everything a fellow wears, all of which can be secured on our Easy Pay Plan. -It'i--Easy--to--Pay' The Schornstein * It Ht Cosh Prlee« Way Pny V* ·· T « Get PKI4 · Means 18 Weeks t Pay

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free