The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 10, 1920 · 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 7

Publication:
Location:
Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 10, 1920
Page:
7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUNDAY! STATE JOURNAL, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10 1920. A 7 HUSKERS WIN CLOSE BATTLE COLORADO AGGIES DEFEATED 7 TO O SATURDAY. Game Scarclen Darin Ftrart TkR Periods Hub It Hera of tme Slaajle Teekwa. NEBRASKA-COLORADO STATISTICS. Yards gained tram 11m scrhnxnngw Nebraska 15S rviK CotoRMi 71 Tarda. Pame completed Nebraska ! to 59 Tarda; Colorado 2 for 32 yards. Fimm incomplete Nebraska 3; Cato-rado 6. Pusses intercepted Nrhfulra 1, Colorado 0. First downs Nebrrjcka !; Co) 8. Pats Nebraska 9 for 391 Colorado 9 for 3S8 yards. Place kicks attempted Colorado 1. Penalties Nebraska 43 yards; Colorado 39 yards. Nebraska's gridiron warriors emerged victorious in an uphill battle with the "olorado Aggies on the Nebraska field Saturday that ended 7 to 0. The same was scoreless until the final period when Nebraska by a series of line plunges, in which Ernie Hubka figured prominently, put the ,ball acros3 for a touchdown. During the first half of the game, the play was in Nebraska's territory a good part of the time. Both teams resorted to punting mainly. Nebraska sained a total of 32 yards from line of scrimmage during the first half and lost four, while Colorado gained 29 and lost one. Nebraska failed to make ftfst downs a ?in-Kle time during the first half, while Colorado made downs only once on a forward pass. Both teams were afraid to opn up -it all during the first period. Whenever there was any danger, punts were called, in the second period. Hubka went in fo W right and Wright was switched to right half to take the place of Verne Moore, who was taken out on account of injuries. This was the only substitution made by either ooarh thruout the game. Hubka did a big share of the ground gaining when he did get into the game. He made a total of 64 yards in line drives from the time he went in until he made a touchdown at the beginning of the final period. Wright got away for several good bucks. Hartley played an excellent defensive game. Dick Newman played a good game and was several times responsible for getting Nebraska out of tight places. Even Break on Punting. On punting. Weller for Nebraska and R;itekin for the Aggies broke about eren. Statistics show tlmt Weller made punts for 391 yards or an average of about 42 yards while Rati kin made :he iame number of bouts for iibo yards. Each team made two passes. One pass from Newman to Swanson was good for 3j yards. The Nebraska line was not holding the best it might, in the (irst half. Colorado gained considerably thru Wcller's tackle. The other where the three veterans. Wade Munn, Swanson and Pucelik "ero playing, did good work. Nebraska made a total of ten first downs as compared with six by Colorado. The total gains from line of scrimmage were comparatively small. Nebraska had 158 yards or bettor than twice as much as Colorado. The only time that th Aggies tried Coach Hughes' "Million Dollar" triple psuss, they wore thrown for a loss. Twice during the first period. Colorado threatened to score. Once they were stopped by a fifteen-yard penalty for holding and again Newman intercepted a pass on Nebraska's 15-yard J:ne. The next two periods found both teams battling hard to keep the other from their goals. Toward the end of -the third period; Nebraska worked v the ball down toward the Colorado goal and at the beginning of the fourth period, pushed it Jinnll jrT. (Both coaches were fairly well satisfied vith the outconie of the game. Coach S !hulte would have liked to see his warriorsbeat the Aggies by a better store. xTii . was, however, pleased irith the w ay they , carried the ball during ffrp If tter part 'of the game. Coach Hutrhes o? Colorado said he was glad that his men could havTe held the strong Nebraska eleven to one touchdown. Play a Clean Game. The play in the game was exceptionally clean. The officials were quick to call any infractions of rules. The summary of the game follows: Nebraska Colorado Aggies Swanson le Ratekin Puceiik It..., rotson M. Munn lir McMichael Iay tC) c Myers M Munn . Weller 1 'ana nr rt Bain Nichols Bresnahan Ponaldson Hartshorn XcwttuQ qb... Hartley lh F. Moor rn Wright fb JL. Hartshorn irott Substitutes Hubka for Wright; Wrisht for Moore. Toui-hdowos Hubka. Uonls from touchdowns Day. Oflkclsls Referee E. C. VJuifrley. St Mary a College. Umpire, Dr. J. H. Rellly, K. C. A. C. ; head linesman. L. J. Quigley. Time of quarters Fifteen minutes. Score by quarters: Nebrask 0 0 0 7 7 Colorado 0 0 0 0 0 First Quarter. Captain Day won the toss arid chose to defend the west goal. Ratekin kicked off for Colorado Aggies. His kick went over the goal line and Nebraska put the ball in play on her own 20 yard line. On the first play Weller punted 53 yards to Scott, who made no return when Swanson nailed him on the spot. Ratekin returned the compliment by kicking 45 ards out of bounds. it was Nebraska's bail on her own 25 yard line. Moore lost two yards on an attempt at right end. Weller punted 45 yards to Scott who returned 10 yards. P. Hartshorn made 9 yards but the play was disallowed and Colorado took a 5 yard penalty for off-side. Ratekin punted 20 yards out of bounds and the ball was Nebraska's in midfield. Wright hit the line for 5 yards. Hartley made a yard but Nebraska was penalized 5 yards for offside. Hartley made one yard off left tackle. Moore 5 yards on a wide end run around the left wintr. Weller punted out of bounds on the Colorado 32 yard line. 1. Hartshorn made 2 yards thru left tackle. F. Hartshorn out of brotherly love made a like distance on the other side. Ratekin kicked 43 yards to Newman who returned to the Nebraska 8 yard line where he was speared by Dotson who made a one-arm taokle. Weller dropped back behind his own goal line and punted 63 yards to Bresnaham who returned IS yards. Nebraska was penalized 15 yards for holding. It was Colorado's ball on the Nebraska 14 yard line. D. Hartshorn made 2 yards. A forward pass from Scott was intercepted by Newman who returned the oval 5 yards to the Nebraska 18 yard line and Weller punted out of danger to the Colorado 44 vard line. " The Hartshorn brothers made 6 yards and Ratekin hooted the ball across the Nebraska goal line- The Nebr:iskans put the ball in play tn their own 20 yard line. Wright running from punt formation made a yard thru the left side. Moore lo.-t 2 yards on two tries at right end. Weller kicked 55 yards rut of bounds. The qusrter ended With the ball in Colorado's possession on her own S4 yard line. Scor of first quarter Nebraska 0, Colorado 0. THK GAME I niTTAII.. Second Quarter. TV Hartshorn opened the quarter with gain of a scant yard thru the left side. Scott hit the center for a yard. F. Hart 4, shorn made three yards but Nebraska drew a five yard penalty for oft-side. Hartshorn brothers made six yards in tries at the end. A forward pass. Scott to Konaldson, was incomplete and Ratekin J kicked the bail 55 yards over the goal line. Nebraska put the ball in play on her own 20 yard line. Hartley failed to gain tn a try at right end. Moore made a yard thru the right side. Wright made five yards and the Aggies were penalized five yards for being off-side. Moore made two yards around the left end. Hartley failed to gain thru the right side. Weller kicked out of bounds on the Colorado 33 yard line. D. Hartshorn hit the line for one yard. Moore was hurt in the play and Hubka went in for Wright and Wright shifted from full to half in place of Moore. P. Hartshorn made two yards thru the right side and Scott hit tackle for a like distance. Ratekin kicked out of bounds on the Nebraska IS yard line. Hubka celebrated hLs entrance into the game by making nine yards in three straight plugs at the line. Newman decided it would be better to try a kick and Weller punted out of bounds on Nebraska's 44 yard line. Colorado then negotiated the .only first down of the first half. A pretty forward pass, Scott to Breanahan, was good for seventeen yards and a first down. Nebraska was penalized five yards for offside. The ball was on Nebraska's nineteen yard line. Bresnahan was spilled for a yard loss on a try at one end. D. Hartshorn made a yard. A forward pass by Scott was incomplete. Another Aggie forward flip fell over the goal line and Nebraska took the ball on her own twenty yard line. Hubka made two yards thru the line nnd the second quarter ended with the ball in Nebraska's possession on her own 22 yard line. Score at end of second quarter: Nebraska 0 Colorado Aggies 0. Third Quarter. M. Munn kicked off for Nebraska. The kick went 40 yards to Scott who returned ten yards. Ball on Aggie 30 yard line. Ratekin punted 40 yards and Nebraska made no return. Hubka made 4 yards, Wright 2 and Hubka 5 more. Hubka made a yard and the ball went to Colo rado on downs. It was the Aggies' ball on the Nebraska 39 yard line. Hartshorn brothers made 8 yards thru the line. D. Hartshorn went thru for 8 yards and then tapped the left side for two more. A forward pass. Scott to Ratekin was broken up by Moore. Newman spoiled another Aggie attempt to gain by the air route. Ratekin tried to placekick from the Nebraska 35 yard line but the Husker line filtered thru and blocked the kick. knocking it out of bounds on the Ne braska 3 7 yard line where a NeorasKan flopped on the ball. Hubka failed to gain and Hartley added a yard. A forward pass, Newman to Swanson was good for 83 yards. Hubka made 3 yards placing the ball on the Colorado 25 yard line. Hartley made 8 yards thru the left side and Wright nrtrted two more around left end. a. fake Dlav was fumbled ty .Newman i kand the Aggies took the nan on aowns. Ratekin punted out oi aanger iu u Nebraska 34 yard line wnere uie went out of bounds. Wright made 2 yards thru the center of the line. Hubka made ten yarns, in two plavs. Hartley added 3 yaras anu Wright made another. Huoka made six yaras ana ajirai """" bringing the ball to the Colorado 43 yai line. Wright made a yard and Hubka made nine more. Hubka s gain was unallowed and Nebraska was penalized five yards for off-side. A forward pass to swanson was incom plete. A forward nip, Newman to nan- ley, gained 17 yards, ine oau was vh ms Colorado 30 yard Une. Hubka piayea mru the line for 4 yards. Wright skirted len for 11 yards. Hubka failed to gam dux lust before the whistle blew ne piantea the ball on the Aggie 10 yard line. Score of the third quarter lyeorasita u, Colorado, 0. Fourth Quarter. Hubka opened the final period with a four yard gains. He dove thru for lour more yards on the next play, xms pmnicu the ball squarely on the white chalk mark and on the next play he shoved it over. Score Nebraska 6; Colorado, 0. Captain Pay kicked goal. Score Nebraska, 7; Colorado, 0. Ratekin kicked off 44 yards to Wright who fumbled the ball and Hubka recovered and returned to the Nebraska 25 yard line. Hartley made 2 yards thru the right side. Wright made 8 yards but the balL was called back and Nebraska suffered a five yard penalty for oft-side. Hartley made six yards thru the right side. Weller kicked forty yards to Bresnahan who returned five to the Colorado 32 yard line. D. Hartshorn made four yards. Scott added two more thru the right side. D. Hartshorn made six yards on the next two plays. F. Hartshorn made eleven yards planting the ball on the Nebraska 45 yard line. A cross buck failed to gain and D. Hartshorn made seven yards on two plays. -A rorward pass. Scott to Donaldson, was completed but the Mountaineers drew a five yard penalty. Ratekin kicked over the goal '.ine and Nebraska put the ball in play on her own 20 yard line. Hartley made seven yards. Hubka made two yards and Wright smashed thru for a first down. Hartley lost a yard. Hubka added seven yards and made it first down on the next play. Wright made five yards on a cross buck. Hubka aded another yard. This brought the ball past the center of the field to the Colorado 46 yard line. A forward pass, Newman to Swanson, was incomplete. Wright made six yards thru the right side. A forward pass, Newman to Dana, was incomplete and Nebraska drew a five yard penalty. Wright made four yards and the game ended with the bail in possession of Nebraska on the Colorado 40 yard line. Final score Nebraska, 7: Colorado Aggies, 0. HAGKR BltrVGS FAST TE.4M. Former Lincoln Coach to Invade Xe-kraaka' at Chrlaimaa Time. Ttob Harer. former Lincoln hlgrh coach, expect to invade Nebraska darina Christmas vacation with "Junior Golds.' a sbas-ketball team of Oakland. Cal. The team is rated as one of the best small teams in the country and Hager will play them against the best high school aggregations In Nebraska. This basket cre have not loet a gams in two years. Last year they annexed a total of thirty-seven victories for an average of 54 points tn the game. Hager coached the team last year and altho he is now frestomaa football and basketball coach of the Oregon Agcies. he will make the trip with the team. COLTFMBrS HAS FAST TEAM. David City la Swamped In Friday's Game, 87 to 0. COLTJMBUS, Oct. Captain Joe jjpeich-er led his Columbus high school football team to an 87 to 0 victory over the David City high achool eleven here Friday afternoon. The Columbus boys have no been scored against this season, but in the three games played, they have piled up a total of 13 points against their opponents Albion. York and David City. As In the two previous games. Captain Sneichor. left halfback, was the individual tar in Friday's tussle. At the end of the first five minutes of play he circled David rtv's right end for a 60 yard run and the first touchdown. Just beforo the close of the fir-it half, he got away again to a spectacular 7S yard run and a touchdown. Only once did David City threaten Columbus' goal and that was when It carried the hall to the ten jard line with the aid of penalties against Columbus aggregating for-tn-ftve yards. During the last five minutes of Dlav Coach Rich sent in his second team, and they played Dvid C:ty to a standstill. Columbus rlays Norfolk at Norfolk next Trilav. end the Omaha high school of com- I :.v..r '..yr -; y- i ft?v ' fr X- ' )) y -:-" 7 : v i PWJ' f ;-' 3 V" iF : ill fj'- I : V 3 it,'". . .bm.v'..4 St -' ' it 1.? 'v M, Four Nebraska veterans who starred in the Colorado-Nebraska game Saturday. They are, left to right Fullback Ernie Hnbka, who was largely responsible for the gains that netted Nebraska her only touchdown; Wade Munn, left guard; John Puoelik. left tackle, and Clarence Swanson, left end. who composed the left side of the Nebraska line that made bis; holes for the Nebraska backs and held the Aggies In the critical t lsaes. more hers Octonet II. The lineups tn Friday's game: David City Cotumbns. McGarey Is Brown Sterna It Jonea Meyers Ir Branigan E. fitting; c Speica Baer rg Tschudy Haynes ...rt Oehlrich McFarland .......re Gottschalk B. Wright qb I-etthouts Hasik lh Speicher McKIravey rh Tryba DcFord ft FarreU Touchdowns: Speicher 4, X.enhouts 4. Tryba 3. Oottsclialk. 1, Kaxrell 1. Score by quarters: Calumbus 27 21 33 7 7 David City 0 0 0 00 Kentucky Derby t Lxinifton. LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 9. Today's grand clrouu feature card, the Kentucky derby for' three-ytax-olds, the oldest three-year-old harness race on the trotting tnrf was won by David M. lok's Day Btar, driven by Dick MbMahan. In each heat he lowered his previous lecord of 3:06 3-4, trotting the first and second heat in S:0 1-3. Natalie the Great, a Ally that he been his rival for two years, stood second; King Hav ester was third and Dudette. was tourth. Her sulky wheel was smashed in the second heat. Just David had little difficulty in winnin? the first division of the 2:16 trot. Captain Mack won the 2:12 pam, taking the second and third heats. He went 2:04 1-4 in the second heat. The opening round went to J. I- Jr- in 2:05 1-2. Driver Jnlin was fined 100 on a charge of not trying to win the first heat. The closing race went to Wagner, owned by Frank Hedricst. The real feature of the day occurred In th4 morning when A B. Cox's Siatsr Bertha, driven by Joe Sherrill. trotted a trial mil for a new time record of 2U)3, equally the world's record for three-year-old trotters made hero In 1917 by The Real Lady. , Miss S tirlinic liolf -Champion. CLEVELAND, Oct. 9. Alexa Stirling of AtAlanta won the women's national golf championship for the third consecutive lime when she defeated Mrs. J. V. Hurd of Pittsburgh. 4 and S at the Mayfield club today. The champiou played a wonderful long driving game, one of the best of her career, having the edge on her rival from the tee on every hole except the twelfth, where Mrs. Hurd's shot was five feet the better. In approaching and putting they were fairly even, but Miss Stirling's gains on the long shots gave her the edge. Miss Stirling was five up at the turn, having won the first, second and third; Mrs. Hurd picked up her ball on two after she had used four shots when Miss Stirling lay within a few feet of the pin on her second. The fourth went to Mrs. Hurd, her drive falling on the green back of the cup while Miss Stirling teed into a trap and used three to reach the green. The champion then' won the sixth, seventh and ninth, halving the fiftja and eighth. Miss Stirling went out in farty, using approximately fifteen putts. 1 ennis Tessa Will Ten. NEW YORK. Oct. 9. Members of America's Davis cup tennis team will play exhibition matches In thirteen cities of the central and western states before sailing next month for the international contestB in Auckland. William T. Tuden. jr., singles champion, Samuel Hardy, captain of the team and Watson M. Washburn, selected to fill the place resigned by Richard N. Williams, will make the tour. At San Francisco they w!il be joined by William M. Johnston, finalist this year in the singles championship. The easterners will leave New York Tuesday. Cities on their Itinerary Include Sioux City, la., October 19 j Omaha, 2 and 21; Denver, S3; Los Angeles, 27 and 2t: San Francisco,. V3: Berkeley, Cal., 30 and SI; Portland. November 2. 5 and 4; Tacoma, November 5: Seattle, November 4 and Vancouver. November 8 and 9, the eve of their departure. Bate" Maranard Arrested. CLEVELAND. C. Oct. 9. Richard IRube" Marouard, one of the star left handed pitchers of the Brooklyn National league pennant winners was arrested here today on a charge of ticket , "scalprng." Mraquard was arrested in a lobby of a downtown hotel on a warrant issued by ssistant Prosecutor Edward C. Stanton. He was changed with offering for sale eight world series box seats, the original cost of which was 152.80, for J350. He was released on his own recognizance to appear before Municipal Judge Silbert Monday to answer to the charge of ticket "scalping." Two other arrests were made. Fred Hoopes of Somerset. O.. was arersted at the ball pa-rk trying to sell a t3 ticket to John K. O'Farrell o Salt Lake City, Utah, for 814.50. Horses In Endurance Test. NEW YORK. Oct. a. Thirty-four horses will start at daybreak Monday from Fort Kthau Allen. Vt.. for Camp Devens. Mass . in the second annual endurance test of 300 miles, inaugurated to stimulate interest in the breeding ff charger suita-blc for the mounted service in the Cniled States. In this test, approved by the war department and department of apricuiture, each horse must carry 245 pounds. Int-ludine rider and equipment. The test ends Friday with sixty miles covered a day! Thirty Arabian horses, ,irht tracing back to desert ancestry, and eleven thorobreds, some descendants of F.nclish derby winners are iistea among ine entrants. Franklin Academy 28, Bea ver City 7 BEAVER CITY( Oct. 9. In a football game here today. Franklin academy beat Beaver City high. 28 to 7. The Beaver City girls' high school basketball team beat the girls' team from Oxford high. 19 to i. Ohio State Beats Brooklyn. OOLLTMBCS. O.. Oct. 9. After fighting thru a scoreless first period, in which they made only one first down. Ohio state's football team started a rally in the latter nan of the second period which culmin- ated in Oberlin's defeat. 27 to 0. ' Vale vs. North Carolina- XEW HAVKN. Conn.. Oct. 9. Tale de-fea'.eJ the University of North Carolina this afternoon II to 0. Score by periods: Yaie ' 0 7 721 University of N. Carolina.. 0 0 0 0 0 Pennsylvania vs. Swirthmere. PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 9. Enduring aggressiveness aided by breaks of luck enabled the University of Pennsylvania team to defeat the Swarthmore collefre football team 21 to 0 in a hotly contested game today. Princeton vs. Maryland. PRINCETON. N. J.. Oct. 9 Princeton's football team swamped the University of Maryland befoer 7.000 fans today. The final score was 3a to 0. ChlcsMco vs. Purdue. CHICAGO. Oct. 9. Chicago J inaugurated SOME NEBRASKA GRIDIRON VETERANS. 6 - FINALS IN FOOTBALL. Nebraska 1, Colorado Aggies . Fonn State 14, Dartroomtb. 7. Notre Dame 48, Western Normal Northwestern 17, Minoesste Kansas 6. Washborn 0 Illinois 41 Drake Missouri 44, St. Loals 0 Michigan So, Case 0. University of Iowa 63, Cornel Orinnell 0, low Stnte 28. Ues Moines 10, Cretghton Army 27, Midleboro, O., 0. Ohio State 37, Oberllo 0. I-Diversity of Dc-troit SI, Hnqnettt 14. Itntler 53, Hanover 7. Iowa 63, Cornell a. Georgetown 27, North Carolina Btssta 0, Union 0, Williams 35. Indiana 24. alixahMUppi A. and M. O. Ohio laivenlty 0, University of Cincinnati Univentty of North Dakota 65, Fargo College 0. Harvard 21, Valparaiso Cnirrrsity Tale 21: University of North Carolina 0 tSyracnse 45, Johns Hopkins Pennsylvania SI. Swarthmore 0 frinceton 35, Maryland State 0 University of Pittsburgh 34, University of Wet Virginia 1. Wisconsin 27, Michigan Aggies . Lafayette 7, Navy is. Chicago 24), Purdue . Whitman College 14, University of Wash. In gton 33. j its gridiron season with a 20 to 0 victory over Purdue today. Inability of the Boilermakers' backs to handle punts paved the way to both Maroon touchdowns. Chicago used, twenty-seven players and lost many chances to i score by poor offensive work, especially la the early staegs of the game. I t Miner oothall Rearalts. i At Missoula, Montana: Montana University 133, Mount at. Charles 0. At Bohsmui, Montana: Montana State State college 17, Wesleyan University 7. At Berkeley, California: University of ianiornia jxv, Bt. Marys' College 0. At Colorado Springs, Colorado: Colorado Springs 43,p University of New Mexico J. At Lewisburg, Pa.: TJrsinus 48, Bucknell 0. At Bethlehem, Pa.: Lehigh 9, Ktrtgers 0. At Gettysburg, Pa., Gettysburg 88, West Maryland 0. At Carlisle, Pa.: Dickinson 19, St. Johns 0. At Hamilton, N. Y. : Colgate 7, Allegheny 7. I At Pittsburgh: Caraerie Tech, 31. West Minster 0. I At Washington, Pa.: Washington and Jefferson 67, Kalamazoo 0. At Baltimore: Washington College 0, St. Marys 19. i At Chester, Pa.: Pennsylvania Military College 13,1 Villa Nova . At Harrisburg, Pa: Lebanon 14, Suseque-hanna 0. i At Haverford, Pa. : Haver-ford 3, Stevens 10. i At Washington, D. C: Delaware 14, George Washington 7. At New i York: Columbia 14. New York University 17. At St. Louis: Drnry 0, Waflhingotn 36. At Providence. JR. I.: Brown 32, University of Maine 7. ! Harvard vs. Vsl paralso. CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Oct. 9. After holding Harvard well away from the goal for two periods Valparaiso weakened today and the Crimson scored three touchdowns by line plunges by Horween and Owen and long runs by Churchill and Hamilton. Score by periods: Harvard i . v. . 0 0 7 14 21 Valparaiso 0 0 0 0 9 Spectacular Triumph for Peaa. STATE I COLLEGE. Fa.. Oct. 9. Penn State scored a spectacular triumph over Dartmouth today, 1 4to 7. With the score a tie In the fourth period, Glenn lKIllnger, State's halfback intercepted a forward pass and rushed 4-yards to aDrtmouth's two-yard line.i On the next play, Lightner, the other ts&te liaUfback, went over for the winning score. Warm ins; Up for Big Race. WINDSOR, Out.. Oct. 9. Man O War and Sir Burton today vera started on fast workouts over the Kenllwo-rth jockey dub track where Tuesday they will run a mile and a quarter for the American thorobred title, a 75.OO0 purse and a JS.tKH) gold cup. Pittsburgh, vs. PeanaylTanis. PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Oct. 9. The annual gridiron clas hbet-ween the universities of Penaylvanla and West Virginia resulted in n S to 13 victory for Pitt today. The Mountaineers were outclassed in all departments of the game. Syracuse vs. Johns Hopkins. SYRACUSE. N. Y., Oct. 9. Ater being held virtually even in the first half Syracuse university uncovered Its full strength in the second half today and scored almost at will cn Johns Hopkins, rolling up a score of 4 to 0. 1 Illinois vs. Drake. ! IIRBANA, III.. Oct. 9. Straight old-fashioned football gave Illinois a 41 to 0 victory over Drake today. The visitors made only four first downs, while Illinois gained consistently by plunges and end runs. Battle Tern Rounds to Draw. EAST I CHICAGO, Ind Oct. 9. Jack 8harkey, New York, and Joe Burman of Chicago battled ten rounds to a draw In the opinion of the newspaper men today. The men are bant am weights. Miehla-au vs. Case. ANN ARBOR, Mich.. Oct. 9. Relying almost exclusively on straight football Michigan defeated Case, So to 0. Score by periods: Michigan 0 14 14 7 35 Case i o 0 0 0 0 Easy for Notre Dame. SOUTH BEND. Ind.. Oct. 9. With a host of substitutes in its lineup, except for the first and third quarters. Notre Dame snowed Western Normal under by a score of 42 to 0. The visitors failed to make first downs. Bees were introduced in Boston in 1870 and have spread from there over North America. COTTAGE GROCERY j 1952 N St. Phone B4704. Groceries and Fresh Meats OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY. I 1952 N Street. f i TRAP, GUN AND ROD By TOM MARSHALL Attention! Boy scoots, boys red blood club and gimogashea. Is America putlmg a boner? What la a boner? A failure to successfully pat in execution a golden opportunity offered, a confusion of ideas with inability to concentrate thought for the accomplishment of recognized purpose, resulting in satisfactory results. Incidents, ' enacted In both business and sport worlds, which elicit the universal was a boner r Opportunity is sow loudly knocking at the door of oar nation with a proposition that should be fanned into a popular flame. Intensive instruction, money and time, have been devoted by our government to the education of four million untrained boys, teaching them to accurately shoot and correctly handle firearms. They are rapidly trained and advanced to a condition of semi-perfection, thereby becoming a national asset which should be pereptuated. They woald become devotees of trapshooting, this major sport. If substantially encouraged, becomes of-fical instructors for the rising generation (at least twelve million in number) our nation's prospective defenders. Preparedness discourages war. In a recent speech, Ex-President Taft, sounded the national keynote, "This war has taught ns that it pays to be prepared, it likewise teaches us that now we are prepared, we should remain so." Why should the ideal of universal military training be endorsed, requiring; the continued absence of our much-needed productive forces, in camps of the United States regulars and the.expendlture of rast sums of government money, when an avenue of perfect preparedness is offered requiring only public endorsement and very limited financial encouragement. We now have available and on call a prospective army, whose slogan has ever been "Barkis Is wlllin." As live, energetic and manly an aggregation of boys as ever followed a , trail or performed the "one good act a day" as required. They are laboring under a mistaken handicap. When mention is made or it is suggested that gun -training be substituted for the useless staff, there is a universal acclaim, "delighted." Amend the curriculum of boy scouts, boys red blood .club and gimogashea. Teach them to handle firearms. The element of danger connected with correct handling of guns is nil. Education and instruction in the art is a guarantee against accident to your boys or later their companions afield. Boys want and enjoy handling guns, which Is an accomplishment, why force upon them the useless staffs. General Foch makes the statement, "A man who is an expert shot is practically seventy per cent efficient as a soldier." This would leave but thirty per cent for tactics, parade inspection, blanket rolling and saluting of superior officers, accomplishments easily acquired. When a contestant averages eighty per cent on inanimate targets, over the traps, his soldier efficiency immediately becomes seventy per cenL That they may retain their present skin and knowledge of shooting, every returned soldier from array, navy or air service, should be encouraged to continue their practice. Every school college and club sould designate shooting as a major sport. Ability to shoot and handle guns should be a part of every boy's education. An immense standing army 'is nonessential. Train every red-blooded boy In the United Stated to a proper conception of gun requirements, and you will always have an "on call" army, who will fill every national emergency to the letter. Avert Wars by Universal Preparedness. Avoid compulsory military training by popularizing a line of sport which combines a delightful diversion with national protection. Our Canadian friends across the border have awakened to opportunity lapping, and do not brand the idea a knock. Many cities have, thru the action of progressive park commissioners, installed traps and constructed elaborate club houses in their city parka or playgrounds, at the same time donating from the public budget, moneys for the purchase of shells to be given in restricted numbers to pupils for practice each week-Contestants soon become infatuated with the sport, shooting independent of government or city allotments. Park com- APPLES Gano $1.75 Missouri Pippins ?1.40 Taylor Orchards 55th and 0. AULEY It . . . ft -s-.W$ - I ' l - v i i f - in Mt x- 7 1 i M 'St -4, -$-9- --vr. - vx"v t-r if - '4TV - PhotA bv MacDonald. mlsslcoei i in Ohk-ajro. tfftwankea. New York. Philadelphia, Omaha. Cleveland. Kansas City and many other cities, have grasped offered opportunities, setting apart sections of their parks and Installing; traps and clubhouses for the sport of trapshooting. The handicap Imposed on boy scouts, (eliminating firearms) should be at once forgotten. Bound them into an on-call army, thru preparedness. Let Uncle Sara refuse to pull a political boner. Educate the rising generation to soldier efficiency on ealL Question I am told there Is a move on to Impose' a tax on hunters by the gov ernment. It will soon resolve itself into taxing the poor man out of the hunting game. Please tell me what you think of so much taxation. FRANK F. GOBLE. Answer The government has not advanced the idea of taxing sportsmen. This Is agitated by enthusiastic game protectors who are anxious to see the federal laws enforced, there being a lack of means for that purpose at the present writing. The United Btates supreme court has settled the validity of the migratory bird treaty act. Mora money must be provided for its enforcement. The migratory bird breeding grounds in the north must be protected. Additional refuges must be bought in the south n.--wintering grounds. Feeding and restirii.-placesm ust be provided en route. Large swamp must be bought and drainage prevented. The licenses suggested is only SO cents, to be in the form of a stamp, procured from postmasters and attached to the state license Issued. The amount thus collected to be kept In a separate fund and utilized for the purposes outlined only. It is estimated that a million dollar fund would be collected every year to be exclusively utilized in securing sanctuaries, feeding grounds and public shooting reservations. At the present time congress : has apportioned J197.000 for the enforcement of the migratory act, which is ridiculously inadequate for efficient warden service, eliminating the idea of further betterments for , some preservation. In ray Judgment there should be a federal license issued. I Question Who were the members of the Olympic team, recently returned from the Antwerp. Belgium, tournament? Answer Jay Clark, Worcester, Mass.; Mark P. Arie, Champaign. M. ; Frank Troeh. Vancouver. Wash.; Frank Wright. Buffalo, N. Y. ; Fred Plum, Atlantic City. N. J.; Forest McNeir, Houston, Tex.; Ben DooneHey. New York city; Horace Booser, Cincinnati, O. Romans had the first feather beds. SSS 4 -Ik - , CI LO Is Lack Of Iron In The Blood Dragging You Into The Torture Chamber Of Ill-Health? Priysicjan Say. Thousands Are Racked By Hi-Health Because They Have Let The Iron In Their Blood Run Low RECOMMENDS ORGANIC IRON-NUXATED IRON To Build Red Blood, Mighty SbPenglh And The Sturdy Health That Laughs At Disease Says "You Cannot Be Strong And Well Without j Plenty Of Iron In The Blood." Thotisandsot people are held in the clutch of Anaemia lack of iron in the blood and in consequence they feel sickly, tired and run-down, and yield easily to every little ailment that seems to strike them out of a clear sky. Men lose time irom their business, and never seem to be able to work at their full efficiency; and women find theio, household tasks terribly tiring and burdensome. They are rotviernned to the torture-chamber of 111 -Health, when in many cases their condition is due to BOthing more or than lack of iron in the blood. The strains and burdens of present-day lite tend to drain the iron from the blood, and few of us lead the normal, vigorous life and eat the coarse iron-filled foods that would help to replenish the supply of iron. When the iron in the blood runs low, the blood becomes impoverished, thin, and anaemic, leaving us without the vitality to fight oS sickness and infections, and it is the opinion of physicians that in such circumstances "we should by all means quickly build up the supply of iron in the blood. Dr. lohn J. Van Home, formerly Medical Inspector and Clinical Physician on the Board of HeaKh of New York City, especially recommends organic iron Nnxated Iron as a tonic for the blood, because of its remarkable strength-giving, vigor-building properties. "Yon cannot bs strong: and well without plenty of iron m the bnod. aaya Ur. van Home, itioasands are racked ana tortured by ill-health because they nave failed to bund up proper defenses by keeping their blood rich in iron. Yet since Impoverished blood can be so easily fed with organic iron by means of Nnxated Iron, at seems a great tragedy that to many people allow themaeves to slip into a sickly, worn-out condition, as a result of letting the iron in the blood run low. "Patients often ask me why there can be strong, healthy men or teaily attractive viijor- ous women without plenty of iron m the blood. Merely lor this reason it is the iron in the red Wood corpuscles that carries the oxygen we breathe throughout the bod, If the von in the Wood Unas out. the blood cannot carry enough oxygen to the millions of nviriff cella in the human system, and they are literally stranded for lack of ah-, just as the body is wranaied if the longs cannot breathe in the Ine-siviag oxygen. GOPHER H0?ESARE DASHED Champion Prospects o Ollmerinsx With Defeat at Hands of Northwestern, 17 to O. EVANSTON. 111., pet, 9. MmnourtaB b4g ten" championdbip hopes were dashed today when Northwostera's elarvsn dassd the Gophers defense with aa asrisl attack and shattered their offense at critical stages, winning 17 to 0. Except for the first period and occasional "spurts In the second session the Mlnneootans weer outclassed. H. Penfletd's placement kick from the twenty-yard line gave Noisrhwestero her first three potnts. Two touchdowns by Halfback Graaanick and goals from touchdown by H. Penfleld completed the Porpia scoring, one touchdown comlug in the third and the other in the fourth period. Aiding materially in the telling work of Orausnick was the Palmer-Carney and the Paknar-Piittenmn forward passing pairs. Captain Amtaon. fullback Krkbcrg and Oes led the Gopher attack. Ofs was forced to leave tne game In the second period. wfren kicked in the atomacii but n cams back later. Score Northwearn Minnesota 717 0 Easy Victory for Iowa. IOWA CflTY. Iowa. Oct. 9. Iowa university's crack football team today defeated i-Virnell college, considered one of the 3trontr'iJt of the secondary schools of the state, by the lopsided score of 43 to a. After the contest was safely tucked away ADVERTISEMENT S. M. Melick Tells About Liquor Delivery Lincoln, Nebr, October 9, ISM. To the People of (Nebraska: Certain porfticana, inclndlns two of Governor JfceKerri-rti petB. Bross and Hyers, have eeen fit to attack my veracity and my personal integrty as a subordinate affiobU In connection wiQi the law enforcement department of tbj state. Having resided in Nebraska upwards of forty years, and baring been honored by elective and appointive posit Jons imposing public service upon zne for more than a quarter of a century, 1 will not desgrade myself by entering into a njarkfrt-plaoe discission with irresponsible character asaaseins. I desire now to make a few brief Btartements to the voters: 1. The published explanations which G Hyers and Phfl Bross and their apologetic friends seeking to discredit my recent statement under oath, are a ttesne of falsehoods from begtmaing to end. 2. The lirttor delivered by me and placed in the residence rf Phil Broas on the imperative order of Gas Hyers, was one of the seven casks seized nnd taken from the premises of the mrforttmate Longley, now in the penitentiary. 3. Tne assertion that said liquor was unfit for coosonipttem is too absurd to consider tar a moment and is an eleventh, hour revelation from two of the chief priests of law violation. 4. I delivered that liquor after vainly protesting with Gas Hyers that It was not right and an indiscreet tiling for htm to have me do. Bat be insisted, saying, "take a man with yon who can be trusted:.' And Lo and behold, when we reached the res. idence of Phil Bross, he was out tn the yard watching and waiting for the arrival of the coveted cask. Mr. Bross himself led the way and my assistant followed with the liquor and placed It as ordered. Mr. Broas later reported to me on the effective naYty of the liquor. On the same evening myself and the same sssistan, at Mr. Hyers request, dehevered to Mr. Hyers at his leaidence en west O street another one of the casks, svpposed ro contain fifteen gallons of the same kind of liquor. This will a Word Mr. Hyers another opportunity for one of his cade-stepping denials, bat he cannot champs tiae facts. He most remember having stated to me, "When you have delivered the cask to Bross, bring one of them out to my home.'' Mr. Bross must certainly remember that withn the last three weeks he came to my home and begged me not to make aa ad-da vit as be 'heard certain rumors of an affidavit having made by me. At that time he made no pretense ef denial of the facts above stated, and further told me that ordinarily be TM not htberfere In other departments, but that if I desired he woakl see to it that I was reemployed as a state agent And a few days afterwards Mr. Hyers called me on the telephone and told me that he had a very important case that needed immediate attention in the western part of the state, and that he desired my services in the matter; stating that he wanted me to go and make the irrrestlg-tion. I declined this offer. While Mr. Hyers is busy explaining, let hiri tell the people why he fails to prosecute a certain case now pamdSjig in Justice Stevens' court since January 16, 1920, which case may be found tn docket 40, page 211, where one quart of whisky was seised and 100 quarts supposed to contain intoxicating liquor, ami other cases which might claim the attention of Mr. Hyers, If he were not so busy denying things that are true. t , Mr. Hyers further states that 1 was discharged. Will Mr. Hyers kindly tell the public why 1 wae rebxined on his staff for a period of about six months after this liquor had been delivered to PhD Bross and to himself. Very respectfully, S. M. MELICK. a,. - ,.v ' .:, vjw . less L A. f I srsap a. - . " no "If vnur hWirf larks rmn m, , mendation is that you do not trifle with -Jan- Rroussubslitutesbutpettheceniiine Nuxatrd I -on. bcauae of its power to build red blond strneth. and shirdfheallh. I have had x- cellent raits wrth fiuxated Iron; it has of.en. in two weeks' time, brought about a marked improvement in pale, nervons. anaemic persons." Dr II. B Van. tormerly physician in the Balt.more Hospttal and a Milc! F.,nier says: nhrouahout my experience on Hoxpuai w. Coaoch Howard Jonea of lows used second strong men te s gi ast sstsnt. Wisconsin vs. Michigan AaKirs. MADISON. Wis.. Oct. 9. Wisconsin defeated the Michigan Aargtea today 11 to 9, sltho the vtastors put up s peti;cujr defense. Aacho the Wisconsin gosl wisa never in danger wns not until the second half tiiat the Badgers were able to score. Indiana, vs. Mississippi A. and M. BLOOMINOTON, InL. Ort 9 Vsjug aarsiawt footaan Indtmna defeated Musnls-sappi A and M. coll .-go J4 to before a crowd of 5.000 here this afternoon. Lafayette Beats Mtddlrs. ANNAPOLIS. Oct 9. Laf a.ymt te coIIsks and the Annapolis midslvlpmcn were the contestants In a bitterly f ought footlmJl contest here today, the middles finally winning to 7. " ATCHISON GLOBE SIGHTS. Sent in: "lie took my temperature and 3." If a man is a fool it doesn't remain a secret very long. Scientific humor is the canned goods of the trade. Kicking is a habit that grows when reasoning is absent. There is often more virtue Jn forgetting than remembering. What has become of the n. f, hoy who acted as if he were proud of bis father? Girls can't eat corn on the cob this year, as they don't dare to get butter In their ear muffs. vv Aff '" - 'i .1 r i ' n 1 ryi' st. Staffs and as a Medics! Rxsan. lner J have been sstofnshed st (he nnasbir at DltlMll whl have doctored thern- selvrr vainra forvarious diseases, when in reality then- defecate, ma-wan state was sUTiphr he result of lack of ii'OD in the blood, frequently bronchi so bv modem nietnoas ox cookery sod the strain of the ptcsvia-day high-tenauonijfe. Timeand again I have prescribed orgasnc iron Nuxsed Iron and surprised patients st the rapidity wan which then- weakness and eeneanldebal-ity was retLaced by a renewed feeling of strength and vitality. I took Nmtated iron nryseU to build me oa utter a seiaons case of nervons exhaustion. The effects were apparent after a few days and wttbin three weeks it had virtually revitalized nnrwbole system and put me in a superb i : i rA.. . Minrrat-rcsrsii-Nors: Nrxatm irm. wfekn la ryrunimer.laJovei pot a swrwtnr.dy tautens wiich la sii known todrnuuiverywbrs. la- ZoA'Z'lTtl' 22. mSS . l'mrT kIX' tTmal nl -s;i!w Nsjsied iroaixstamped asfoii-iwa-J. "d lhe "tA Nuisied Iron nuiprtininrV ab botiir. an last um pnbne onsy not bsld I !;'ZJVJr!n' TP."VUr wThw,"" your mosey . " It "-r -1 rr r'l a -ii Irtifi 0

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free