The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 28, 1917 · Page 5
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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PORTING SECTION THE LINCOLN SUNDAY STAR N E B R A S K A ' S B E S T N E W S P A P E R Automobile Section :EENTII YEAB. LINCOLN, N E B . SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1917. of Western Champion- Shattered When Wol- ines Swamp Huskers [n Gridiron Battle. IN DRIZZLING RA1N Yost Backs Too Much ewart's Line--Tackling Veston Spoils Chances Husker Touchdowns. FUMBLE COSTLY By "CV SHERMAN. ARBOR, Mich, Oct. 27.-- The ms of the Nebraska Cornhus- achic\e a western football jishlp were smothered today y field, where the Michigan nes flashed their most power- nse of the year and took the of the Huskers, 20 to 0. The of the Wolverines was quite enough to silence all doubts Hickey Denounces « Rumors of Split In Double A Loop CHICAGO, Oct. 27.--The American association isn't going to roll over and play dead just because some of its club owners have visions of a third major league--at the expense of dis- membeiing the association. Thomas J. Hickey, president of the association, so declared to the United Press tonight. Hickey said he was aware of reports that three or tour club owneis contemplated withdrawing trom the cucuit and joining with International league club owners in the formation oi d new league, but that he knew nothing: of it "officially." "If such a maneuver is attempted, we will be ready for them," declared Hickey. "We don't contemplate any such "trouble, but if it comes, the league will fight." Hickey refused to divulge his PUn of battle, saying that to do so would leave the association open to any contemplated offensive. The four teams expected tox"insurgre" are reported to be Indianapolis. Louisville, Toledo and Columbus. They are said to be considering uniting with Baltimore, Montreal, Toronto and Buffalo, -with the Baltimore franchise probablv transferred to Chicago. Hickey declaied specifically that he knew Columbus, of which Joe Tinker, former Cub and Chicago federal league manager, is piesident, will "remain loyal." g- ths merits of their victory. st TV amors twice planted the behind the Nebraska goal, Trinity All Stars Play Tie With Beatrice Eleven The Trinity Stars football team went FABER TAKES HIS PLACE AMONG SELECT FEW OF BASEBALL CHRISTY ·TACK COOX1J33. to Beatrice Saturday and played a with Harmon's Beatrice team, _ .... _ _ resulting in a tie of 19 to 19. The 'ennann, a line-smashing: full- j g nme ^ a s a hard fought one, as some tremendous P°^«£, Bounded j of the Harmon team "were membeis t0 u i?IL,\it twn niipp kicks of the second high aehool eleven, not -, by booting two Place Kicks, ^ rf ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ie tield. luskers menaced the Michigan j ly on one occation. After n the rectangle to withi ies' 13-yard line, the Huskers away their one chance to bat- i way acioss the maize and al. The Huskers rallied dur- fomth period and a. succcss- ard ].ass to Hubka for twenty- rds transfer! el the battle to n temtory. Nebraska then re- o a stung of forward passes, 'hich were incomplete and the nt o\ er to the Wolverines on ust as the final whistle .sound- termination of the grueling Red Faber. pitching hero of the 1917 seiies, well deserves the tributes that EO with winning three games In one series and takes his place among 1 a select few who have done this f,amc thing. Bill Dincen. ot Boston, won three against Pittsbuigh, \\on three from Boston in the same series; Mathewson took three liom the Athletics, and all shutouts m 1905; Adams, of Pittsburgh, took three from Detroit in 1909; Coombs won three games ag.iinst the Cubs in 1910.' and Joe TS'ood was victor in three over the Giants in 1912. Howo\cr, no other ^oild'b series pitcher bore quite as heavy a Pitching- buidcn as did Philllppe, of the Puates, bn.ck In 1903. Of the eisht games pl.vycd Phlllippe started land finished fne--the first, third, fourth, seventh and eighth. He won his first three, but was defeated in his last two efforts, the Pirates failing to score a run for him in the final game, which settled the championship. Phlllippe pitched forty-four innings in th.it series, a high maik for work by any pitcher in any world's scries. were made bv Capt, ly ononeocca^u. ^, ---, h Austin, Gillaspie. Moore for n the rectangle to within the Trjnity ; and Bu ^ eV( Tatum . Eloodgood and Capt. Stevens for Beatrice. JJusev was injured in the third quarter and had to be earned from the ground Tatum was injured in thc fourth nunrter Tho Trinity Stars have never boor beaten. Thev are mcmhcis of Robf 11 L. Newman's class in the Tiinity Methodist church. Tho lineup: Beatrice. Pos. Stars. Wallen c McCreary Stevens, (c) C f . . . - · Bronson Tatum f b Austin Bloodgood lh. Tedrick-Gillaspio Busey rh Thomas (c) .Tohnson-Purdy - - l e Gardner Griffith re Hook Reuthers Ig Harmon Carpenter Austen ...rgr Gramgor Fall It Burt Eyth rt Newman Referee--Matthias of Fairbury; tirnp keeper, Nuckoll of Beatnce; linesman, Ancona, Beatrice. Fifteen minute periods. an, \\~eston and Hanish were n duvmg rods of the Michigan though Froemke also appealed ellar roll. an distinguished himself by pultic charges through the Neine and Weston by his brilliant i of th e Michigan attack and dly tackling. lusKers filed their own bid for 3own during the first period of xchanging kicks with the Woland gaming possession of the ball by reason of a Michigan the Huskers reeled off a. first n a scues of otf-tackle bucks patently had the "Wolverines on i \\hcn Dobson, left fullback, d through the Michigan line cied twenty-five yards befoie by Weston huiled him to the iked turf. Three line smashes Saturday Football Michigan Followers Complete- Surprised By the Wolverine Victory. Maroons Victors, Make One Touchdown CHICAGO, Oct. 27.--Chicago remain, od a contender for the conference foot- HUS wal n"edod ar on tte "«« championship by defeating Northwestern, 7 to 0 this afternoon. The contest which was witnessed by clc»is down. Halfback Schellenbeig at the line on the linal plunge, pigakm slipped away and into thc arms of FroemKe, n left half, back, who sprinted length of thc field to a touch- econd touchdown by the Wol- ·rtas rcgi--tPied in tho second Exchanging kicks with the i and getting the ball on Ne- 30-y.ud line, the Wolverines to 7,000 persons was marred by a soft muddy field. Penalties were costly to the Maroons who twice carried the ball within the shadow of the Purple goal only to lose their advantage by a hea\y penalty. Charles Higgins, the Maroon full back, made the long touchdown in the third period when he bioke thiough Saturday's Gridiron Battles Have Little Effect on Championship Dope. CHICAGO, Oct 27.--The big football teams of the country upset the dope todas---by playing according to dope The only notable exception was Michigan, which sin prised its own followers by walloping Ncbiatka with a 20 to 0 scoic. The westein conference situation remains unchanged, Chicago and Illinois remaining t in the championship race At Ann Arbor: Nebraska, 0; Michigan, 20. At Champaign: Purdue, 0; Illinois, 27. At South Bend: South Dakota, 0; Notre Dame, 40. At Cincinnati: Ohio U., 20; Cincinnati, 0. At Columbus: Ohio State, 67; Denison, 0. At Lawrence: Ames, 0; Kan$as, 7. At Cleveland: Oberlin, 3; Case, O.N At Oxford: Miami, 20; Ohio Wesleyan, 0. At Alliance: Mountain Reserve, 2; Alliance, 0. At St. Louie: Washington U., 0; Rose Poly, 0. At Milwaukee: Marquette, 21. At Madison: Iowa, 0; Wisconsin, 20. At Chicago: Northwestern, Oj Chicago, 7. At Marietta: Marietta, 3; Heidelberg, 0. At South Bethlehem: Lebanon Valley, ; Lehigh, 33. At New York: Williams, 9; Columbia, 6. At Swarthmore: Swarthmore, 46; Haskcll Indians, 0; » i^i...»......~. o ^-- . , - ^ r\^. w w « a « L I I I I I W I c. \jnni i by defeating Northwestern and Pur-| F r a n kli n and Marshall, 0. due, respectn ely. Ohio State, last year's title holder, played a. minor college? while Minnesota was idle. The titular possibilities appear to rest between Ohio State and Illinois, ·with Minnesota the proverbial "dark horse." The fact that Chicago was held to one touchdown by the dcmor- ized Purple eleven gives the Maroons only an outside chance. Michigan, although a member of the At West Point: Army, 21; Villa Nova, 7. At Princeton: Princeton (freshmen), 12;, Exeter, 0 At Philadelphia: Pittsburgh, 14; Penn., 6. At Springfield: Springfield, 28; Worcester Tech., 0. At Hanover: Dartmouth, 21; -New 1VL1UU1KU11, i l l u u v U f e A i *v i u v * * i u ^ i v-i. ,,..*-! - - " _ · . · _ . . _ ^ conference, came back into the fold) At Princeton: Princeton. 7; Camp O U -- ( ( . i u . liiit;, LI iv » * v* » v - » * » * ^ ^ . - - - - - - t- - - -a '(.sistless attack. A plunge right tackle from the three yard line, ish in which the Wolverines He had carried the ball down the field ^lfback covered 20 yardt,, was fiom the Purple 46-vard line on a I by a seiies of drives through scries of off tackle plungres. and \Veiman charged across Besides Higgins work, the line plung- jraska goal. The Wolverines' mp of Rouso featuied foi Chiaogo. their most effective offense! Underbill and Koehler were the mam- tho t h u d period, yet encount- stays of the purple offense, while titf a defense whenever the j Ellmgru ood was the star of the de- ,kers were battling for the pro- | 'ense. of then goal line, that the final s scoieless on the part of thc nes by the touchdown route, an's kicking skill was called tion dm ing the last half and ce k u k s for goal were the rc- e in the third period and the successful kick tuining the artcr m's unerring tackling actually he Wolverines from having }al line th;ice crossed by the 3 from the Cornhusker state, the Nebraska advance which I the had fust quarter and after icclcd off twenty-five n a plunge through the light the Hichigan line, the Corn- fullba.k had a clear field to a Harvard May Play Fort Sheridan Team FORT SHERIDAN, 111., Oct. 27.-Rev. Mron E. Adams, director of morale at the officers training camp here announced tonight that he had chained a promise from Harvard university for a football game to be played with a team representing the camp at Stags Field, Chicago, prorviding he can arrange a return game in Boston. The games will be played for the benefit of the Red Cross. Rev. Adams already has started to organize his team. Huggins Winds Up Affairs at St. Louis wn but for Weston, the Wol- safety man. Weston's tackle he on lushing Cornhusker, just id during the final half, when )ri, Nebiaska's sprinting right i, twice cleared the Wolver- gs and had a clear field. Wes-d his tackles with perfect pro- CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 27.--Millar and dropped the Nebraska Huggins, new manager of the New :r to the turf. . |York Yankees, arrived home today tics compiled from detailed j from New York, but will go to St. a evory play during the battle'Louis next week to wind up his af- iat Michigan advanced the ball of 237 yaids from snap back, ca's Aotal yardage was 107. n executed ten first downs to the Cornhuskcrs. The Wol- v\erc set back ninety-four nd Nebraska forty-five yaids iltics. Mfchigan attempted but ward pass, which failed. The s gamed twenty-five yaids on. ccssful forward pass and failed othcis. Eleven punts and kick- Michigan netted 443 yards and jraska total was 405 yards on Michigan' -162 yards.. was 122 fairs as manager of the Cardinals. Hug-gins says V c has made no definite, plans for ·'the future of the Yankees. He Professes to know nothing regarding the /identity of his successor at St. Louis. ic number of kicks. Michigan 1 kicks a total of he Nebraska total Coach Yost Surprised. · · i Yost of Michigan declared that he believed he was the irprlsed man on the field as n f the Wolverines' victory, aska gave us a great game," , "but the Wolverines played letter than I believed was in nd it was no discredit to Nein any sea«e to finish on the end. I had fcracd tho Corn- (Contlnucd ·» page six) One Hit Is All That Keeps Chapman Out of 300 Class NEW YORK, Oct. 27.---One little stingy hit kept Ray Chapman out of the .300 list this season. Ray stuck pretty close to .30,0 all season, sometimes seven or eight points above that mark, sometimes seven or eight points below. And when the season ended he had collected 160 hits in 5G5 times at hat, for a mark of .2989* Had he gr.ibbed off 170 hits his average would have been .30088. At that there's a, chance that thc official figure? will give Chappie one or two more hits i t h n n are credited to him by the statisticians and that he'll really rcnl'ze his ambition to get Into the .300 class. too late to include any of the conference teams in its schedule, except Northwestern. Eastern Championship. An eastern championship, with Tale, Harvard and Princeton playing only bush league games, just naturally "ain't." The smaller colleges in that section, however, have been raising- havoc with the big 'uns foi some years back and It isn't at all improbable that they will manage to arrange some sort of a title among- themselves. Pittsburgh, which was generally conceded to" have the strongest team In the country last year, just managed to squeeze oU 14 to 6 win over Pennsylvania. Brown defeated Colgate by the margin of one goal from touchdown. Cornell ran rings around Bucknell and the Army, Navy, Princeton and Dartmouth all won their games. Williams upset Columbia, 9 to 6. In non conference games in the west, Notre Dame gave South Dakota a trimming. Mount Union defeated Case, Marquette scalped the Haskell Indians, Kanas beat Ames, Detroit trimmed the Michigan Aggies and Missouri manhandled Drake. Rice sprung the surprise in the southwest oy beating Texas, 13 to 0. At the same time, the Texas Aggies were winning from Louisiana, 27 to 0. Henry Kendall, th e pigmy Oklahoma school, which last year had one of the strongest teams in the countiy, lost to Aikansas, 19 to 7. Two Sided Affair. The western title is liable to be a Dix, 6. At Ithaca: Cornell, 20; Bucknell, 0. At Pittsburgh: Carnegie Tech., 0; Alleghany, 0. At Hoboken: Stevens, 20; Middle- Bury, 6. At Easton: Muehlenburg, 6; Lafayette, 0. At Levyston, Me.: Bowdoin, 13; Bates, 0. At Lewiston, Me.: Maine, 0; Col- fay, 0. At Columbia: Missouri, 49; Drake, 9. At East Lansing: Detroit, 14; Michigan Aggies, 0. At Fayetteville, Ark.: Arkansas, 19; Kendall, , At San Antonio, Tex.: Texas A. M., 2; Louisiana, 0. At Austin: Rice, 13; Texas. 0. At Denver: South Dakota Mines, 6; Colorado Mines, 58. At Colorado Springs: Colorado College, 21; Utah U., 0. 0. At Omaha: Creighton, 21; Dubuque. At Grinncll: Grinnell, 48; Coe, 0. At Annapolis: Navy, 89; Haverford. At Ayer, Mass.: Camp Deven, 0; Harvard, 0. At Beaver Falls: W. J., 33; Geneva, 0. Illinois Triumphs Over Purdue Team Wisconsin Boxing Commission May Split Up Most Popular Boxing Team. Collins Must Choose Between Boxing Club and His Minnesota Husky. Well Known Lightweights Insist On Right to Face Leoqard In Ring. New York Manager Asserts Benny Can't Scale In As Genuine Lightweight. BY "RINGS1DER." CHICAGO. Oct. 27.--"Benny Leonard may bo champion, nil right, but how run they call him tho greatest llslitwolfflil uo ever lind v*hen he hasn't even agreed to meet thc throe best sccond-rateis In tho business? This modest queiy wns flung oft 'here a Tew dns neo by Jnmes Joy Johnston. New Yoik in.inntror and boxinp Impresario, ns he daMied westward with Tod welterweight champion. Lewis and Johnston were on their wnv to the const, where Lewis lias several bouts lined up. James wns In a truculent mood nnd he brought forth his \\onis ot condemnation of the conqueror of Fioildle Welsh and Johnny Kllbnne w i t h considerable energy, Jim hud a chip on both shouldeis. He talked like ho would fifiht at the drop of the hat nnd was \\illlng lo drop Iho hnt himself. "That's exactly what 1 mean," replied ,12:0 Red and Black Eleven Takes Measure of North Nebraskans In Hard Contest. Miller's Warriors Near fop of the 1917 Championship Ladder. the "boy bandit" or Gotliuni. champion bocnuie he got 'Yes, he's technical BOXING BOUTS THIS WEEK. Monday, Oct. 29. On"; Chilstio \i. Tonj Kollei, 15 i ounds at Dm ton, O. Johnnv Ei tie v- G»orgc Thompson. 10 rounds. :iL J1 iclnr. WN Biynn Downov A S Johnny Griffiths, 12 rounded :.t Columbus. O ] lii i v G u b v«.. Guoiije Chip, ]2 rounds. Ml Cincinnati O Thursday, Nov. 1. TCvrr l l n m t m i \ ·· Chult iroKlloni*. IT. 1 0 U l l 4 « , Jit j M ' I O I l . O Friday, Nov. 2. Giift CbiNtle A a. Billy MNkc, JO rounds, at Btooklyn, N. Y. knockout over the old champion, but why doosn'i lie buttle Caluley "White or Joe Welling or Johnny Dundee? Did you ever hear Leonard or his manaspr ghe any reason for not meeting one of these three? 1 never did. "White has an excellent claim for a match Txilh Lconatd. 'His claim Is recognized cvcrjisheic, but you don't see Leonard agreeing to anything: that looks like a match, do you? Why hasn't Joe Welling u. light to insist unon a match -nith the champion' And Dundre, who has done ahnoHl every thine that has been ntskccl of him. is pining for a match nnd RIloving his heait out because of JJpnnv's silence. " \ \ u n L to know the reason Tor all this, coupled w i t h tho ic'aion Leonard Is tak- mjc on Jack B i l l i o n , a near iniddlp- iMlKlit?" snapped Juinob w i t h n. burnt of fcollnu "Well. till* Is tho reason, urn! It'H n betting ptoposltion w i t h me. Loon- iiid la no more of a lightweight than Brit- Ion. He cun't do 133 pounds to save his life. "I'll put up {2.500 nnd donnto It to anv fund named If Leonard will agree to meet Welling at 133 pounds ringside. Joe can nmlte it He weighed onlv a, U Ifle more than Hint when he boxed Jlmmv Dully In New Yoik. 1 huvo been howling about Leotmul's weight for a long time and Intend to lte"p right along until I expose thin fellow I tun not BO sure about Charley White's weight, but I know Dundee can box strong at 133 pound-! ringside. . , , , VWhv should Leonard go out of hii class to meet Jack Brltton at 139 pounds, when t h e i o me men in his own -Ihlslon CHAMPAIGN. Ill . Oct. 27.--Purdue- held Illinois scoreless for the first half today, but Illinois got her scorinpr i l l B ,,,,..,. .. ,.^.v ^ , c n'ne limbered up in Ific Inst period two sided affair, at that. If Michigan]to the extent of four touchdowns and goes through its schedule with a clean three goals, winning. 27 to 0. slate and then wins from Northwestern by a good mmrgin, the Wolverines Sternaman'a open fifld running for Illinois was directly responsible for the Ca Jl UJ «. fy \JV\4, ll»l*« ^ t H f l . I H _ ; T I V l T V d . * . * * * * - * * ! ·, Jf 1 f A t can dispute the claims of the confer-|fjrat_scorejmd forward passes for the ence champion. Today's results in the Missouri valley conference leave Kansas and Nebraska fig-lit ing for championship honors, with the Kansas Aggies as a possible contender. When Kanas defeated Ames, 7 tp 0, the Jayhawicei stock wont up for Ames defeated Missouri, 14 to 0 "lar« Saturday and Missouri in turn walloped Drake, 49 to 9 today. Michigan's decisive victory over Nebraska, has no bearing on Valley stands. The Kansas Aggies hnve not been defeated by a confeicnco team, but their one point victory over Missouri two weeks ago puts them in the "doubtful column." j other three. Allen wns the best ground gainer for Purdue, but was injured early in the last quarter and ad to quit The field was soft and slippery and neither tcnm could gain Consistently on mass plays. Purdue was near enough to the Illinois goal once to try a drop kick, but it failed. Badgers Overpower. Hawkeye Eleven OHIO STATE VICTORIOUS. COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 27.--Flavins the greater part of the game in a downpour which made the gridiron a. mire, Ohio Stato, western conference champions, defeated Denison here this afternoon, 67 to 0. With the Indiana Knmc but a week away. Couch Wllcc of Ohio, uncovered nothing but straight football nnd substitutes replaced thf regulars in the second half. Fifty yaul runs by Stlntchpomb and Mctsigcr, of State, fenturcd. MADISON, Wis , Oct. 27.--The Bad- ·jcrs overpowered Iowa in today's conference battle and won a line plunging game, 20 to 0. Wisconsin scored early in the first quarter and twice In the third period, Jacob! going over for nl! the touchdowns. Twice during the frame the Hawkoycs held for downs on their ten nnd fifteen yard line nnd prevented more touchdowns. On throe other occasions Wisconsin wns prevented from scoring by costly mistakes. Sensational open field running hy Roncli and Simpson brought tho Had- -cri into position to score several times. i JUItAVATTKKB, WIs . Oct 27.--Will official notion bv the Wisconsin bovlnff commission piy apnrt one of the most iamous tennis In puijilism? The hnppy relations bftwoen Frod Fulton, contender for the w.oilfl'B henvv- wciRht ohamplonihlp, nnd his suave man- nge'r, Mlki Collins, nrp thrrntened with disruption ns tho l e s u l t of a contemplated ln\v Ijy tho Biwlw l o v i n g boaul -which In oflrct w i l l prevent Wisconsin promotois fiom :ictlng In the capacity ot manAgor lo hoxpiM. The iiiling Ins not boen pnied ns vet. but from ·semi-official sources It if said it mi'Cls w i t h f.ivor among a majority of the commissioners. If it is adopted then Colllni -will hnve to malte a choice between Ills hexing club nt Hudson. Wis.. and Fulton Collins has boon chief owner nnrl also official matchmaker for n chili nt Hudson \ihiph cateis to the boxing tastes of i Ins followers in the % Iclnltv of tho Twin Cities. Before boxing was legalized In Minnesota, Collins enjoVed conslduiable success at Hud-son, Tie promoted a number of high class matches, nnd he on- loved the distinction of being one bf the few piomoteis of the, e o u n t i y who could show a fair profit for his labor Flushed ·with his sucoi'.ss. Collins Invested hl.s profits n impioving his arena He \\n.t just gettinpr along to tho point \\here he was out of debt on his club vhen Mlrne- socta save official canstion to th c glove spoi t. ~~ Four Months' Illness. The Inw in the Gopher state put an awful crimp in the plays of Collins. As loijalhs-ofl boxing: \\'is a novelty in thc Twin Titles, the fans therein piefcrrcd to patronize the shows nt horn*-, rather than limiting tlie long trip to Hudson. The remit w.is Collins' c.ub became idle.. This continued until about four months ago I when Collins again opened up f It appeals that the bo%ing fans at St. Taul and Minneapolis had weai ied of tlie class of entertainment offered them I by theh home promoters and were ager ! for new offerings. Collins had sensed · the situation nnd so decided to i f new op- orations. His initial ventuic was n fl- n.tnclrtl Piieccss nnd he. had intended to stage shows regularly. Now hi.s plans asaln nre llkelv to he knocked galley west--this time by the Wisconsin commission. , If the Badgoi .fooaid has thc legal authority to prevent .1 promoter from acting as a manager of boxeis then Collins Is certain to suffer a s'\ere financial loss. His boxing dun can be made a paying proposition while his naanagerial interests in Fied Fulton aie. -north a small f;o'd mine. It Is not likely that Collins will relkjuish either holding ·without a flRht. The legnl tight of tho Wisconsin cornmls. sion to take the action it contemplates may be tested in the couits. For Good of Game. ' While on this subject It is timely to state that the pioposod nillijT of thc BadKer commissioners Is Intended solelv for the host interests of the boxing pramc. They have taken fill! note of the causes that led to the suppicsslon of legnl.zed boxing in-New Yoik state and it Is the lntc"tion of the Wisconsin officials to avoid nil conditions t h a t may lead to similar results in the Badger domain. Ir.competency among officials, mismanagement, petty Brnft, loo.se. and questionable methods bv matchmakers nre among the chief contributing causes that led to the passing of the sport- In New York. Within thiee weeks the curtain will be rung down there. In New York City particularly it was the rulft for promoters to also act ns managers for boxcifl As a icsult patrons of the sport saw the same rinfr talent over and over. It was mighty difficult for a boxer from outside to Ret a match before one. of thc Gotham clubs nnd If an out- alder did In oak 1 In he often wni forced to flRht for a mere pittance. Tho promoters got their hit In two ways, from the pa\mR- public and from the florhters. The qurility of the mulches naturally was not all that eoiild ho desired. The Radnor commissioners ,ire nwnre of this condition \\hlcn existed In Gotham that ale Just nnhlnff to Rot at him. and KOOfl men. too? I hnpprn to know that Prllton wdtrhfd inoio than 150 thc other nlcht. How do you ima^ino hn IK going to set clown to l.HI? Tln'io'i some fooling with the raids Homftthcie " J.imos laid hini.^olf op( n to nn mrnl rlKht n w n y when ho Hplllcd nil By L. A. BECKER. Taking tho Norfolk high eleven to a J"' to 0 drubbing on Nebraska Held y.itutd.iy afternoon, Lincoln high school's football warriors romped over one of their hardest opponents of: the 1917 season and took a flhner grip on the state championship. Feeling that Norfolk gave them; tho hardest tussle of tho season. Coach Miller's aggregation last night were confident that only defeat at tho hands of the Omaha athletes would prevent them from copping another champion- bin p pennant. The G9 to 0 score which the Mulligan proteges piled up against the Beatrice youths last Fiiday indicates that Omaha has a powerful scoring machine and Lincoln is well aware of the fact that it will be no easy task to triumph over the pupils of the former Lincoln coach. Tho "Lincoln team took the Jump right nt the btart in Saturday's game but after registering two touchdowns, one teach In the first two periods, the scrappy visitors held the Red and Black scoreless for tho remainder of the g-ame. Several times during the seeond half the Lincoln team took tho ball to within easy scoring distance, but in each instance Norfolk put up a wonderful stone wall and the local boys lost the ball on downs. Both teams fumbled, more or less, during the third and fourth quarters and penalties were .frequent. Some members of tho ILncolh team resorted to slugging but this ,sort of poor sportsmanship xvas nb,t overlooked by tho officials and penalties inflicted. Lincoln had the advantage over the visitors in weight Two successful forward passes, which netted good gains, figured prominently in the Lincoln team's march to the touchdowns. During tho second half both teams tried tho open game freely, but there was no "outclassing" in this department. Captain Verne Moore, of Lincoln, won tho toss and chose to defend the west goal. Hight halfback Lamb made a fifty yard return of Slmpkln's kick- oft and tho ball was carried to Nor- folks' 30-yard line. A few lino plunges brought tho oval to the 23-yaid line, whiere Mockett attempted a drop kick. Noi folk blocked the kick and recovered the ball. RoscnthaU Norfolk's star halfback, lived up -to his reputation and started the visitors' offensive with an end run that was good for nine yards. A series of line smashes, in which Rosenthal took the principal role, was followed by an attempted forward pass. Cypreansoii intercepted and Lincoln took possession of the ball in the center of the field. After Lamb' had fallod to gain on an end run, Cypreason made the necessary distance on the next three plays Lamb failed on hig next try and the Hod and Black were Bet back fifteen | vttids for rough play. Tho visitors got - (jypre.inson and spilled him for a five S . . - · » * . 1 . . talk, and Tommy WnNli took up his tudfi^lH In defense of i-conaul. Walsh 1 recently had Vic Mor.in in New Yoik to meet Leonaid and the champion climbed on the scales. do«pite tho fnct that he mlsht have oxotrlsod the champion's pre- loivithc and declined to weigh In. Walsh KHJS Leonurd wetehed 1J4% In his ring clothes. , "Johnston's assertion that T.conaid is a welterweight is loo bionci," Walsh said. "I eoimul Is a. real llKhlwelBht. no question in out that Joanston told me they must hnve had the scales doctored on me, hut Moran on the sumo s (Continued on page six) and I know his welprht w.is right. Leonard is short and hns stocky legs and Ills blir shoulders nnd chest make him jooic like a weltei weight, but I cannot believe he is cheating in the least." yard loss and.Lau was forced to punt. ban's kick covered forty yards. Rosenthal and Captain Simpkins carried the ball for Norfolk and then the visitors drew a. 15-yard penalty for push- Ing. * Lincoln started the march to the first touchdown from the 18-yard line. After Btniight line bucking, Cyprean- son took the ball over the Norfolk goal lino for tho first touchdown. Lamb kicked out from the corner of the field but Mockett muffed in his efforts to heel tho catch, thereby losing a chance to kick the jroal. Score: Lincoln, S; Norfolk, 0. Shortly after play had been resumed, time was called for the end of the first convinced 'iTt !rVn£%$2?X7havC ^N^rfolk was unable to make downs n their dav after seeing Brynn Downey, the Columbus welterweight, and Harry Grot), the PlUsbmgh middleweight. In action. Both of these battlers have styles that rcfy all thc specified rules of the. rniK. ytl both of them go right on piling up a loimldflble record of victories. Young Uennv. the New Orleans wolter- ·n eight, who is one, of tho best in tuc works, is the latest scrapper to fall . \lc- time to the peculiar but effective battllne of Downey. And Denny is convinced that TJowncy is as good a welter as there is . nownev can trim Tod Lewis, -who holds the title. Further than that I will snv that Downey is the best welterweight I h i v o "ier seen, and I have tackled the best of them. He can punch and lie. is clever enough for all practical Purposes. T.Ike Downey. Gicb keeps on winrtng steadily, no matter who he opposes. The tougher the man sent ngainst him the easier ho seems to get by. Some fans think that Greb could lick the world II he were taught a little cleverness, but too much coaching has been known to spoil some very good battlers, and it 1* probable Greb will RO further 1C allowed to fight ns he does now. W h a t s the use of tinkering with a machine that is bilnging home the victories? These are gloomy days for the Nate r ewIfl-Tommv Wal-h confederacy . F i r s t . Charlev White, kingpin of their stable. bolvs "P with a broken left hand, and wHhont his left hand Charley 1« not mnnch u«e in the ring. Pal Moore is out of It with a bad wrist. Young Denm. took' a beathV from Boan Downey , ,nd his stock has declined, nnd Red nolan is hk* in? trouble finding wUaWe watehc.. Winter is coming on and :Nate and ~om- mv are feeling about as cnecrful as the man w h o finds himself on a desert island without a sail in sight. Tragedy Called Halt On'Pelkey's Career Arthur PelKcy. was born at Chatham. Ont. Oct. 27, 18S4. Just th'rt.y" 1 !^ vcafs ago todny. He started his ring career, after changing his "·"nefroni Andrew Arthur Peltier. In the vicinity of Boston in 1910. and. although knock.ed out in- one of his earl- bouts, he soon developed into a classy heavyweight. Ho developed a punch that put manv of his opponents to sleep, nnd was breezing along like ft coming champion when he was matched to fleht T.Hthpr .McCartv in Calgnry on Mav 24. 1913 MeCaity died in the ring after collapsing, Rn« although Pclkey was In no way to blame for the tragedy, he took It very much to henrt. For months re refused to fight. and forced to punt. The ball rolled out of bounds on the kick-off. A forward pass, Moore to Cypreanson, was good for 35 yards and the pigskin was brought to the Norfolk 16-yard line. The Red and Black machine steamed up to full power on straightaway drives and Captain Moore was given the ball for the second plunge across the visltois' goal line, Moore missed goal. Score: Lincoln, 12; Norfolk. 0. Captain Moore was injured shortly before the touchdown, was made and he was forced to leave his team. Girard was substituted. The oval was exchanged by both teams in line plunges and at the close of the first half, Lincoln was in possession of the ball on the Red and Black, 40-yard line. Munn's kick-off at the start of the third period covered only seven yards. Norfolk's ground gainers carried, the ball to Lincoln's 25-yard line. Lincoln drew two five yard penalties for offside play. Line plunges brought the ball to the Lincoln's 10-yard line but Norfolk lost possession on downs. Lincoln was forced to kick and then Norfolk attempted some forward passes. One was good for eight yards, Rosen - thai attempted a drop kick but the kick wa3 short and Lincoln took the ball in play on her 20-yard line. Lincoln lost the ball on downs. Rough play resulted in a fifteen-yard penalty for Norfolk. A forward pass, Rosen- thai to Simpkins was good for ten yards. Webber took the ball on a punt when time was called for the end of the third period. Norfolk was in possession or the ball on their own 15-yard line when the fourth quarter opened. Once during the final period. Lincoln was on the Norfolk 2-yard line but was unable to push the ball over for another touch- Norfolk was in possession of thc ball in the center of the field when the referee's whistle called the combat to a close. The lineup: -- Norfolk Lincoln-- y Pos. -- Norfolk Roberts ... ....... le .......... Shivcly Munn ............ It ........ Zurbrlgen Powers .......... Ig .......... Schram Thomas .......... c. . . . C. Koeniarstein Lau ............. rg. . . ,H. Koenigstem ' Morris .......... rt ............ Willey Stall ............ re .......... Winters Lamb .......... rhb-q ........ Webbw . .......... .......... ----and when he did get hack into the gat no ihb-rh ...... Rosenthal he. was knocked out by Gunhoat Smith woc-Keit . . ..... iiio ii · . , _ _ ,.-,,. he, wns knocked out by -That deofnt. coupled with the Cnlgarv trngedv nut thc finishing touch on Pel kev's niiKiliflllr oarcer.^Ho became a con- t"vlor fo*" honors f«r tilt high diving "·hnrnplotishlr- of pugilism. He came down like a punclured hnlloon. Kid Kenneth, Cnil Morris. Ficd Fulton, Sam Mo\ ev. »ml most of I' 1 * 1 othcr henM weights look n wi-nck at Feikev r-nd they all sent him down for the count. Moore tC) rfb-lh...Simpkins (C) Cypreanson Ifb-fb Ballantlne Substitutes: Lincoln, Girard for Moore. Norfolk, Kreuch for C. Koenigstein: Riggert for II. Kocnigstein and Beaton for Winters. Officials: Referee, Kline, Nebraska Weslcvnn; timpltp, Prank, York college. Time of; quarters, 15 minutes. . . . , , NWSPAPEIlf

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