Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri on November 15, 1925 · Page 14
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Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri · Page 14

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Sunday, November 15, 1925
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14 JOPMN GLOBE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER li\ IMS. M) GriW Team or Insurance Agent With a Weak Line Will Be Successful Missouri Forced to Limit To Defeat Oklahoma, 16-14 Oklahoma Scores Early In Game but TigerM Overcome Lead Only to Have Visitors Crawl Dangerously Close—Cog- iizer's Field Coal Saves Day—Crowd of 10.000 Home- comers Brave Rain and Cold to Witness Struggle. Coluniljla, .Mo.. Nuv. 14.—t^")—Tho Missouri TIKCI.M, umlctciueil cIiaiiiplonR of' th« MlsHourl VallBy, jwcpt. aside the t7nlver«lty ot Okla- honin. IG tp 14, heie tnilny In their drive for ft Hecond consecutive A"!illcy pf Tinaiu. Playetl in x quiiKinire ot mud and :i cold ])loi(*ln(T rain. Ibe conte.*t wftH one of the liarde.sl fotiKlit of nny tlio 'I'ipor-s liiivo rnK"K<'d In this seanim. Coslizcr'.i field ftoi\l in the neoond • luartcr ji.-i.ve JU.'^tii.nrl Its wlnnltiK .Moro tliitn lo .cMO visitors nnd Konw of old .Mlzzoo Rat In the rain and cold lo •wlti ]e*;s tho panie, which xvas the 'I'j^cr .s' homecoming classic nnd thf ln.*»f. ever to he played on hl.storlc IlollhiK Kind. Next year's gridiron Imtlles will ho foiiRht In Missouri's np\y nicnif»i*lal stadium. Hoy lA 'Cnnc's louclidowii and Hrocl.-nian'.s added poal point in the lirgt few minutes of the f<ame. gave the Sooners a lend that Missouri was unable to ovorronie until late In the second iierlod. t'lark'.s Bp «ct»c\dar •'>i-ynrd enil run for a touchdown :ind Whlteman's hicked Konl, how- ticld .Boal from Oklahoma's 34-yard line shortly before tho second period ended, giivt the Tigers a »ub- Hlanllal lend over the (Oklahoma Rrpiad. ngfra "hikp Air. Jlollt teams fought tenaciously during the thlr<l qtiartrr, hut iieKher was able to score. Missouri rolled principally nn nerlal attacks nnd end runs, whllo the Sooners calned considerable ynrdUBO with punts and line plurKe-. Marly in the fourth .Iacl<.yon carried tho ball over the Sooner sonl line after tho Tigers had pushed tho Oklahoma aggregation virtually the entire length of the field. While- man failed to kick goal. Ttetallntlng with .i smashing line offensive, the Hooners .^iwept the Tigers down the field In nn attack that the All.ssourians were iinable to wlth- .'vci', p\-cned liic score. r^iRllKer's stand, l.anih cirrlcul the h;ill ovei' If Jobson Refirrishes .vour car with Gemiine DuPont Duco ^ou CTii use yoiir e»r In the wont weather and clean it In «. qciai- ler of the usual time. The wore you rub If the more lustrous ii becomes. liOok o \er some of these jobs tiu'ned out by this shop end .*un II find out why—So many people hrlnj their cars to .I01!.''OX. There's only one Duro—DuPont r>uco, Get .voni- Toj^ and Curtains in «liape for winter— Drive in and we'll give you a real .iob. ••F >oiri Too; yourself—Piitmniae • R ^JiionslTile nriii Onl.T" JOBSON AUTO CO. ••0«t r «T JolMoa 'a. Okl Top" :tlt Virplnls. Phone 141 r INVESTIGATE UrOKB TOU INVEST lothee Any Weather Meets Its Waterloo In **Ennyweather^* W EAR our "Ennyweather" Top Coat, and you don't care whether it's a gay day or a gray day.. It's shower­ proof. Two models—the "Carlton", semi-box and patch pockets, and the "Shelter",fullbox and vertical pockets, both hand-tailored. A tremendously handy coat around whether it's hanging around you or just hanging around the house for you. the lln» for six additional points, nnd Ilrocknian's kicked goal added another. During the last tew minutes of play, MiKHourl threatened to Kcore auttin hut the final gun ended tho game with the ball on Oklahoma's l!0-yaril Une. IJndenmeyer's long and well' placed punts were distinct features of tho game, and added conslderahle ynrdnge to Missouri's credit. IJneup; Missouri; Uacchu.s, lo; l..lnden- mcycr, It; Walker. Ig; Smith, e; Forgason. rg; Stafford, rt; Ogllzer, re; Sluber, <|b; Clark, Ihb; AVhIteman (e) rlih, nnd. .TackHon, fh. Oklahoma: rjoy I-ecrone, l«; Wilcox, If. Ilroekninn (c) !g; Wallace, o; Wolfe, rg; Ouffey, rt: l.hown, re; Slough. i|b: I 'otts, Ihh; Hill, rhb. and Lamb, fb. .Si ^ore by pei 'lods; Missouri (I JO 0 6—]fi Oklahonui 7 0 0 7-— 14 Missouri scoring': Touchdowns. ClaJ'k, .Tohnson. I 'ointH from try after tovichdowu, Whlteman. Oklahoma .scoring; Touchdowns. Roy I,ccrone. Iximh. I'olnts from try after touchdown. Brockmnn (2). finals from field, Cogllzer. Referee, drover. Washington. IJmplre. Mcttrldc, Missovnl Valley; Field .liidge. ATcDonald, Brown. He.id linesman, Otopollk, Nebraska. Time of periods, Ifi minutes. First Qiinrtrr. Cogllzer kicked off to Brown of the Soonors who returned tfi yards to Oklahoma's .18-yard line. TIlll got four yards off MKsourl's right tackle. V'otls added five more off .Missouri's right tackle, I.amb hit the line for another yard. Lanih i punted az yards over the Tiger goal ' line. Missouri took the ball on their own 20 -yarrl line. Clark picked up a bad pass from center for no gain. TJndenmeyer punted to Sflssourl's ITi-yard line. Slough rettirned three yards. Hill got two yards off .Missouri's left tackle. HIM skirted .^flssourl^s left end for seven yards. Potts hit the line tor a yard and first down. Tho ball Is on Missourrs 31- yard line, l .amb got a yard on a fake punt formation. Potts pass was blocked. Potts paused to Boy Lacrone. who carried the ball over for a touchdown. Score: Oklahoma. C; Ml.xsourl.n. Brockman 's try for point w.xs good. Score: Oklahoma. T; Mls- .souri. n. Cogllzer kicked off on Oklahoma'.") •Ji-yard lino and Hrown returned eight yards. Slough sllppeil In the mud and was thrown for a throe- yard losa. The hall was <>u Oklahoma 's 30-yard line. Lumh punted 10 Clark and Roy Lecrone recovered the hall, HIU gained a yard throujjh the line. Hill went through left tackle for five yards. Lamb goi another yard through center. H'll got three yards through left tackle for first down. Potts added three yards around MlsHOurl's right end. A pass. Lamb to Slough, odded three more yards for Oklahoma. \ pass by Potts was blocked. Brockman of the fiooners went back to the 27- yard lino to try for a field goal. It woB blocked. Missouri look the bdi! on their own 29-y,ard line. Whiteman got four yards around Oklahoma's left end, but the ball was called back for offside play and Missouri was penalized five yards. Lln- ' denmeyer punted out of hounds «n the fifty-yard line. It was the Sooner's ball on the GO-yard linn. HII! hit the line for four yards. Pot<>i got a yard around MlB.sourrs loft end. Missouri took time out. Lln- deiiraeyer was lnlur«d, but stayod I in the game. ' SlouKh's pa.s!< was iucouipletc. Lamb punted to Mlasoui-l's '^g-yard , line. The Tigers took the ball. I .iackson went throush the line (or a [ nine-yard gain, ptitAng the ball on ;ihe Tiger's 27-yard line. Whiteman went bver tackle for two yards more, giving Missouri first «ow... Whlteman got a yard through right tackle. Whlteman got two morj yards through center. Linden meyer punted to the Sooners 2G- yard lino and Slough was thrown In his tracks as he caught the ball. The Sooners punted, Lamb kicking to Missouri's 26-yard line. Whiteman went out of bounds for no gain for Missouri. Stuber made ii yard at right tackle. The ball was on the Tigers 27-yard line. Llnd. meyer punted to Slough on Okla- honia'.s 4 2-yard line. Bacchus nailed hliu as he took the ball. It was tho Sooners hall on their own 4 3-yard line. Hill hit the line for four yards for Okluhonm. but the Boonors were penalized five yards for off sides. Ltimb made four yards on a fake punt formation. Time was taken out for Forguso .i t who was injured and Richardson replaced lilin. The Sooners punted, hut it was blocked and Cogllzer re- eovev^sd on the HG-yard line. The first quarter endeil Sicire: Oklahoma. 7; STlssourl. 'i Svcnnd Quarlvr. Jaokson tiroke through the Hue for 20 yard!*. Bacchus failed to got In • HI a crlHH cross play. .lackMn went ihrough right guard fur flr« yards. .Stafford was Injured ami MlsMourl look time out. Studobaker went in lor Stafford In the Tiger lineup. The ball was on the 16-yard line. Staf- I I'lird had lo be carried from the field IS the crowd gave him a cheer. His knee was Injured. Stubor's pass was incomplete. Jackson got a yard around right end and first down. Whlteman failed to gain. Stuber tumbled and recovered for a four- yard loss. Whlteman'a pass was Incomplete. It was fourth down and twelve to go on Oklahoma's 13-yard line. Whlteman passed eight yards to Bacchus. Oklahoma took the ball on her own one-yard line. Lamli took position behind his own goal line apparently to kick. He punted to Clark on the 2g-yard line and Clark carried It over for a touch down. It was a 28 -y»r (J run. Score S , Oklahoma, 7; Missouri. 6. White Mnan tied the score with his goal kick. Kcoro: Oklahoma, 7: Missouri. :. Gibson sent In for Htudebaker PRINCETON MOUNTS GRIDIRON PINNACLE Mirni'ln Tmm Snerjm Powerful Y«lo Team off !(• Feet, tS to If. Now Haven, Conn., Nov. 14.— UP) —Princeton has sained Its gridiron pinnacle with another "mtracls team." On the gale-swept grldlrm In Yale Bowl this afternoon, eleven elawing. Inspired Tigers swept Tale's powerful team off Its feet with a furious attack that rolled up a sensational triumph by a score of 2'> to 12. A throng of 78.000 saw the inon of 'Old Nassau spring possibly the greatest upset of a season of reversals and capture the "big three" championship for tho first time since 1922. Coming on top of the smashing 38 to 0 victory over Harvard a week ago, today's astonishing performance brings Princeton even greater glory than Its "team of destiny" of three years ago. Four times the Tigers Clung thcli- way across tho Inst whlto lino o! Yale. The BIuo scored twice but had no punch to match that of the Tiger. Twenty thou.sand Prlncetonlans poured down onto the field as tho final whistle blow, to stagu a will celebration, tearing down Yale's goal posts with 11 mighty swoop. The hero ot the" Tiger triumph was Jake Slaglc, 108-pound meteor who shot from scrimnjago in tho second period to elude the entire Yale team and race 8 2 yards for the first touchdown. Thereafter, ho was the dominating factor In tho Princeton attack. But sharing tho laurels with him were Joe Prcndorgant, who plunged and swirled his way across for touchdowns on each of the two occasions he was put into apply the finishing punch, and also Tom Dlg- nan, scorer ot tho fourth Tlgtj touchdown, whose mighty toe also was a big factor In the game. MICHIGAN BEATS OHIO Biifki',vi'.s Fight btn Mukv Game liow Verdict. Ann Arbor, .Ml.h., Nov. 1 \.—IA>)~ Ohio State's gamest football' efforts were not enough to defeat Michigan hero today, and the Wolverine, availing thomsolvcs of the first two good opportunities which came their way, scoring « touchdown snd a field goal In the first half nnd won IP to fl. Finding a weak spot In the center of the Buckeyo line, the Wolverines pounded It incessantly, scoring six first downs In the third quarter alono hy ihat attack. Only three out of 21 Michigan passes were completed for a total gain of 21 yards. The Ohio State passing attack was Ukowlse Ineffv^ctlve. only 2 ou: of a dozen tries being completed. nVM'n fiART APPBARANOK AT noMB A BRIBr ONF. Urbana, III., Nov. H.—Wl— For two minutm thia a(t*rnoon Red Orange wa« on tha flald of the Illlnoli Memorial Stadium and then he said farawall to tho gridiron where ha had galnad fama after his teammatea hart piled up a lead of 21 to 0, ovar Wabash In'the aeyon'a final here. The all-Amcrlcan Illlnl captain failed to carry tha 'bail whila he waa In the gama and tha contest ended a faw minutaa later without any further scoring. ROCKNE MEN IHIIiPn OVER CARNEGIE TECH VLslKirs Weaken Rapldlr and Notre nnmc Cont:li Scnda In Many .Substltnteai South Bond, Ind., Nov. 14.—(40— Weakening rapidly after tha flrat quarter under the assault of Rockne'B men. Carnegie Tech fell before Notro Pame today, 2< to 0, at tho latter's homecoming celo- bration. Tho kilts never threatened offensively, and Kockne used aub- stitutes In most of tha position* throughout the gama. l''umbles marred tha contest and Notro Dame lost the ball thrice •vlthln Tcch'a is-ynrd lone. Rockna> men recovered two Tech fumbtca, both In midfleld. SPRINGFIELD WINS FROM AURORA, 35-0 Biilhloga Set Slimc for a Battio for .Second Place Here Tnrkejr Da jr. .Springfield, Mo.. Nov. 14.— The Springfield Bulldogs easily defeated the Auroura Houn' Dawgs here this afternoon by a score ot 35 to 0. This victory gives Springfield a strong grip on second place tti the Southwest Missouri Class A loop but tho Bulldogs will have to defeat Joplln on Thanksgiving day to hold the place. SARCOXIE LEGIOH PLAYS COMMERCE ELEVEN TODAY CAPE GIRARDEAU SCORES VICTORY OVER MULES, 7-0 Cape Girardeau, Mo., Nov. 14.— (^)—Recovery of a Warren.sburg fumble In the first two minutes of play by Beatty who raced 40 yards for a touchdown, gave the Cape Girardeau Teachers' College eleven a 7 to 0 victory over the W.trrens- burg Teachers here today, louring the next two periods the Mlules completely outplayed the Cape Glrar- deauans but two more fumbles, heavy penalties and long distance punting by Duckworth kept them from (tcorlng. In the last (luarter the ploying was oven. Sarcoxle, Mo., Nov. 14 —Sarcoxle's strong Legion eleven will tackle an unknown quantity hero Sunday afternoon when the Commerce, Okla., team comea here for a game. Tho two teams have never met before but Commerce is reputed to have a strong machine and the locals are not taking the game lightly. The start will ba called at 3 o'clock. The following Sunday, November 22, tho Sarcoxle team may go to Hominy. Okhi., for a battle.with the strong Hominy Indians. Dartmouth Whips Chicago In Decisive Manner, 33' 7 Big Green, Juffgcnwut of the Eaat, Subetuttotes Its Claim to Gridiron Snprenacy by Cruahing Stagg** MaiHwns Before Crowd of 85,000—"Swede" Obertauidcr, the Grange of the Eaat, Playa a Big Part In the VIetory. Chicago, Nov. 14.—(/W—Dartmouth'* powerful football eleven, tha •ensatlon ot the east, atrongthened Ita claim to tha gridiron championship of America in a most convincing manner todar by cruahing Chicago, 33 to 7, A crowd of 35,000 spectators aaw tha Maroona auffer their most devastating defeat aince 1916. Iha big Green ' eleven, victors over Brown, Cornell and Harvard In Ita major eastern contests, finished Ita season with today's game with a record of being untied and undeteated. Dartmouth virtually ran away with the game, continuing its bewildering forward pass attack from tha atart to finlah and scoring tour of Ita five touchdowns with aerial tosser hurled by "Swede" Oherlan- der, tha "Red Orange" of the east The Maroona fought hard, crashing over with their lone touchdown by Una smaahea In the third period, but their offensive efforts In the other three periods were futile. Two of Chlcago'a stars, McCarty and Kornwein, were forced to quit because of Injuries. Opening up with a deceptive forward passing offensive In the first few minutea ot play, the Dartmouth team filled tha air with passea until the Maroona beeama dizzy looking at them. Tha eastern lnvad«ra out- tricked the Maroons, catching them off balanca by Interaperaing their passes with awlft thrusts at the line, and than mixing up a few end runs In between passes and line smasheo, Oberlander Stora. In almoat every play Oberlander, Dartmouth's candidate tor all- Amerlcan honors, was the chief factor. This Bcandinavlan displayed some of the greatest open field running, punting and forward passing the middle west haa ever seen. No team In the east has been able to atop him, and Chicago did not even alow him down. Oberlander was given some brilliant support by perfect, well-timed Interference and shared honors wi :h Lana, tha other Dartmouth halfback, and McPhall, the quarterbaUc. Lane scored three of Dartmouth's touchdowns by anagging Oberlander's passea out of tho air and alio alternated with tha "terrible Swede" In cracking the Maroon line. Dartmouth's tricky atyla of play stunned tha Maroona from the atart, but In the third period they began to solve the easterners' style and held them while driving through tho Una to maka their most dangarom threat of tha gama, Chicago's only toachdown waa scored In this period and waa largely the result of a penalty Inflicted on Darmouth that gave Chicago the ball on tha Oreen 20- yard line. SOVTH*roWN -WINS. Tha flouthtown and Northtown football elevena ataged their annual clash at Miners park yesterday morning, tha former winning by a acoro of 14 to t. Paeaing of tha winners was the featura of tho game. HUSKERSjINDlUiGIES BAmEjniEiUIUICK Only one floofta* .«nMt la-Mikle Wheat JTetaMte ru a«M WMe. Manhatun, Kan., Nov. H.—tm— Tha Ntbraaha Cernhuakara battiad through tour aoeralaaa parleda at tha Kanaaa Aggia flUdlum today, thraitaning only one* to •eera, when Mandary, Nahriuika right halfbMk, attampted a plaea kick that went wide ot tha poata. Tha two aquadroiia fought each other to a atandatlll, making almost no galna through the two opening periods, while their toe esperta exchanged yardage with a atreng north wind at their baoka. Nehraa- ka'a rally In the thlHI. aeaalon brought the aphere back tram their own one-foot line, where an Anie player had atopped an Aggie punt, and carried it deep into Wildeat territory but failed to make a eerteua threat. Commercial Cafe Sia MAIN Special Sunday Dinner 75c and ^1 A. J. HOOVER, PROP. Geo. M. Schaper, Mgr. Phone 122 FOR PROMPT TIRB AND BATTERY BBRVIGB, BXPBRT VULCANIZING AND BATTERY RBPAIRINO O'NeiU Tire and Batteiy Co. Fonrth Mid VlfilBto W. D. Maidlck. O WN U Mitor New England Cafeteria The HooTm—aM-« U'eat ronnh. Where you choose for yourself from delkioua heme- cooked food, amid attractive pleasant surroundinga. You'll enjoy your Sunday dinner with m. Service Hours: 7 a. m. to 2 p. m.— 5 p. M . to 8 p. m. STELLA WINS OPENING GAME FROM FMRVIEW •\V.itch (ho Ueo's this ycivr.—Adv. Sppcl .Ti to Tlis Globe. .Stella, Mo., Nov, 14.— The Stella Athletic club defeated Falrvlew here tonlKht by a score ot 30 to 18 in the opening game of the basket ball season. The f;an\« waa to have been played last Saturday but waa postponed on account of illness. Robinson of Stella was the high point man with 18 points. The game was louRl^ nnd fast throughout. We're in Business to Serve You PROMPTLY COURTEOUSLY EFFICIENTLY Our big stock of Firestone Tires, including Full- Size, Gum-Dipped Balloons, Regular Gum-Dipi)cd Cords, Ti *uck and Bus piieuinntic and Solids, af- lords you an opportunity to satisfy your every tire need with the best tires ever made. Wc also do expert repairing and vulcanizing of high-pressure and balloon tires and we use the latest methods developed at the Firestone factory. We guarantee every repair we make. CContinued on pane li.) rone TIRES TUBES ACCESSORIES Erwin-Chapman Tire Coe 4th and Wall St. .lopltn. Mo. Phone: 161. '1, More for your money than ever before THERE'S nothing new in selling cigars at a for 15 cents, but tobacco from the finest crop in years does add to WmTB (>vu an additional sweetness of taste and mellowness that give your money an enticdy new value. a million a day Whenyoa oomlder Chat a , nickel ia a nickel and a dime ,ii a dime, it may seem 1 itrange to aome that ta onB I caie fifteen oentt buys w much more than in another. ThsraMOittlmnli. It jmt proves eoaaoiMv that what you mod k sever uimpoctiBt as Jtow you spend it. In offefingn mudinow tot your IB oenu^tite manubctmen of wUte Owli an only foUowinga 1 viae policy. MaA «a> I ceuful manufscttticn give far peatw value for the money. Dmpeti- tin is keen; the wWc ii an csacting buyv. ultimate, retuni muit come thraugh Inwe volume. Upon tUi sound •, I prind(te tha i«narfc> Owlabu bean built. A million • day to sat^ iafy the demand—a dgar which sells by narkafalt value. Natme and tha anormoua aalca of White Owla l«v« now eombined to them tsata ^ ttan em. tobacco ticins uitd fa from what experts havo pco* .Bounoedtbe flneat in yean.. Swactcr ltaat!iigthaa,em. 1 more mellow, more fragrant. [ Smoken every* when an com* 1 menting on the I improvement teSe^ of itsMOnnoua reached the lacme in dgar 1 loodneaa. ^ Never befon have your 15 cento bought My tare, truly. Mon ens I you can be aunof al- waw hav- inginyour pock^your favcrited* leonditkfti

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