The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 8, 1931 · Page 6
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 6

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 8, 1931
Page 6
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h—SIX SUNDAY STATE JOURNAU NOVEMBER 8, 1931 LINCOUN SIT^DAY STAR TîsUninÿ Post XJ/ Walter Trumbull .. N «*«r c 'H(i mtrn%9^mi Edgren Predicts Jack Dempsey Ready for Title Try In Six Months TliO ualliinl hiilfhiirii tiHik Ih* hwfl I p «ikI dnan thr firitl lir fli w. With rntdrr« rhi^rhif, ftnr «ni «II. 'Mil Ihr) «rr# ont of lirralli. Th» «««rii kn«! turki», »In» hn«l made 'Ihr hnl» whiih l»t him thru, hliHirt all munitimi In lli» «ha«!». And langtird lh»rn«»hr« Io d»nth. LER NEEDS IR WORK BEFORE IMINIG ON ÎOP NOICH BOYS I J G. WF.LLS Hayi that every man wtih an ambition to write, aoiilii firat leail Flatu'i Apology. That la old stuff The modern thing for him to read woUid b« a loothaU roarh's alibi. There are some football officials for whom the players have not only great respei t, but real affection. On the field, they are mast. rs of »heir job, sportsmen, and friend.s. There are other football officials who appear to regard themselves as til*! ftars of the performance, anti the players as the chorus. If they were jutlghig a horse race, they probably would be doing handsprings at the finish line as the horses turned into the atretch. There are others who have not yet learned that the most costly article c»f dress in the world i.s the high hat. Firmness and knowledge are not Inconslstant with consideration and good manners. An official should demand courtesy, and should give it. And he should remember that he is not doing his stuff for the crowd, but for the teams. Former Champion Has Kept in Good Physical Condition for Comeback. MAKES OWN DECISION KANSAS STATE’S TRIPLE THREAT STAR BOXING ^FW YORK is promised a couple of really interesting boxing bouts. The match between Camera and Campolo can not fail to stir the imagination. The two are about tt|e best of the mammoths, each one has demonstrated that he IS game, and the very size of the men makes the meeting one filled with color. The bout should draw a good gate. Walker and Strib'ing also should furnish a match which would draw. The southerner never has shown ItK) well against a body puncher, but Walker is no Max ftchmeling, and Strlbling would not outweigh him to the extent some of the other heavyw'eigbts would. Hut W'alker doesn’t want to box Htribllng if there is a real chance for him to meet Schmeling. He knows that the latter engagement BY BOBEBT EDGREN. Other pedple are always making announcements for Jack Dempsey. Jack makes very few for himself. It has been announced that a match between Dempsey and Sharkey has "practically been arranged," Sharkey "giving his consent." In Reno. I>empsey said he hasen’t been "negotiating” with any promoter: that he hasn't made any plans for next year, and won’t sign for or .*^gree to take on fights until he has tried himself out and proved to his own satisfaction that he’s ready for big matches. Dempsey always has been cautious about going into fights or signing for fights when uncertain of his condition. He made one slip and it cost him the championship. He wa-s-not in shape for the Philadelphia Tunney fight, and knew it, but far underestimated Tunney, For two or three years Dempsey has said that he could come back If he could escape the constant invitations to appear at dinners, local benefits of lodges and societies, and other social affairs. "What I need is plain food and hard work,” Dempsey said. "I never was as good as a champion as I was when I worked on the railroad. That’s when I could fight I could fight again if I had a few months of the same hard work." Keep in Good Trim. Demp.Hey established his residence in Nevada to get away from the big cities, as much as anything else. He likes hunting and fishing and roughing it in the mountains plenty of that around Reno, if you’re looking for it. He worked in a mine, took long hunting trips, legged it plenty over the mountains, and 1s still doing it and will do a lot more. Dempsey never was lazy. And considering the fact that he never drank, always kept up some training, never grew f-t. is four years younger than Fitzsimmons was when Bob gave Elden Auker, a 197 pound halfback hailing from Norcatur, Kans., Is Kansas SUte’s greatest backfleld threat. His punts average better around 40 yards, he does most of the team’s passing, and has averaged five yards every time he has carried the ball this year. In addition he takes a twirl at an end position when Coach A N. "Bo" McMlllin uses his famous "five man backfleld,’’ shifting the backs around untU the fans caU for a re-check. HOßSESiza/ HORSEMEN WODlumbus" w would mean more money. Dempsey, Schmeling, and Sharkey are I Jim Jeffries the fight of ihe real drawing cards among the heavyweights. t)ne thing may be said for'Paul­ ino and Loughran. scheduled to uux at Madison Square Garden In New York. Both men are willing to meet any good opponent, any- wliere, any time. They do not duck the tough ones. This is very annoying to some of their rivals. BOXING. I il» rtiuiii|iUiii italil. “1 rmv» M brawl. I will tiBlit an) man, an*l ll»k him. %»<*, i'll in»»l an) man at all, If )on will onl) l«t me pirk hbn.'* The Harvard coaches want to play the Yale coaches at fOi>tball. We should also like to see an Army-Navy game between the major generals and the admirals. A BOUT the only person connected with boxing in New York tall enough to referee the Carnera- Cainpolo nout is Commissioner Jamea A. Farley. 'T’lM MARA says that his New Y ork Giants are the most powerful football team in the game, and up to date nobody has proved him wrong. The Giants have offered to play any eleven In the country for the benefit of the unemployed, and do It for nothing more than the fun of the thing. Bat Battalino may not be the most graveful champion in the business, but he can beat the best in his class. And the record books say nothing about being graceful. TECH WINS FROM LINCOLN ELEVEN BY 13-0 MARCH (Continued from Page 5-A.) roughing and was assessed five yards for offside, while the only loss of yardage by penalty for Lincoln was a five yard affair for two incomplete passes. Meantime, Tech outdowned Lincoln, fourteen to nine. Frisch and DeVoe were the whole story for the Techsters, while Sullivan’s return of punts gained much yardage for the Omahans. In the line, Shurkamp, whose recovery of the blocked kick gave Tech the first score, and Hamann were the outstanding stars, altho Jenlson at end played a fine game. The Lincoln team work exhibited in the last three game.s was completely shot. It was a case of every man for himself with the Ballermen, and as a result the lineup is likely to be considerably revamped for the Crete game next week. Jack Green and Jack Dickinson featured the line play, but the left side of the Lincoln line wa.s the scene of much attack by Ti I h. ^'hlch hardly ever was halted. Dawdy Hawkins alone wa.s the bright sport in the Lincoln backfield, the pintsized signal caller doing a fine Job as .a.ifety man on defense and was passing and running the team to advantage. Lineup and summary: r.Inrgln —Omahk T«*ch Herud Mil!*f ... .. 1 » . .... JtnUon Shurleff .............. ... H . .... . . H»nd»r| Bork ................... .. Ig . Shurkamp , smith ................ ... e , Kortwnght w*gv*r ............... ... rg • Hamann Dtckln»oa .... .. rt . .......... Ham* Green .................. ... r» . ... And»r*on Batrtwin le) qh Sullivan Gelsi» f ------ ... U» . Preroat Kulp r ................ .. . rh (c) DeVo* WlllUm* fb .. Friseh his life for eight rounds, and has more detemination than any other heavyweight now in the game, I for one believe Dempsey can fight any heavyweight in si[,ht six months from now and knock him for a loop. All Dempsey needs is a lot of work and enough fighting to put him back on edge. If he was or ever had been a dis.sipated wreck it would be different. But Dempsey never dissipated. If you’d ever see Jack sling seventy-five pounds of camp stuff over his shoulder and hike eight or ten miles over a mountain at a pace no one else could follow you'd know he had a strong heart, and strong legs are just a matter of plenty of work. There was a lot of talk abdut Dempsey’s legs giving out in the 'Tunney fight at Chicago. Dempsey didn’t have a chance to train the way he wanted to before that fight. He piled a lot of work Into a short time, but it wasn’t enough. And he was fighting a fellow who never knew what it was to get tired. There are no more Tunney’s around just now. The peppering that Dempsey got from 'Dinney after cutting loose everything he had to knock Tunney out in the seventh round had more to do with his weariness in the ninth and tenth than any weakness in the legs. Heavyweights Segregated Mr. Muldoon, New York’s most famous Xight commissioner, must have changed his mind a bit about the behemoths. Mr. Muldoon now wishes the ponderous parties weighing 220 pounds to fight in a class of their own. He used to say that a man weighing 190 was big enough to beat any man. Perhaps he still thinks so. and merely wants to be spared the sight of Mickey Walker fighting Camera or some of the other pachyderms, buzzing around and stinging them while they flounder and swing their arms. Let the big fellows fight each other instead of a doging each other. Then, as they’ll be equally awkwErd, there may be some interest in seeing what they’ll do. Jimmy Johnston has listed a fight between Camera and Jose Santa among his coming attractions at the garden. This would be a good tough mauling match, with some doubt in trying to pick a winner. Santa is taller than Camera and extremely tough. He knows about as much about boxing a* Camera knows—that is, he knows how to hit two or three punches. He can drive a good left or a good right for the body. The rest of his fighting is all mauling and clouting. He uses his wrists and forearms for clubs. In the recent fight with Baer, where he rushed and slammed away eagerly until Baer wore him down and knocked him out in the tenth round I would say that fifty percent of Santa’s punches were foul. Not that he intended to foul. He didn’t hit low. But at least half his blows were delivered either while holding with the other hand, or with his wrists or the heel of the glove, using his arm like a baseball bat Instead of punching straight wiUi the padded knuckles. These blows are all illegal blows. The refree I EVI BURKE died at St. Joseph’s hospital, Concordia, Kaa., Oct. 18, death resulting from a fractured leg. Mr. Burke was born in Connecticut in 1847. At the outbreak of the Civil war, he offered his services to his country, but was rejected on account of physical defects, principally a hernia, Determinea to enter service in some capacity, Levi secured employment in the commissary department and drove a four-mule team four years, most of that time with the Army of the Potomac. Following the war, Levi came West and drove a mail coach over routes running out of St. Joseph, Mo., and Marysville, Kas. Later he began training trotters and continued along that line until the infirmities of age compelled his retirement. The writer first met Mr. Burke at Crete. Neb., at an early summer meeting held in 1885. at which time he had a trotter that was good enough to win three races in successive days. To be sure the time was not fast, but the horse Levi was driving proved fast enough to win and that is the chief end in racing. Levi Burke raced’for Nebraska owners until 1898, at which time Frank Laman of Portls, Kas., purchased the trotting gelding Johnny Kingmoor at Friend, Neb. Burke then engaged with Laman to race the gelding and from that lime on trained in Kansas, giving Johnny Kingmoor a record of 2:27^ and later entering the employ of Lincoln Paris, Cawker City, Kas., with whom he remained six or seven years. Still later he trained a public stable at Cawker City and Osborne, Kas., developing a number of good trotters and pacers. Missouri valley country from 1880 to 1895. John Tilden'i last good race horse was the pacing mare Ella T.. 2;08 » m , by Altamont, 2:26U. Dick Tilden’s .son, Miles, trained at various towns in Iowa a number of years and the latest learned of him was at Ottumwa about 1901 or 1902. for trotters, but on nearly ever program appeared one pacing race and in 1885 Gee Grimes usually won with Little Em, 2:19U. by Billy Green, a mare that .started twenty-seven limes that same year. Little Em was bred in Ohio, as was her sire. Billy Green, by Scott’s Hiatoga, was the leading speed siring son of that celebrated stallion, a horse undefeated in the snow ring, altho exhibited more than twenty years. CTILL other trainers met during the ’80*3 and early ’90’s were Fred Robare, Hal Bennett, W. G. Beezley, John Meecer, Harry Nethaway, Rube Conry, Fred Woodcock, Dick Beerup, Bob knebbs, Gee Grimes, Gus Hart, Charley Murray, Frank Daily, H. H. Smith and Jim Zibble. The named was sheriff of Nance county, Nebraska, at one time and that was during the years George Meklejohn was living at Fullerton and the firm of Gould A Miller making history with Shadeland Onward, 2:18Mj; Woodline, 2:19V4, and other horses. During that same season of 1885, Gee Grimes, living at Omaha, was the only trainer with a money- winning pacer. Practically an races in those years were arranged ■TTIE writer did not form the acquaintance of H. H. Smith until that trainer was racing the pair of trotting mares. Mabel Onward, 2;09'a. and Phoebe Onward, 2:12^2, by Shadeland Onward, 2:18'^, and that was about 1900. H. H. Smith was very much such a trainer as J. B. Chandler, always having time to devote to a colt or young trotter wnose manners or gait needed correcting. The success of both men was largely attributable to that trait of character. The writer recalls instances where J. B. Chandler pulled the shoes from a colt that was not training satisfactorily and then turning the youngster to grass for two or three weeks, after which the education of that particular colt was started all over again, just as tho the trainer never had seen the young trotter. And other men have adopted the same plan, notably A1 Thomas, another trainer obtaining favorable results with trotters. its 41-yard line. Hickman went over right tackle for 7 yards. Ely nailed Sansen for bo gain. Hickman went over right tackle on an old Zuppke power play for 6 yards and a first down. O'Brien replaced Gilbert at right tackle. Evidently Hugh Rhea renpene*! his cut lip as they were taping it with adhesive. Fisher replaced Loufek for Iowa. Rhea spilled Kriz for a 4-yard loss. Hickman made a yard at right taskle, Koster and O’Brien stopping him. Hickman punted 34 yards to Bauer who got back 4 to Nebi ska's 19-yard line Sauer's quick kick was good for 40 yard.s, Hickman getting back 4 to Iowa's 37-yard line, Sansen made a scant yard at center, Adam stopping him. Laws made 4 yards over left tackle. Iowa took out time. Hickman made 2 yards at left end, Boswell brir. Ing him down. Kriz punted to Nebraska’s 4-yard line where the ball rolled dead. Moffitt for Hickman for Iowa. Sauer punted 39 yards to Nebraska’s 43-yard line. tried to run Nebraska’s right end but lost a yard. Moffltt's pass to Kriz was Incomplete. Mof- htt’s pass to Laws pained 7 yards. Kriz punted 37 yards over the goal line and Nebraska scrimmaged from its 20. On a fake punt, Mastorson failed to gain. Masterson made a yard at right tackle. Masterson added 2 as the half ended with the ball in Nebraska’s po.ssesion on the 23-yard line. The Iowa backfield was composed of Laws, Kriz, Hickman and Sansen as the second half got under way. Clearman and Loufek were at the ends with Samuelson and Foster, tackles. The Nebraska lineup wa3 the .same as that which started the game. THIRD QUARTER. Laws kicked off 42 yards to Penney who returned 18 to Nebraska’s 34-yard line. Kreizinger made a yard at light guard. Akin making the tackle. Bauer made 8 yards at legt guard. Kreizinger punted 55 yards to Hickman who got back 10 yards to Iowa’s -yard line. Hlckiran made 1 yard over right tackle. Ely got thru and spilled Kriz for a 4 yrd loss. Kriz punted 23 yards, the ball rolling dead on Iowa’s 37-yard line. Kreizinger made 4 yards at right guard. Paul added 2 more at the .same spot. Bauer’s pass to Kilbourne was incomplete. The flip was low. Another pas.H, Bauer to Joy, was broken up by Sanse and Iowa took the ball after a 5-yard penalty on downs on its 37-yard line. Hickman failed to gain. Both team.s were offside. Sansen nule 2 yards at left guard, Penney and Koster stopping him. Hickman made 1 yard at right guard. Koster piled that play up also. Kriz on a reverse play made 3 yards outside left tackle. Kriz punted 32 yards to Bauer who got back 14 yards to Nebraska’s 38- yard line. Kreizinger broke over right tackle for* 11 yards. It appeared that he was down once but he got up and made about 5 yards more. Nebraska tried the same play and Kriz stopped Kreizinger for a yard gain. Bauer’s »"asa to Penney gained 3 yards. Paul went over right tackle for 6 yards and a first down on Iowa's 40-yard line. Paul hit the same spot for 3 yards. Paul cut back thru right guard for 4 more. Paul n ill lliiskern Hv ihiv to Stop Thin K- iggivf KAGGIEG CAN BOASI F SINGLE VICIBRY VER HDSKER SOUAD And That Came Last Year When Cronkitc Runs 78 Yards to Touchdown. WILDCATS ARE FAVORED By WALTER E. DOBBINS. Altho ho« ling a recotii of tl'ti- teen triumphs. I'ne dcf'*at and a single tie I'l fifteen eonte.-its with Kansas Stnt.’, Nebraska next F it- urdav at Manhattan faces I’o Me- Milhn’s Wildcats with the Puiple Jerst'VH a declde*i favorite to gallop off with the long end of the se< re. Kelationf, with the Kaggies ritaited twenty year.s ago wi’h the Huski'rs Imgging a ;»i* t<> 0 win. Nebraska kept *>n winning until If Nebraska succeeds in stopping this Aggie at Manhattan | following the ll'l«'» season when the next Saturday it will be the first ; two schools decided to look for dif- team of the year that has been fcrent field.-* to conquer. able to put the brakes on him. Graham was left at home for the Iowa State mix in order that he would be in the finest of fettle for Nebraska. Gharlev I’aehmnu, a forjue&r-^-^ Play-By-Play Report Qives Details ' Of Nebraska-Hatvkeye Qame IT was In 1885 that the writer first met J. B. Chandler and Billy Stantz, at Lincoln, where they were training at the half-mile track. Mr. Chandler had moved his stable from Macomb, III., that same year to Lincoln and for a number of yean was closely identified with racing in this state. We are quite certain no other trainer ever living in Nebraska developed as many high-class trotters as did Mr. Chandler, not all in this state. His first stars were pacers. In 1892 Mr Chandler raced Belle Acton to a yearling record of 2:20^, thereby making that filly the world’s champion for age and gait, an honor she held several years. That same season Chandler gave Online a two-year-old pacing record of 2:11 and made him the world’s champion two-year-old pacer. In 1894 Mr. Chandler gave Online a record of 2:04, which placed that hoise at the very top of the list for age and gait. Online not only was the world’s fastest four- year-old pacer in 1894, but the world’s fastest pacing stallion. J. B. Chandler developed the speed of Belle Acton and Online. Later he broke to and developed the speed of Alix, later world’s champion trotter after gaining a record of 2:03%. Chandler started Alix foA, the first time at Beatrice, Neb., at which the filly was a two-year-old, winning in rather slow time. holding and hitting and clubbing, but with little success. He gave Baer a thick ear by clubbing at his neck with his right wrist. Camera has learned how to use Soor* by periodi l4ncoln 0 Te*'h f Tech icortng Touchdowtii DeVoe Kxirn point H»mann Subit itut Ion*; Lincoln 0 0 „ _ n mauls more or less. These big fel- « 0 0 —13 I lows don’t pick up the nice points sburmmp. of boxing very easily. Their ma­ io, turai Instinct is to maul away and Uawkln« Bi'.dwin Ray for smith. .North for Herod use Strength instead of skiU. Pcr- Mdler. Price for Shurleff. Hunt lor Kulper, ; that's luckv for the Other Omaha Tech; Novak for Sullivan Ruetin lUCKy lor ouiri for Hender, Roiletrom for Hamann. Bmwn fellOW.s. If a man Of Lamera S for Novak^ strength could shoot a straight Paimir for Frucii. ‘ ‘ , punch or a hook the way 156 pound orfici.v!» Referee Knapp iiiinoi»; um Bob Fitzsimmons used to nobody pire Hu»imthy, :.ilnne»ota, hcadllneetnan Paiiiih, CreitjlUon. T"HE writer easily recalls some of the men training and driving trotters 46 to 50 years ago at Ne braska meetings, especially a number who have joined the silent ma- 1 could stay in a ring with him. jority. At Nebraska City in the fall of 1880 we met Captain Ed Pyle, John Jacobs, Frank Pierson, William Robare and Matt Riley. Later, such men as Dick and John Tilden, brothers, were met, the first dead a dozen years and John living across the river from Portland, Ore. They were high class trainers and capable race drivers, some of our friends in Nebraska believing Dick Tilden one of the most capable reinsman of trotters in the FIRST QUARTER. Iowa won the toss and chose to defend the south goal. Koster kicked off 45 yards, Pickering bringing it back to the Iowa 33 yard line. On the first play, Kriz lost ten yards at left end. On the next play Hickman fumbled and Rhea recovered on Iowa’s 27-yard line. Paul went over left tackle for 15 yards, putting the ball on Iowa’s 12-yard line. On a lateral pass, Bauer to Penney gained two yards Kreizinger added tow more at left guard. Rogers replaced Del- laVedova for Iowa. Paul added two more, leaving four yards on fourth down. A pass Bauer to Penney, gained 7 yards and made it a first down on Iowa’s 1-foot line. A bad pass from center was fumbled by Paul and Rogers recovered for Iowa on 4-yard line. Kriz punted 46 yards to Iowa’s 49-yaid line. Paul went thru right tackle for 14 yards. Paul adaed another yard at right guard. A forward pass, Bauer to Joy, gained 13 yards. Hantelmann replaced Stutsman at ri ght guard. Another bad pass from center lost two yards, Kreizinger recovering. Another pass, Bauer to Joy, gained 5 yards. The ball is on Iowa’s 18- yard line. Paul made a yard swlngin wide around left end. Another pass, Bauer to Joy, was incomplete, Loufek knocking It down. Iowa took the ball on downs on Its 16-yard line. Hickman lost a yard trying left end. Hlckm&n added four yards but Iowa was offside penalized five. Hickman made four yards at right guard. Kriz punted 45 yards to Bauer who returned 15 to Iowa’s 45-yard line. Iowa took out time. Kreizinger broke loose for 16 yards but the play was called back and Nebraska penalized 15 yards for holding, plaicng the ball on Nebraska’s 48-yard line. On a half spinner, Kreizinger failed to gain. Bauer’s pass, to Kilbourne was incomplete, the ball slipping thru Kilboume’s hands. It was a high pass. Kreizinger punted 30 yards. Hickman getting back 5 to Iowa’s 33-yard line. Justice spilled Hickman for a yard loss. Rhea and Justice stopped Sansen after a 2-yard gain. Laws replaced Pickering at right tackle for Iowa. Kriz punted out of bounds on Nebraska’s 31-yard line. On a de- went inside right tackle for 4 yards ‘ fc ■ Paul made 5 yards at right tackle, cutting back. Kreizinger went over right tackle for 9 yards and kh- other first down on Iowa’s 41-yard line. Samuelson replaced Rogers at right tac kle for Iowa. , Paul went 2 yards over left tackle. Paul added 4 more at the same spot. Kreizinger picked up 2 more at right tackle. Two yards to go on fourth down. Paul on a delayed spinner went over right tackle for 5 yards and a first down on Iowa’s 27-yard line. Bauer made 3 yards at left tackle. Paul added 4 more at right tackle. Paul added 1 yard at right tackle as the quarter ended with Nebraska in possession on Iowa’s 19-yard line, fourth down and two yards to go. Score: Iowa 0. Nebraska 0. SECOND QUARTER. Bauer’s pass to Kilbourne was incomplete. Kilboun.: was wide open but the flip was low. Iowa took the ball on Its own 19-yard line. Sansen fumbled on a fake punt formation and Rhea recovered on the 19-yard line. Paul lost 3 yards at right end. Boswell. Masterson and Sauer came In for Kreizinger, Paul u \d Penny, respc 'tiv 'y. Sauer made about a half yard at right tackle, Hantelmann stopping him. On a double reverse play, Boswell lost two yards, Masterson dropped back to ‘he 30-yard iine and with Bauer holding the ball tried a placekick which was low and wire giving the ball to Iowa on its 20-yard line. Sansen made 5 yards at center. Hickman added 3‘ yards cutting back thru left guard. Nebraska was penalized 5 yards giving Iowa a first down on its 33-yard line. It was the Hawkeyes’ first down. Kriz made 5 yards on a reverse play. Hickman added 4 more at right tackle. Sauer stopped Hickman for a yard loss. Kriz punted 34 yards to Nebraska’s 24-yard line. Sauer’s quick kick rolled 76 yards over the Iowa goal line and the Hawkeyes scrimmaged from the 20-yard line. Nebraska took out time. Adam replaced Justice in the Nebraska line, Sansen made a yard at right guard. Kriz was offside on the next play and Iowa was set back 5 yards. Kriz punted 38 yards to Bauer who got back 13 to Iowa’s 37-yard line. Nesmith replaced Kilbourne and Petz went in for Joy at the Nebraska end. A pa.s.s, Bauer to Nesmith, was incomplete. Trickey and a first down. Kreizinger found a hole at right tackle and went 7 yards, being downed on Iowa’s 21- yard line. Stutsman replaced Hantelmann at right guard for Iowa. Nebraska bad made 41 ykrds on thi" last ddive. Paul went over center for 6 yards and a first down. Paul added 4 yards at right guard. The ball is on Iowa’s 12-yard line. Kreizinger picked up 4 more at cente Kreizinger made a scam yard at right guard. Kreizinger tried right tackle and made 2 yards and a first down on Iowa’s 7-yard line. Paul went over right tackle for seven yards and a touchdown. Score: Nebraska 6, Iowa 0, Nebraska went 62 yards without a stop on the march, gaining on every play. The line was blocking marvelously, making holes every time. Koster placeklcked the extra point. Score: Nebraska 7, Iowa 0. Della Vedova was substituted for Samuelson in the Iowa line. Paul Rune Fifty Yards. Laws kicked off 35 yajrda to Bauer who returned 8 to Nebraska’s 32-yard line. Kreizinger fumbled on the first play and Loufek recovered for Iowa on Nebraska’s 34-yard line. Laws went over right tackle for 5 -yards but Iowa was offside and penalized 5 yards. Paul intercepted Law.s’ pass and ran 60 yards to Iowa's 21-yard line where Sansen succeeded in overtaking him and tackled him. both players rolling out of bounds. Penny made 3 yards at right tackle. Kreizinger was stopped for no gain and Nebraska was penalized 15 yards for holding. The ball is on Iowa’s 32-yard line. A pass, Bauer to Kilbourne, was Incomplete. Trickey replaced Clearman at end for Iowa. Another pass, Bauer to Kilbourne, was incomplete. Nebraska was set back 6 yards for the sec- pRul hit the safne spot for 4 yaids and a first down. Bauer made 2 yards at left tackle. Kreizinger made 1 yani at the line. Sauer replaced Kreizinger. Sauer’s quick kl*’k rolled dead on Iowa’s 22-yard line. It was good for 41 yards. Moffitt replaced Hickman in the Iowa backfield, Kriz lost 6 yards trying right end. Kriz punted 23 yards to Bauer who returned 8 to Nebraska’s 48- yard line. Penney went outside left tackle and cut back for 11 yards and a down. Rhea Downs Mofflt. DeBus replaced Justice at guard for Nebraska. Merten came in the Iowa lineup for Trickery, Jenny tried the same play and lost 5 yards, Merton stopping^him. Paul made about a yard at right guard. Sauer punted 22 yards, Rhea downing Moffitt in his tracks on Iowa’s 22-yard line. Moffitt punted to Bauer who returned 7 yard.s to lowa’.s 48-yard line. Penney made 8 yards at loft guard. Moore replaced Akin at guard for Iowa. Penney hit center for 2 yanis but the play was called back and Nebraska penalized 5 yards for offside. Sauer’s long pass was intercepted by Sansen who got back to Iowa’s 31-yard line. Rogers replaced Foster at tackle for Inwa Graham was substituted for Kriz in the Iowa backfleld, Moffitt went over right tackle for 7 yards. Penney stopped Moffitt for no gain. Moffitt his right tackle for 4 yards and a first down. The ball is on Iowa’s. 43- yard line. Ely tossed Graham for a yard loss. Sansen made 4 yards at center. Moffitt ran from punt formation, gaining 9 yard.s and another first down on Nebraska’s 44-yard line. Moffitt tried the other end and lost 2 yards. Koster was hurt on the play and Nebra.ska took out time. Bishop replaced !oster in the Husker line. Moffitt made 3 yards at left end. Ptt z came in at left for Joy in the Nebraska line. Moffitt added 4 yards at right guard. O’Brien replaced Gilbert for Nebraska. Moffitt punted over the goal line and Nebraska scrlm- maked from its 20-yard line. Paul made a yaid at right guard. Sauer lost 1 yard but Iowa was Notre D.tme star, to«*k commantl -it the WiUicat stri'ugholil in 1922. Relations wer«- resmaed and except for the 1927 game when the Scarlet chalked up a 33 to 0 d»a islon, the games were spectacular an*l uncomfortably from .i Nebraska standpoint. The 1925 game was a scoreless tie and th«* 1926 liattle was act tied by Hobby Stephens' field goal. Bo McMillm's teams have b«-en dangeroua and last fall in the filial grid menu on tne Husker pialo the Wildcats surprised by taking a 10 to it win for their tinst victory «*ver a Nebraska eleven. The win put the Manhattan team in third place a few points ahead of the Huaker.a in the final conference stRndtnps. Auker’s Field Goal. The battle, a weird contest from a Husker standpoint, was really quite a hall game. Eldon Auker’s field goal in the second perlou was the only score made in the Initial half. Early in the third period Mat vin I’aul. almost single handed, battered and plunged his way for tha lone Husker touchdown and Frahra converted on the extra point. The Huskers then started another drive goalward only to see the WIklratB stiffen and an attempted field goal went haywire from the 17-yard line. A few plot's later McMilliu flipped a puss to H<-nry Cronklte and the big fellow raced seventy- eight yards to a touchdown. Wiggins kicked the extia point. One Lone Point. Late in the fourth canto the Ag­ gies took a safi ty and w' re In front by a single point, in to 9, at the final whi.-dle. The sutnmarv: N L'eliiaeka PnieRa ................... llhea ............................ Kofiier .......... Klv ................................. r.reenrierK ................. Briiaditone ............ Mokiif ........................ Brown ................. Krel/inKtr ................. Krahm ........................ L*>n« ............ .Scur« by quartei.' Nebraxka Kaggtes Touchdown' Raul I) name!.* . >'ioiiKita , Vr,.Ker Null oil ,. . Hniba Brookover Kit .ler . . . iNigru , . . . Aum r . . V iggin* . .. Sw.irl/. 7 « Ik* Tty lor iwilnt ; t'iahm, WiggiiU'. Safety; Nebiaiiki. penalized 15, putting the ball on Nebraskans 35-yard line. Mathis for Bauer at quarter for Nebra.ska. Paul made a yard at right guard. Sauer got off a quick kick which rolled dead on Iowa’s 31-yarti line. Master.son for Paul. Moffitt ran left end for 18 yards, putting the ball on Iowa’s 49-yard line. Graham lost two yards at right guard, Bishop and DeBus making the tackle. O’Brien intercepted a forward pass and it wa.s Neoras- ka’s ball on Iowa's 44-yard line. Sauer made one yard at right tackle. Nesmith for Kilbourne and Swanson for Penney in the Nebraska lineup. Sauer made four Al.l. TI.Mi; RI,<<IKI>. 1911: N'ebranka, ,V.t to o ima: Nebra»Ka. ;i(i to *i. 191J: Nelirai.ia, '<4 to u 19H. Nebiaa i, 31 to o. 1911». Nobrani* 1, :.l to n. 1911»; Nehia*ka. 14 to .»1. N’ebraako, 34 to 12. .Meb.a»hn, 24 to (I 192.'^; Ti* gan.«, 0 to o. 1026; Nebi'aaK», ;t to o. i927; Nfbmaaa, :i:i to o Ui2k: NebruHl ;i, h to 0 1929; N'«bi«fka. lu to 6 1930; Kaggiea. 10 to 9 NebruHka; Come» won 1,3. tied 1 l<>»t I. I'olntj »cored: NeoiajMu 32.‘>. Kannaa Aggie* 33. 1923; 1924: wmi EKES E -6 WIN FROM HUMS Linfor Kicks Extra Point After Putting the Ball in Position for Badgers’ Tally. MEMORIAL STADIUM. CYHAM- PAlGN, HI. (.i’l. 'I'he Badgers of yards at left tackle as the game (he I niversity of Wisconsin rusaed layed spinner play, Kreizinger for Clearman at left end for Iowa made 6 yards. Kreizinger added 8 On the next play Bauer fumbled more at tackle for a first down, and Loufek recovered for Iowa on ended. Final score: Nebraska 7, Iowa 0. over H one point victory Saturcay against the downlroddon University of lihnois, 7 to 6. Playing for nothing but the honor.s of the day. both havir.g KutlMUk Elev(>ll KM) western conleience .!■- ieats, the learns battled thru Oklahoma Winn From L-^ ond Incomplete pass. Bauer’s pass to Penny was Incomplete. Penny had the ball right in his arms but let it get away from him. Hs had about five yards to go for a touchdown. Iowa took the ball on its own 41-yard line. Case for Dolly at center for Iowa. Thurtle was substituted for Laws at quarter, Hickman made 2 yards but Iowa was offside smd drew a 5-yard penalty. Penny got thru and spilled Hickman for a 3-yard loss. Hickman ran into a stonewall at right cackle, falling to gain as the quarter ended with Iowa In possession on its own 34-yard line. Score: Nebraska 7, Iowa 0. FOURTH QUARTER. Kriz punted 42 yards, Bauer making no return. Kreizinger made 2 yards at right tackle. Kreizinger went over right tackle for 5 yards. (Continued from Page 5-A.) raced yard.s for tho touchdown. Massad kicked goal. Ellis Bashara, 190 pound guard, intercepted a meant for Manning on the Kansas 37-yard line and carried the ball back to the 17- yard line. F'ailing to gain thru the line, Warren kicked a field goal from the 43-yard line. Neither team threatened to .score in the closing minutes. outgained Oklahoma but the Sooners' fla.shy play wa.s the margin of victory. The lineup; Kan«a* Hannon ..........................le Ro»t ................... It. Is- Metirinifer Bausch Baker .. Foy ____ O'Neil Smith .rk. rt. .re .qn. - Oklahoma . ... Watkinn Corey ............... Teel I'ounk Wil»on Graalmnn ..., Cornuti ... . btogner .... Fan»*e Ellstrom Maiiad 0 10—1» 0 0 - 0 Grldley ...........................Ih............... Plumley ........................rh............... Page .............................fb............. Score by period»; Oklahoma f Kansa* C O.tUhomi scoring; Touchdown, Dunlap Point after touchdown, Mar^ead. Field goal, Warren. Offlclale: Referee, I.**lie Kdmonde, Ottawa; umpire, Dwight Ream. Waenburn: headllncaman. Dr. J. C Reilly, Georgetown; field Judge, S. C. McBride, Missouri Valley S. M. U. Stops Texas Ag» to Slay Unbeaten COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (UP.) Two blocked punts gave Coach Ray Morrison’s undefeated Southern Methodist eleven its seventh .straight victory this year and its fourth triumph in Soulh- westem conference games. A crowd of 10,000 saw the Methodists win 8 to 0 from the Texas A. & M. team a scoiel«!SS fir-st half. A Bad),er pas.s, from John Schnellcr to ,)oe Linfoar, placed the ball on Illinois’ 5-yard line <*Hrly In the third perioti and Sc hnellcr bucked it over on the (uat dov.'n. t.infor. the other h> ro <»f that long j».i.‘^'.s, kicked the all in!(»uitaiit c.-.tia point that decided the game. The mini, bcaicn by l'*'rduc, bounced right back. Gil ry intercepted H from the .'^■ame Schneller and lan to midfichl B >1) Jloi.slcy on the next {»lay Ihicw an aeria! to fullba k Ed S h.ilk. He completed it and journcyetl behind two blocker.s to a tfiiichdown. Horsley attemjited to convt rt the try for the cxtia point b> a placement but a Badger lineman broke thru and blocked it. V\'i.s- con spent the rest of the afternoon knocking down Illinois pusses which threatened its one point lead. The game for the par’v was a punting battle between beiry, lllini, haltback, and Schneller. The mini were successtui in completing seven out of fourteen attempted passes for a total gain of eighty-five yards. The Badgers tried six passes and did not connect once. Illinoi.'» Inter'cptcd three Badger pas.sea. Texa» Drub« Bavlor. ^ AUSTIN, Tex. iUI*i. Two .upec-^W tacular runs down the field for touchdowns furnished the thrills Saturday aiterntK>n in the 25 to u victory that Texas won over Baylor in a .Southwest conicrente game before a Texas homecoming crowd.

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