The Topeka Daily Capital from Topeka, Kansas on November 18, 1917 · Page 18
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The Topeka Daily Capital from Topeka, Kansas · Page 18

Topeka, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 18, 1917
Page 18
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8 B T H E TOP EK A D A I L Y CA PITAL Sunday, November 18, 1917, JAY-HAWKERS BOW to cflniusKEHS Sturdy Sons of Sunflower State Fight Great Game and Not Until Third Quarter Does . Break Come. FINAL SCORE OF GAME IS 13 TO 3 Hope High in Hearts of Kansas Rooters When Lonborg Sends Ball Between Goal Posts in Second. BY DR. A. B. KENNEDY. Eleven sturdy sons of Kansas fought their best for the Jayhawkers on Mc-Cook field yesterday afternoon before a crowd of 6,000 fans and at the end of an historic battle gracefully accepted a ,13 to 3 decisive defeat at the hands of their ancient and honorable foe from Nebraska. The victory of the northerners in this, the twenty-fourth annual battle between these two old rivals gave to the proteges of Doctor Sewart the undisputed title to the championship of the Missouri Valley. Hopes were high in the hearts of the Kansana when red-headed Jay Bond sent his Jayhawker lads, trained to the minute, into the crucial contest. Ana when at the end of the first half, the freat northern invader had been turned ack at every point and the Jayhawkers had themselves registered three points by the unerring toe of Lonborg, right end, a great victory loomed large on the Kansas horizon. For the moment it looked like a new record for the boys of the Red and Blue who had waited long, in fact since 1896, for a victory over Nebraska on McCook field. Game Won tit Third. The Cornhusker Juggernaut had been shaken in that first thirty minutes of play. It was very apparent that things were not going right for the visitors. But the touch of a master hand was seen when the enemy returned for the second half. Just a little shift here in the formation, a general tightening up all along the line. A sharp lineup with a single charge, as the scarlet team prepared for the second half. That charge told the story. It was quiek and fast, and snappy. The machine was geared on high, and "rarin to go." And when, after an exchange of kicks, the Cornhusker machine started, and in a few minutes of play a great attack by Doctor Stewart's men carried the ball into Kansas' territory, where Quarterback Cook Staged a sensational 35-yard run for a touchdown, from which a goal was kicked, and the game was won for Nebraska. It Was a Great Attack. It was a great attack that the Ne-braskans flashed during this third . quarter, and the visitors kept it up until a second touchdown (this time by Halfback Hubka), had been registered, altho no goal was made. This score, however, was a direct result of a 15-yard penalty for unnecessary roughness by Halfback Pringle, by Umpire Anderson, which placed the pigskin on the Kansas 6-yard line. Two attacks and the second score cinched the game for Nebraska. Nebraska Rooter Gave Odd. . Pour hundred .Nebraska rooters followed their favorites to Lawrence. A thirty-five-piece band led in the assaults, which the northern collegians made on the Rock Chalk supporters. And It must be said to the credit of the visitors that the rooters in the stands did their part fully as well as the proteges of Coach Stewart on the gridiron. There was some over-confidence among the followers of the Nebraska eleven, as was attested by the odds that were offered by the visitors. But this over-confidence did not exist in the team. The Stewart players knew they were in for a hard fight, and were prepared to fight back. It was the first time a Nebraska eleven had been seen on McCook field since Doctor Stewart had taken charge at Lincoln. Stewart came to Lincoln from the northwest, with a great record from the Oregon Aggies. One of the interesting features of the Nebraska play was the manner in which the visitors, put the ball in play, an innovation that Stewart worked out at Oregon. Instead of the center standing over the ball and passing the ball back between his legs to a quarter or halfback of his own side, Stewart has his center stand sideways to the line of scrimmage and pass the ball direct to the backs. In this way Center Rush Day, with his 145 pounds played the position of both center and quarterback, and finished it up by acting as safety man on all plays. Stewart has been much criticised by the Nebraska alumni, especially the Omaha alumni, for this style of putting the ball in play. But with victories over Iowa, Missouri, Kansas and Notre Dame to his credit, it would seem the criticism is unfounded. New Shift Improves Play. In the first half of the game yesterday, Nebraska used a formation with three men back of the line, and the quarterback out where he could assist In cleaning up on tackles and ends. . This formation was not as successful as the one used in the second half, where all four backs played close behind the middle of the Cornhusker rush line. This shift, while it did not seem much of a change to the average onlooker, was largely responsible for the Improved Nebraska attack. Another Innovation by the Nebraska mentor is in naming the backs. Instead of two halfbacks, a quarterback and fullback. me wu.ii eliminates me name or the quarter and calls the two middlebacks right fullback and left fullback. It is doubtful If this system becomes popu s . DON'T Throw Away Your Dull Razor Blades We Can Sharpen Them and Make Them Like New We have Just installed a new Improved Odell Sharpener, Latest Model. 12-blade capacity, which enables us to offer you a more prompt and Better Service, and We Gaaraatee a Perfectly Satisfactory SaaTtaa- Edge on Every Blade. Slagle Edg-e Blades. 2Se doa. Doable Edge Blades, 35e dos. Mall orders receive prompt attention. Send stamps or coin with all out-of-town orders. BRUNT-MARTIN DRUG CO. .Topeka'o Busy Draar Store T2 Kan. Ave. Paoaes 628-3777 lar, as there la no particular advantage in giving them different names from that ordinarily bestowed. Kansas excelled In the kicking game. Foster's kicks outdistanced Dobson'a, and the "Kansas line held better for Foster than for his Nebraska rivaL The Kansas kicking game left little to be desired. On the other hand, the Kan-, sas passing game was not up to standard. Nebraska Has Fas Defease. On defense, the two teams showed a striking contrast. Kansas played seven men in the line of scrimmage the center, two guards, two tackles and two ends. This left Fullback Nielsen and two halves backing up the line. Nebraska, on the other hand, demanded of six line men what it took seven Kansas men to do. . This gave the Corn-r huskers their strong defense against the kicking and passing game, and the Kansas passes were doomed to failure practically before they started. ' Kansas used but eleven men In the game, and this speaks well for the physical condition of the men. Every man on the Kansas team did his part well. Laslett, at left end, played the most aggressive game for the Kansans. He kept up the fighting spirit of -the Jayhawkers, and set a great example of-following the ball. George Nettels, a Topeka boy, playing at left tackle, was one of the strongest men of either team. Nettels is a dependable man, who can always be depended upon to do his best. Besides his fine work, both on offense and defense, his kick-offs were a feature of the game. Score by quarters: 1 2 3 4 Tot. Kansas 0 8 0 0 3 Nebraska 0 0 13 0 13 The summary: Kansas. Position. Nebraska. Laslett L.E Rhodes Nettels L.T... Kriemelmeyer Jones L. G... Kositzky Hull C Day Woody R. G Wilder Frost f R. T Shaw (c) Lonborg .1 R. E Riddell Foster Q Cook Pringle L.H.... Schellenberg Ruble R. H Hubka Nielsen c) . . ...F. B Debson Substitutions Nebraska: Kriemelmeyer for Munn; Otoupalik for Hubka; Hubka for Riddell; Kellogg for Otoupalik; DuTeau for Kositzky; McMahon for Schellenberg; Kositzky for Kriemelmeyer; Wilder for Kositzky; Kansas: None.- Yards gained from scrimmage Nebraska, 202; Kansas, 135. First downs Nebraska, 10; Kansas, 5. Touchdowns Nebraska, Cook and Hubka. Goals from touchdown Nebraska. Shaw. Field goals Kansas, Lonborg. Penalties Nebraska, 67 yards; Kansas, 50 yards. Forward passes Nebraska, 2 out of 3 attempts for 36 yards; Kansas, 0 out of 9 attempts for 0 yards. Punts Nebraska, 11, averaging 36 yards; Kansas, 11, averaging 45 yards. Officials Referee, John Griffith, Drake; umpire, Dr. Isa-dore Anderson, Missouri; bead linesman. Edward Cochrane, K. C. Journal; field judge, W. C. Gordon, Harvard. WHAT THE COACHES SAY Lawrence. Nov. 17. (Snecial) Coach Herman Olcott Kansas is as good as Nebraska and only over-confidence in the third uuarter defeated the Jay hawkers. The Cornhuskers were charg ing raster man iiansas. Jay Bond, Kansas coach The best team won. jAll of the Kansas players fought hard and played a good game. It was closer than the score indicates. Coach E. J. Stewart My players were not accustomed to the field in the first half and stumbling resulted. We probably would have won by three touch downs ii our snoe cleats had been sharper. - - ICHABODS PREPARE FOR EMPORIA Kennedy's Men Will Clash With Pres byterians Thursday Locals In Good Shape. The Washburn football team returned from Wichita yesterday. The Ichabods report a lively game with' the Fair-mount eleven. All of the men came thru the game with the "Wheat-shockers" in good physical condition, and are prepared to put in a hard week's work in preparation for the game with the College of Emporia next Thursday. 7 The Ichabods reeret verv munh the loss of a score against Fairmount. Early in me nrst quarter with the local boys outplaying Fairmount, Captain, Logan pui me uau Between tne goal posts for three Dolnts. But Umnire "Tftv" Sproul detected a Washburn line man using1 his hands Illegally and the goal was disallowed and a 15-vard tienaltv assessed.. The Wichita eleven has a fine team and played good football against Captain Logan's men. The score of 6 to 0 very iairiy represents the play which the two elevens put up. Ralph Hope, playing his first game at quarter back for the Ichabods, showed ability in this position, and he mav b nlaved .regulayrly in this position. GAME ENDS IN FREE-FOR-ALL FIGHT - i Argument Over Decision in Oberlin- Cleveland Game Results in Injuries to Players. Oberlin, O.. Nov. 17. As a result of a free-for-all fight following the football game here today between Oberlin high school and the University school, of Cleveland, Coach Briggs and Fullback Horton, of the University team, were badly Injured. Briggs was struck on the head with a brick and rendered unconscious. Horton was struck on the head with an iron bar. An argument over a decision during the game was resumed by both teams after the game. Spectators mixed in and a general fight followed. Two Oberlin nesrroea are held by the police In connection with tne right. . LOSES A FOUGHT GAME TO 11, OF P. Coach Yost's Men Go Down to De feat for First Time This Season. Philadelphia, Nov. 17. Pennsylvania fave Michigan a bigjsurprise today and efeated the western football eleven. 16 to 0. It was a hard, bitterly fought game in which good and bad football were mixed by both sides. The defeat WAR IKIrhlvan'a fl.o . V. I ,, - oKa having won all eight games previously iu nna . great aisappoini-ment to her followers. They felt confident of victory particularly after Michigan's one sided score against Cornell. Fullback Berry, the college penthalon champion, was easily the hero of the game. He scored ten of Pennsylvania's points, outpunted Michigan's kicker and was in the thick of nearly all plays. He made three field goals in five attempts and also kicked a goal from touchdown. He was also a marvel in running with the ball. Pennsylvania's goal at no time was seriously in danger. In the first two periods the teams were almost evenly matched, with Pennsylvania showing a better offensive. During the second period Halfback Straus of Pennsylvania and Quarterback Weston of Michigan got into a fight and both were banished from the f ame. Genebactu succeeding Weston umbled in the third period and Pennsylvania secured the ball on Michigan's 10-yard line. The Quakers failed to gain and Berry broke into the scores - by toeing a field goal from the S 0-yard line. Before the third period ended he kicked another one. m- tne quarter Berry tried a field goal from midfield but missed. The play went for a touch back. Michigan failing to gain. Wleman attempted to punt from his own 10-yaxd mark and the ball was blocked. Cleary falling onit behind the goal,-a touchdown. Berry kicked his third goal from the 15-yard line, in the last few minutes of play. MICHIGAN 0 mmnrne 11 ilLJ IIUmiLIIJ fci S CROSS-COUNTRY JAUNT Four . Iowa Runners Finish Ahe,ad of Kansas, Missouri and Aggie Representatives. Manhattan. Nov. 17. (Special) Ames was an easy winner in the Missouri valley cross-country run held here today. The Iowa runners finished with 24 points, Kansas had 49, Missouri was third with 69 and the Aggies were last with 79 points. . Hawthorne, Cremer and Husted, of Ames, finished in the order named. Husted clipped two minutes off the record for the Aggie five-mile course, when he finished ISO yards ahead ef Cromer. His time was twenty- six minutes ana miy-six seconds, unree of the five Aggie regulars were out of the contest because of illness. The men finished in the following order: Hawthorne, Ames; Cromer, Ames; Husted. Ames; Dewall, Kansas; Fere-man. Aggies; Banks, Missouri; Flint, Missouri; Reed; Ames: Rodkey, Kansas; Stone. Ames: Brown. Kansas: Hanna, Kansas; McCall, Kansas; Seeber, Aggies; xtiaaie, Missouri; xnacKer, Aggies rMcGregory, Missouri, and Cor-bert. Aggies. ST. f.M'SlblES"TO OTTAWA Forward Passes by Ottawa Players Enable Them to Win by a - Score of 13 to 6. St. Mary's. Nov. 17. (Special) An open style of game.' uncorked by Ottawa here today, spelt defeat for St. Mary's by the score ef 13 to 6. The winners failed to gain their downs once thru the St. Mary's line, but their forward passing played havoc with the St. Mary's secondary defense whioh was weakened by an injury to Captain Moloney, and the absence of Lane. The later will be out of the game for the rest of the season due to scholastic difficulties. HASKELL LOSES TO CR0GHTON Long Runs and Spectacular Punts by Omaha Lads Result in 19 to,0 Victory. Omaha, Nov. 17. Creighton university humbled the Haskell Indians here today in a brilliant game of football by the score of 19 to 0. A 44-yard run by Leahy, an. 85-yard run thru the entire Haskell team by Harmon, and the punting of Leahy were spectacular contributions by Creighton. INDIANA. 35 1 DEPATJW. O. Bloomington. Ind., Nov. 17. Indiana defeated Depauw at football today, 35 to 0. Straight football was used by both in the first half, but forward passes were frequent in the second. Depauw tried the forward pass sixteen times for a gain of fifty-three yards. Indiana experimented twenty-three times and netted a total of 127 yards. VALLEY FALLS, 54 TOTVGANOXIE, 0. Valley Falls, Nov. 17. (Special-Valley Falls defeated Tonganoxier High school at Valley Falls 64 to 0. Stewart, Rule, Schnidler, Richard and Spilman starred for Valley Falls. FOOTBALL RESULTS At Minneapolis Minnesota. 33; Chicago, 0. At West Point Army, 50; Lebanon Valley, 0. At Princeton Princeton (Informal), 41; Wissahickon Naval Barracks, 0. At St. Louis Missouri. 19; -Washington, 3." At Cambridge Harvard Freshmen, 0; Yale Freshmen, 14. At Annapolis Navy, 80; Villa Nova, 3. At Nashville Auburn, 31; Vander-bilt. 7. s . At Lawrence Nebraska, 18; Kansas, 3. At Bloomington Indiana, 35; De Pauw, 0. At Milwaukee Marquette, 21; North Dakota, 0. At Notre Dame Notre Dame, 23; Michigan Aggies. 0. At Oberlin, Ohio Oberlin, 46; Ohio university, 0. At Providence Brown, 19; Colby, 7. At Lafayette Purdue, 26; Wabash. 0. At Atlanta Georgia Tech., 96; Carlisle, 0. At Oxford Miami. 0; Wooster, 0. At Worcester Holy Cross, 41; Rensselaer. 13. At Colorado Springs Colorado college, 7; Colorado Aggies, 0. At Newport Newport Navy Reserves, 14; Harvard Informals, 0. At Alliance Case, 14; Mount Union, 0. At Cincinnati Camp Sherman Army team, 13; Camp Sheridan Army team, 0. At Syracuse Syracuse, 27; Colgate, 7. At Lexington Alabama, 27; Kentucky State, 0. At Denver University of Denver, 61; Colorado School of Mines, 0. At Fort Smith Oklahoma, 0; Ar-k&ns&s 0 At 6m'aha Creighton. 19; Haskell Indians, 0. At Delaware Denison, 14; Wes-leyan. 0. At Springfield Drury, 26; Rolla Miners. 0. At Roanoke Washington and Lee, 12; Georgetown, 20. At Haver ford, Pa. Haverford, 0; John Hopkins, 0. At New Brunswick Rutgers, 27; League Island Marines, 0. At Exeter. N. H. Exeter, 8; An-dover, 0. At Pittsburg, Pa. University of Pittsburg. 27; Carnegie. 0. AGGIES' NEXT TWO GAMES inn nr miinu nurc UL IUU0II UllLU Meet Kansas State Normals Next Thursday and Washburn on Thanksgiving Day. Manhattan, Nov. 17. (Special) With every Missouri valley conference game played, the Kansas Aggies now have two of the strongest teams in the Kansas conference to meet. The Kansas State Normals are the opponents next Thursday in Manhattan, and the Washburn Ichabods. who battled the Normals to a 0 to 0 tie, will be played at Topeka Thanksgiving- day. Following their close defeat at the hands of Coach Mayser's Iowa Aggies Saturday, when a drop kick in the last minute of play enbabeld the lowans to win. 10 to 7, the Clevenger men got down to work in earnest this week, with hope of wiping out the memories of the Kansas and Ames defeats with victories ever the Normals and the Ichabods. . The eleven Bill" Hargis will bring to Manhattan from Emoorla ranks high among the Kansas elevens, and at present is a likely championship team. The line, with the giant "Tubby" Vaughn, as the star, has successfully withstood the attacks of the Kansas back field men this year. The Aggies emerged from the Ames conflict without a serious Injury. The absence of Charles Enlow, who was called into the aviation service last week, crippled the team's forward passing attack, but Clyde Key. 140-pound end. filled Enlow's place acceptably when the team was on the defensive. PLAISYILLE. 19; WAKEEXET, 13. -' Plainville. Nov. 17. (Special) Plainville and Wakeeney high schools played a hard-fought game of football here today score 19 to 13. in favor of Plainville. Plainville was outweighed ten pounds to the man. but their teamwork was superior, and forward passes made big gains. mire HILL TOPEKA HIGHS VJALLOP ; ST. JOSEPHS TO 0 Only Score In Spectacular Contest Is . Made When Lfndell Kicks Held Goal. The Topeka high school football eleven won another hard-fought game Saturday afternoon when it defeated the St. Joseph high school aggregation by a score of 3 to 0 at League park!. The contest was a spectacular one from start to finish. Relihan. Billings, Linden and Simpson made repeated gains on short runs for Topeka. The St Joseph players started the game with line plunges but were forced to resort to forward passing as a ground gainer. The punting- of Tepeka'a quarterback. Linden, was the feature -of the game. He averaged over forty yards. It was Lindell's toe that wen the game for Topeka in the second quarter when he drop kicked a goal. St. Joseph Used the forward pass entirely In the second half and after several attempts succeeded in placing tne ball en Topeka's 5-yard line. Desperate attempts to go over the goal line ended, in t at lure and Topeka punted out ot danger. In spite of the fact that the St. Joseph men had the advantage in weight, they were unable to gain ground thru their opponent's line. The game was featured by . clean playing thruout. The St. Joseph team suffered slight injuries, but the Topeka men came out uninjured. It was the hardest fought game Topeka has played this season. MINNESOTA SWAMPS CHICAGO Celebrates Homecoming Day by Out classing Their Opponents and Winning 33 to 0. Minneapolis, Nov. 17. Minnesota celebrated homecoming day with a 33 to 0 victory over Chicago which eliminated the Maroons from the "big ten" conference championship racu. The Minnesota surprise team, stung by defeat at the hands of Wisconsin, staged their comeback with a vim that completely bewildered Coach Stagg'a warriors and kept them on the defensive thruout. Using intricate shifts and fake formations, the Gophers battered gaps in the opposing line and shot thru Lampl, Arnston and i Carroll for consistent gains. Chicago, on the other hand, was nevAr nhlA tn ralr thru th. n.nh.. barrier for material gains and for the- uiusi part Maroon p. ays were muaaiea before they were well under way. None of the six forward passes attempted by Chicago connected. Three of Minnesota's nine passes were successful and netted a total of forty-eight yards. The line-up: Minnesota. Position Chicago. Schroeder UK Breloa c) Eklund V. Williams H. Williams Johnson Hauser (c) . Flinn Arnston L.T Jackson L. G Bondglnski . . C Reber .R.G....M Gorgas R. T. ......... . Mellin R. E McDonald Q Blockl .L.H... Rouse R. H Ellon Carroll .... Lamnl Kingsley F. B Hlarglns Minnesota ." 7 713 6 33 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 Kereree Masker. Northwestern; um- Dire Knle-ht Dartmnnlh- iml4 4.. - - - -a w. .... v ... , iiiu J UUg 7 Adams, Ohio; head linesman Whyte, umcii. iime 01 periods 1& minutes. Minnesota scoring Touchdowns, Flinn, Carroll. Arnstnn 9 wiro-iw n,. 1. from touchdown, Hauser, 3. CHAMPIONSHIP . GOES TO OHIO Chicago's - and Michigan's Defeats and Ohio's Victory Over Illinois Gives Them Championship. Columbus. Ohio. Nov. 17. By defeating Illinois. 13 to 0. this afternoon. Ohio State, for the second consecutive year won the championship of the western conference. The defeat nt Chicago by Minnesota, and Michigan oy x-ennoyivania eliminated tne only other unbeaten teams of the "big ten" and gave the Buckeyes undisputable claim to the supremacy of the west. Ohio scoring coming only after strong resistance by the Illinois claimants, was represented by two goals from placement, booted between the uprights by Harley, Ohio's ail-American backfield man, and H. G. Courtney's touchdown in the last period, made on a forward pass from Harley. Harley also kicked goal from the touchdown. NORTHWESTERN DEFEATS IOWA "Chuck" Laun, Iowa Star, Seriously Injured, Plays Until He Is Knocked Unconscious. Chicago, Nov. 17. Northwestern triumphed over Iowa 25 to 14, in a bitterly contested game today. "Chuck" Laun, Iowa fullback, altho suffering from injuries, scored both ef his team's touchdowns. He entered the game with his head heavily bandaged and was forced to retire in the fourth period after being knocked unconscious. Ellingwood, the Northwestern right half, plowed thru the Iowa line for three touchdowns and Arries scored the fourth. Both teams used forward passes with success. CORNELL HOPELESSLY OUTCLASSED Dashing Work by Fordham Men Results in a 27 to 6 Victory Forward Passes Helped. Ithaca, Nov. 17. Long forward passes, perfectly executed and the dashing work of the visitors back-field, were responsible for Cornell's defeat here by Fordham (today, by a score of 27 to 6. Only in the first period which was scoreless, did Cornell offer any real opposition. Cornell was within scoring distance several times during the game but was checked for Fordham's defense. MISSOURI WINS FROM WASHINGTON, 19 TO 3 St. Louis. Nov. 17. With six regular players out of the game. Missouri university eleven today defeated the Washington university football team here by a score of 19 to 3. Missouri's first two touchdowns were made by Viner and W. Collins in the first quarters, and the third was made by Viner in th last period. The Missouri men failed to kick goal after the first two touchdowns, but the last kick was successful. Washington scored on a place kick from the field by Benway. with only one minute to go In the last quarter. WALTER 50T FOR SALE. St. Louis. Nov. 17. Robert Qulnn. business manager of the St. Louis Americans, said today that he had tried to buy Pitcher Walter Johnson from the Washington Americans but that the offer had been rejected with the statement that Johnson was not for sale. RAWLIXS. 7 DECATUR. . At wood. Nov. 17. (Special) In a steady downpour of rain, the Rawlins county high school football team defeated Decatur by a score of 7 to S. The game was hard-fought, with many spectacular plays on both sides. DRURT, 2fls ROLLA, . Springfield. Mo.. Nov. 17. The Drury Panthers swamped the Rola Miners on Drury field today with a series of forward passes and end runs, winning by Great Stock. IRedl-iiciM Sale to See These Special Offerings For the Dining Room drawers, 42-inch round top. 6 -ft. 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Special for thla week oaly. pair 4.50 Net Curtain Sets p6atcther regular 4.50 value, 2 yards long, ready to hang with 1-lnch heading and balance, lace edged; complete with Klrsch Flat f) op Rod. Special this week for set, only.. Ou f 35c Plain Marquisette kind. Highly mercerised finish and &25 Cotton Blankets. 2JB9 Extra large and heavy fleeced; 72x 80 Inches in size. The best cotton Blanket made. Worth S.25. O Q In all colors. Pair a.U Another Bargain i comes In all colors of plaids, 66 x80 inches in sixe. Reg- 4.50 values. Spe- QIC is case lasts, pair 00 ular 4.00 to clal while on a score of 26 to 0. The Miners were able to make but two first downs whilo the Panthers completed thirty." The game was featured by a 70-yard run by Williams, of Drury. AGGIES. 41 1 HENRY KENDALL, 2. Stillwater. Okla., Nov. 17. 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The Aggie; scored six touchdowns, -missing but one goal. Kendall scored at the close of the first quarter when Quarterback Esallnger. of the Aggies, missed a long punt. Both sides frequently tried the forward pais rut with poor -success. --( in i irv s "V Heretofore, you have . been obliged to accept a standard of typewriting inferior to high-class printing, yet you would not accept poor printing. But with the new standard of "typewriter presswork" created by the new Royal "JO,9 it is no longer necessary to. accept inferior typing in your office. Pick up the letters yon have signed oest workmanship. Regular price 180.70. ?n!.o.r..?.ir.rrk- . 115.75 SPECIAL REDUCTION ON ALL DINING ROOM PIECES FOR THIS WEEK $??I?J- ? M- ?5',n5 Table. -ft. Extension and i Genuine Leather Seat Chairs; 48.50 value, spe- JO ffC ctal for this week, only 40lO By Protecting Yonr Telle Top WILLIAM and MARY (Walnut) Splendidly designed 60-inch Baffet with roomy drawers and compartments: roomy China Closet to match. M-inch. 8-ft. Extension Table. Fine Black Walnut. 17S.00 value. QQ OP this week for only WOD Tapestry Davenport, 46150 3 sort and of These RUG Bargains T r" 1 AXMINSTER RUGS Extra heavy quality. Ixl! ft.; rich, lustrous and durable rugs for dining and living rooms. Worth 10.00; this week at the low price of 22 jQ Linoleum Bargains 1.25 up to 1.40 lasperted la. nrrt laid Liaeleuam. Special sale VuC 85c printed Linoleum Reaiaaata, while 500 yards last. ! 59c sale, only, yard. 1.50 All Worsted Velvet Stair. 27 la. wide. for. yd.. 1.10 OOe Velvet Stair Carpet. 2T laches wide, apeclal. . . .T5e STRAW MATTIXG l.OOO yards Straw Mat Hag in worth ap to 3Se yard apecUl vC fn tp to 40c qual 19cJ WHEN KANSAS AVENUE WAS A VILLAGE STREET nearly a half century ag-o. this was a drug store. It Is still a drug- store, nothing- else, with no sidelines to divide its attention or hinder It from giving specialised service In drugs and medicines. Knowing- the value of long- ex perlence and specialization you can appreciate what this means to you in the filling- of your prescriptions. ROWLEY'S Tepeka's Beat Kaewa Dra Store" Established 18C9 Sixth ana Kami A venae r Thanksgiving Dress up in a new all "Wool Suit and you will be thankful that you have saved a ten spot. Yes, we are still making all wool suits at the game old price in spite of conditions, and we claim they are the best suits for the money in America. We will fit you perfectly. SUIT OE OVERCOAT Make thla yor kea4earere for Hats aaa Kamlaklac. Beat SXOO Jlat la Toaeka. to i r. powrll, U2 Kaaaaa Ave. JUK AKXKTT. late of the "Odorless" Cleaners. Is in charge of our Cleaning. Pressing and Repairing Department. Bring- 1 Tear neaaJra THE DAILV CAPITAL. Ha A WEEK M J J m J UUUUUP ' 4

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