The Wichita Eagle from Wichita, Kansas on October 29, 1922 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Wichita Eagle from Wichita, Kansas · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Wichita, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 29, 1922
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WICHITA fi IGHS TWO BIG GOLF STARSCLOSE, LOCAL SEASON LUUlf I W S .4 TRIUMPH OVER fa TITT O ft rfcftr ivn J lULOiKlVALD Local Crew Play Strong Football of Defense and Win by Taking Advantage of Openings TITt CA TtltiP 1 Tr! WIN IN 4TH PERIOD ACTION PICTURES OF TULSA-WICHITA GRID CLASSIC Wichita High School took "ar.t In the athletic f ued existing betweeirvVich-ita and T'f.ea and "put this town one more notch to the fore by winning a big' football victory over Tulsa High School today 13 to 3. Wichita 'won after one of the most exciting games played on a Wichita field in years by high school teamj. The occasion of the victoryv was doubly' important as it marked the dedication of Uie new high school athletic f':eld. A crowd of 2500 high school -students and friends saw the game. Before the contest began, a prpgram consisting of speeches ,y the board of education representatives, the faculty of the high school and students and athletic captain marked the ceremjny. Eriikell Scores Touchdown jne gume was closer man me swic would indicate and not won by Wichita until the closing three minutes of play. Freddie Urickell, a first' year piayer who starred at Roosevelt Intermediate last y6ar, "was the hero jf the game for V'.chita- high. It was bis 40 yard dash in the second Quarter a(ter receiving "a beautiful pass from llynold3 that put Wichita in the lead and the locals were never headed there afler. Tulsa had taken the lead by kicking a drop kick in the first qu r-ter. The half ended 1 to 3 for Wichita. In! the second half Wichita High staged u'great defensive baHle. fighting with tfceir backs in the shadow of their own ptrsts for most of the final periods. Tiilsa repeatedly threatened Once they got within 1 yards of the goal and seemed Jo be on the verge of scoring when a Tulsa player was caught holding. It was tha turning point as Wichita's defense was too much after that. But the game was not yet won. Tulsa opened up a barrage of passes and kept the ball dangerously near the goal. Reynolds intercepted a pass however, on the 20 yard line and soon punted back te the 40-yard line. Here is where Wichita clinched tha game. Tulsa failed to gain but got a first down on an offside penalty after an argument over a ball kicked out of bounds after 'being blocked. The Tulsa backfield again uiea a pass this time a short one from a concealed formation. A Wichita forward rushed in and blocked the pas, from Ledford's hands. The t ball bounced lug nil tiiu ,uiictr, a. v iiiilh. guard seized it before it came down and dashed down the field. He had four' men for interference but did not need them as not a Tulsa plajrer was Within striking distance. He sped 60 yards for the touchdown that tied up the game as the high school rooters went wild with joy.. .. Strong on Defense Both yearns had much better de renss man offense. Wichita's line play was the feature of the locals' play. Tulsa had a lighter but very scrappy bunch which used a variety of plays. Their backfield .which came so highjy touted wasn't as. fast as Wichita's however. Had Wichita stuck to the plunging and off tackle 1 plays instead of wide end runs which lost more ground than they gained the Highs might have ben easy win ners. - " Wichita gained but 90 yards and six first downs. Tulsa was little better -having 9 first downs but only 73 Nyards in scrimmage. . Penalties were all too frequent Y hether the officials were a little? too technical or whether the players were holding too often could not bo ascertained from the side lines. But com lcnua ana t uisa were mt hara blows by penalties. Tulsa lost one touchdown . and Wichita- also losJ neavily when Crossette made' a fine 45 yard run only to be called back for offside. Hinman's team showed considerabl ' piwise however and will "be heard .iia., n,r. i-k& Upper: Watching a punt while ' it bounded in- the, center of the field. Tulsa"' took the punt but did not make a return gain. Center: View of the crowd watching the dedication exercises. Lower: Crossette, fast Wichita half making, a fine gain around enJ. mm frbm this year. It is undoubtedly the best team developed here for three years. The backfield is fast and heavy and the line heavy , and strong. A smoother working offense. and. less fumbling will make Wichita a form idable eleven. Score by auar;er : Tulsa --3 0 0 O 3 Wichita O i- " u Id Wlrhlta To. Tnlsa Bmell '- R E Marklcwitz Pottort - R 1' Moore Goin 1. R G Martin Powers C Hardie Collette L, G Drain AsHworta i L Brown Kord.vke L. E Seiby Smith. Q B Grimes Mjisse.v R H Goforth Crossette L H - Lodfonl Reynalds L- V B Robinson Substitutions: For Wifhita. Cox lor Mas- spy. Long for Colk'tte. Fowler tor Pottorf. Ketiler for. Cox. Felits for , Reynalds. For Tulsa. Burham." for Brown. -Officials ot the prame: Referee Critser. Friends. Umpire Cumrfiins. Southwestern. Head linesman Hoop. Fairmount. Summary of the tame: Touchdowns Brickell. C,ollette. Field soals Goforth. Try for-points Smith. First downs Wichita ti. Tulaar 9. 1 Yardage from punt? Wicliita 340. f utsa 239. Yardage returned from nunts Wichita 5. Tulea 82. Total sain in punttnif Wichita "". Tulsa 174. Tard- affe irom kick oiis wicnita oo. iui?a iao. Yardage returned from kick of f --Wichita o.. rurta av. aotui ffaln in Kickln? all Wichita 20. Tulsa 7a. Pasnes eomplettxl Wichita 1 (Reynalds to Brickell). Tulsa S (Grimes to Marklewitz. Goforth to Robin-. son (ioforth to Jttoore. Ooforln t aelby. Goforth to Robinson) . Total pain in pass-inff Wichita 10. Tnlsa-45. Averajre yardage per Pass Wichita 10, Tulsa 9. Ineom- .,!., fwi rf.aan Uri .iV, i t 1 T1! 1 1 V Int... ctptcd passes Wichita i (Reynalds. Col-fenter of the field lette). Tulsa Yardape sraineu . from in- tereepted passes Wichita 70. Tulsa O. Fumblen Wichita (Powers. Smith 2). Tula 0. Yards gained frfcm penalties Wn-ita 7.. Tulsa aO. Total number of downs Wichita 4H. Tulsa 40. . Yanlwe gained dunnif scrimmasre - Wichtt-i -i, Tulsa 79. Ynrdaee lost during' "crnnrriaBC WliAita 46. Tulsa 8. Total number of rnr s trained in serimma(re--WichUa-44. Tula 71. Averafrp yaraitre Sujn per" r.ow'n vicniTa 0.02. Tulsa 1.78. Time aui Wichita 3. Tiilsa O. Outstanding plnyi-rs tt tnnie-r-Crossette and Pottorf-, fedford and Golorlh. - 0 : K. U. AND AGGIES FIGHT TO TIE IN DESPERATE GAME (HIGH RESERVES, 54-0 In the preliminary game, : the Wichita Reserves won. a hard fought game from the Newton, Seconds, 15 to 7. The lpcal scrubs iad injected a stinging defeat - in the Railroaders record earlier in the season by a 54 to 0 decision at Newton. The Wichita team was probably a little over coiv fldent. however. Follis and- Dunham were each able to push over a touchdown while the" local line held -the Newton eleven to one touchdov.if. for Knsas. The Aggies advanced the ball by passin.: and punted to the Kansas 25 yard line. The Jayhawkers mada several gains and then McAdams kicked outside his own 40 yard line. It was the Aggies' ball on the Kansas 40 yard line. Stark lost 11 yards but a pass Swartz to Starlc, netted 20 yards. First down was made and another pasf, Swartz to Sebring, netted 16 yards after a loss of 9 yards by Stark. The Aggies failed to make downs and it wa-3 Kansas' ball o?i its own 18 yard line. Two plays and the hali ended with the ball inr Kansas possession on its own 26 yard line. Kansas 7, Aggies 7. Second Half Spurgeon kickedxoff for Kansas at the opening of the secpnd half, the ball going over the goal line. It was brought back to the Aggie 20 yard line and after two short gains Stark punted for the Aggies to the. Aggie forty yard line. Kansas made consistent gains and drove the ball down to the Aggie om yard line where the Aggies took time out. Jasswell replaced Score Schindler for the Aggies at left guardJ -ICnnsas rrainprl a font thpn lost a. YaotN and with two feet to go on the fourth down failed to make it, the ball going to the Aggies who punted at once to the Kansas 30 yard line where Mc-. Adams was downed in his tracksl Kansas lost eight yards "through Griffin and Swartz.. Atfgie quarter, downed a long pass, giving the ball to his team on their own 20 yard line. . After one play in which Sears was injured, and a two yard penalty INDOOR LEAGUE MEETS The second weekly program of the Industrial Indoor Athletic League will be held Thursday night; at the Y. M. C. A. It is open to the 'friends of all the contestants who . are specially invited. Volley ball, bowling and basket bali games are scheduled. - ' Profitable Clothei-f or You to Wear There's a definite profit in the service these Suits or-Overcoats .will give. ' There's an added profit in having clothes that, are worry-proof. Fabrics and tailoring sure to please men who know that good clothes are the cheapest in the end. Tailored to Your Measure or Heady-to-Wear $29 to 60 Menl 817 E. Douglas - . MM Qli H iH ml-1 mm Mm km -if K. U. Works B&ll to 1 Yard Line in Third Period but Aggies Hold EACH SCORES ONCE MANHATTAN, KAN., Oct. 2S. Eachman's Kansas Aggie wildcats proved themselves a machine to be feared in the Missouri Valley race this afternoon, when they met Kansas university in a tie game 7 to 7. The Aggies received most of the breaks of the game and they also displayed " a wonderful fighting spirit when they held the Jay hawks' on the 1-yard line for three consecutive downs. They were also in a tight place in the last quarter, when C. U.. had the balf up to the K. S. A. C. one yard line, but the purple warriors held and soon moved the ball to the The Aggies' score came in the flrsf period, when Captain Hahn intercepted a forward pass authored by Wilson, K. U. quarterback, and raced sixty yards to the only Aggie touchdown. Sebring kicked the oal Jfor the extra point. K. U.'s coyner came in the same period. The visitors took possession of -the ball on a fumble immprfiitelv ior excessive time out. the Aggies punted oi me Dan on a lumoie immediately , to wnSon of Kansas, on his 45 yard line. after the kickoff, succeeding the A?r- wnson ran out oi bounds ami it was " . . ' v ! sa ball on the Kansas forty yard li Kie Luuunuown, j. iv yara piunge through the line and then a- pass from Kr'uegcr to Wilson-took the ball over the K. S. A. C.goal. Prexy Wilson booted the ball ovjer or the extra point. That ended' the scoring of the game; and although the ball was in Kansas Aggies' territory a little over half the time, K. U. was unable to score again. Higgins and Wilson tried place kicks during the last pe-riodxbut both failed. 13,000 people witnessed the game. Position. AEtriFf. '"ii' Sebrins Mosby r T. staili Davidson K G Schindler Lonbprv p Hutton Hife-fins LG Hahn (C Holderman L T Nichols Black Weber lJlHn ?,- Swart r. McAdams RH Burton Spurpeon Sears Ktueirer i IH.j stark Summary: First down A spies 4. K TJ IS Appie net pain 110 y;irdu, K. U 2S7 For-wanl passes: Successful. Acffies 7 K U 4 7 for 329 yards. K, U. 5 for 215 yards. ilna.'AVes: Awies tor 11 yards. K. U. 4 for 40O yards. Field Koala tried: Airc-ies O. K. U. .2. Fumbles: Atones 3. K. U 2 Touch-downs: Hahn. Arwes (1). Wilson K U. 1. vy t- ,r,'?lnti Sehrlnir Aerifies (1). Wilson I,- 'Jr- Substltntions: Ac-pica. Burton t?Z !rap?!'- i1!,iVwp'l Iw S-hindler. Stciner for Stai.h. K. II: Cave for Holderman. Hurt for Spnreeon Shannon for Krueirer. MrVin for Griffin. Boone for McLain. Officii -Pefrree f E. MeBride. Missouri Vallev X?nf-y.VmrilS y McCleary. University CnR-erityma" A- A' Schabi6rcr. Ottawa NEBRASKA RUNS UP COMMANDING liEAD ON SOONER Owen's Tribe Fights in First Half but Bows to Superior Team ' HUSKERS USE PASS NORMAN, OKLA.. Oct. 2g. Ne braska's football eleven lived up to its reputation and walked and pass cd all over the Oklahoma University machine, today, 39 to 7. Af ter the first period which 1 ended with " Oklahoma In the lead by one point, the ComhusRers directed the play, counting two touchdowns in the second period, one in - the thir l and two In the final period, while thy Soonrs battledhelplessly. It waa the first time in history o visitinglteam had invaded Eoyd Field here and completely outplayed the Sobners in passing, Oklahoma's specialty. A Nebraska scored first. After a ser ies of plunges Captain Hartley smash ed over tackle for a touchdown. Pres :'tofVs try for goal was blocked by Marsh. Oklahoma's ftnly touchdown re sulted from a 46 yard pass,, and an other pass on the next play, Morri son to Schafer. Bowles booted gonl. In the second period, Noble took n pass from Hartley and ran 22 yards for a touchdown, Dewltz kicking goal. A 35 yard pass from Hartley to Sheer er, gave tho Cornhuskers another counter and Dewita repeated A pass. Hartley to Thompson, count ed again for the Nebraskana in the third period A thirty five yard run around the Sooner'a left end by Dewitz scored another touchdown at the 'start of the fourth and later Russell dashed ten yards around the same end for the sixth counter. The Cornhuskers kick cd goal in each instance. While smarting under the over whelming defeat the Oklahomans took surcease rn the fact that-they scored against the Cornhuskers, while Miss ouri was whitewashed by the Nebras leans' last week, 48 to 0. The line-up and summary: niri.bnma i7 Position Nebraska (3fO Steinbor?er IK Schoepwl I'enick IT ,Wenl:.? Cullcn ta , Bnssett Schafer eierson Edmondson R- Berquist Powlos RT Wclhr Marsh BE Scheercr Johnson QT , Preston Bristow, IRB .H. Dewitz Hammcrt . JIHB HartVy Morrison , FB Lewetlyn Score by periods: Oklahoma - 7 0 0 0 . Nebraska ' 6 13 7 133!) Oklahoma worm: Touohdown-Shaipr. Po'nts from Try after Touchdown Bowles. Nebrnsfta Rcoringr: Touchdowns Hartley. n riewiti. Noble. Schoenncl. Thompon. rRusseU, Point" from Try after Touchdown Preston. R. Dewits a. Refer K. C. Quiffley. (St. Marvs.) : T-m-piro Dewitt Weller. (Oklahoma Epworth I Head Linesman B. H. Graham. (Georgetown.) Time of periods 15 minutes. o oTR4IGHTliP5 rm MSwmSiEEr Football Popular Tennis Situation Here U.S. Losing out? ' .Other Sports Gossip Hagfen and Kirkwood Will I Give Exhibition of Golf in : 36 Hole Match Here Monday PLAY AT COUNTRY CLUB FOR NOMINAL PRICE -The once laughed at Grameof football now threatens to aslume the leadership among American sports in the position nf pvtrdmp nnntilaritv Fnr thp rnllpero snort has GirOWfl SO inteTTsely spectacular and so very interesting that the fans flock out in overwhelming numbers to see the big games throughout the country. - The big schools of tha east and middle west all have vast stadiums to handle the crowds. These stadiums are bigger than any baseoall plant. An still they fail to take care of all the fans who desire to see the games. At the Chicago-Princeton game, the huge stands of Stagg field were filled with 30 000 people and yet thousands lost out who wanted very badly to view the struggle. No wonder football is drifting toward professionalism. It is a mighty temptation to sport promoters when plums of this size are dangling on the tree. Gates of one hundred thousand dollars are mighty scarce these days in any sport. Yet professional football only pays fairly well. College football with nothing in it but glory, will always be supreme in its field. It is a good thing for American sports tat this is so. Footbnll authori ties of the country can do a great service by keeping the game tree from all taint and making it what is originated a3; the greatest school spoi l thst was ever originated. , Yale, Harvord and Prityceton will condescend to play Iowa, Chicago and Centre again next rear 'perhaps. If the Big Three continue to slip ns they have done in the past few years, it may be a case of the western teams agreeing to put the easterners on their schedule in anothr couple of -years. Iowa taught Yale a lot of football a cou;.le of weeks ago. . HACEN AM) KIRKWOOD W IN FROM K. C. PROS KANSAS CITY, MO.v Oct. 28.-Joe Kirkwood. open golf champion of Australia, and. Walter Ilagcn, British open champion, defeated William Creavy and. Joe Matthews, local professionals. Matthews holed out at 151, Crfavy at 117, Hagen at 144 and Kirkwood at ICS. Kirkwood also gave a demonstration of trick playing. D'WITT PLAYS BLACK nn- ne. Aff.iin the visitors trained consistently and tirore the ball close to the Amrie line where MeAdan:s inssed to Krueser who ran over the goal line. The score was tiis allowed, however, and Kansas was penniiied five yards for offside. Swartz of the Assies batted dow a forward pass over the goal line. It v.-as a touchback and the Agyioa ball on their own 20 yard line. A three yard pain by Swarts and the third quarter ended with the Allies tn possession oi the ball on their yard line. Stark gained one yard on the first play An exhibition tennis match between Dick Bfack .and Lcs DeWitt, two of Wichita's best tenAis players, will be held this morning at ten o'clock on the South Riverside municipal courts. This will be the windup of the city municipal meet whidh was won by Les DeWitt in the men singles. The tournament was a success in every wray and marked a fitting climax to the best tennis season enjoyed here in years. . . Tennis Is Picking Up as Kport in Wichita . Whi".c" on the subject of participation in athletics we might remark that there has been considerable improtTfnent in Wichita this year in the. numbers taking part In some sort of athletics, tjolf had the greatest season in. the history of Wichita and took at least a thousand men and women out in the open for a real stimulating sport who would otherwise have had no form of recreation. Tennis also oasne up strongly, due to the municipal courts which opened up an avenue for many players. Amateur baseball had a better than usual ; year with two leagues running full blast until fall The municipal tennis tournament which just ended on the Riverside courts has been a big thingfor tennis in Wichita. It brought out the fact that many good players have been developed on the courts and some young er players are playing a brand of the game which threaten the supremacy : of Les DeWitt and Dick Black. i . x i Les DeWitt ,city champion three of the last four years, has been one j of the biggest boosters for the city courts. He has aided the young p!ayers j all he can and openly states that he believes one of the youngsters will be ' winning his title in the next few years. DeWitt thinks the municipal courts ; are fine tennis grounds and good enough for any player. The only objec-; tion to them is tire jvhite dust of the court which makes it rather difficult j at times to see the ball plainly but this seems to be overcame after the play- j er gets used to the courts. ; Tennis fell behind when golf swept over Wichita so strongly but seem j to be ready to give the Scotch game a run for popularity here. Tennis has more action in it and thus seems to be more to the liking of youth. Henry Bock, the wrestling dairyman, got his start in the game wrestling with his cattle. Here is one man who got up in tne game by throwing the bull. - . The windup of fine golf in Wichita will come Monday when two of, the . world's best -golfers appear, in Wichita . for exhibitions. - The com- .., ir.g of Walter Hagen, British open champion and America's best golferJG in tho opinion of most golf critics with' Joe Kirkwood, trick shot wonder from Australia will wind up the best season of golf ever experienced In Kanr.s. H;ien and Kirkwood will play 38 holes in Wichita. Their opponents are not yet selected but they will be four of the best players in Kansas. It is likely that two local amateurs mnn.'c Kirkwood and HaOTh In , . ARMY TIES YALE Forward Passes. Used in Game in Which Teams Are Evenly Matched x .r. HARVARD WINS, 12-3 HARVARD STADIUM. CAMBRIDGE, MASS., Oct. 2S.--Harvard defeated Dartmouth 12 to 3 in a thrilling game today. Dartmouth's -.ua i x I 1 -:.T.v-fe.' 4 r'rS. .xvfc Xj?w ,& T3l tip COE BEATS GKINNELL CEDAR RAPIDS. IA.. Oct. 2S. Coe defeated Grinnell in the home- iarK tallica one yara on tne iirsi piay . , - v,n t.i,., k n of the final quarter and then uned outsida : Coming football game today 15 to 0. The Crimson completely outclassed the Pioneers in the first three quarters, Coach Edwanls men failing to ake a first down until the final on Kansas 32 yard line. It was K. U's. ball and was advanced by successive plays to the A?gies" .TJ yard line, where Nichols recovered by the Aggies the Kansas fumble made by Kruc-er. Stnrk passed the balLJoJjte the Aeie forty yard line but it was incomes, T" . . . C 1 A mrin - . . K 1 1 1 ball on the Kansas 20 yard line, and it .is period. first down. . ,' Another pass brought the ball to Kansas' Captain Norehus waB the star for 19 yard line and there Davidson intercepted t n nnoji a drnn klnlc hv Mnkevo an Aeirie pass on his own 2:i yard line and Crrmnell. . A diop KICK Dy MaKee it was Kansas' ball. McAdams. Burt and gave Coe three points in the first McLain made grains for the visitors and au-j , , vanced the ball to the Asffie .il yard line. , quarter, while Collins pushed across where McAdams was thrown for a 5 yard' . uiM. 4 u r tv, loss. Hitreins fell ba-n to the Asuie 4 . l touchdown in the second. In the yard line for a place kick but it was j thjr(j aUarter Pence went over for blocked. McAdams picked it up and run to the Asiie 17' yard line, where it was the last counter. Z irst down. . i 111 illfl U-lll IU 1117 THE K. U.-AGGIE GAME IN DETAIL MeAf.ams mane a AirRie 3-yard line and in a play soon. after Wilson was tackled for a 10 yard loss. Wilson tried n place kick from the AHTtrie 20 yard line bur it failed and th. touehback pave the Affcies the ball on their own 20 yard line. The game ended shortly afterwards. YALE BOWL, NEW HAVEN, CONN.. Oct. 2S. Yale and Army bat- j score on i y?rd kick from place- tied to a 7 to 7 tie before 2.000 spec-. rtent xeidlinger cauvc mi the opert-tators this afternoon. Both touch- ing plav of the final pel.1ML ' Field downs resulted from gains by forward goai9 by Bucll in the second period passes. , Yale.'s advance came in theand hy Gehrke in th3 fourtb and third period, while Army's touchdown Jenkins. 53 yard run for a touchd, n louowed two rorwara passes in tne fourth period. - FRIENDS SECONDS WIN Friends University Reserves won from Burton High School Saturday at Burton, -74 to 6. Friends scored almost at will and showet. a lot of reaj football. Mounts. Anderson, C. Brown, and L. Brown did mojt of the scoring. Jenkins ran the team in nice shape. Baker for Burton scored a touchdown on a forward pass. The game was clean and featured by good sportmauship ofi both sides. MISSOURIWINS79-0 -ST. LOUIS. Oct. 28 A field goal fron the 23 i.rd lim by Lincoln, in in the last period accounted for the Crimson scores. O . .i IOWA r A N'T Pf A V JT' " . XJ7 . American . homebred professional NEBRASKA ELEVEN . reoord: the morning play. In the afternoon' two Kansas prcs will meet the v isiting . sharks and then Kirkwood will give 4 t minutes of his great trick golf snooting which is' said, by, golf ql-lov. erfe to be the. most interesting gl exhibition ' given anywhere: ' Charge Only One Buck A .tiominal : sum will be charged spectators for the. exhibition.. The price' of tickets has been held " down to one dollar-plus war tax.; Thf'j-wlll enable everyone ' interested in the-game to see Kirkwood and ll-.igcn perform. ';' Dorrpite the large field or proves- , sionnls here for the Mid-Continent . open Hagen and Kirkwood who did not play in that tourney win draw ' plenty of spectators both from Wich- i lta and other towns in tjlils vicinity. ' Walter Hagen has won more -im- j portant golf titles than any other J Jlis OMAHA NEB., Oct . 28. Hopes for ! Wo: British open cliampionship at a .Do.t-season football came between ' Sandwich this year. the Iowa Hawkeyes and the Nebras I ka Cornhuskers have appart 'fitly been blasted. The proposal for the iost- i season game between the two schools, made by officials of the Ak-Sar-Ben was met with enthusiasm by Nebras ka university officials bu.t the prppo- Won American open championshi-i at Chicago in 1914 and lio.-ston in 1319. ; Won the French o;ien champi.m- slii.j at La Doulie in 1920. Won Metropolitan o;;en champion- sliij at Garden City, 191G, at North t Shore 19l5", and at Greenwich in 1920, Every thought generated in the brain is a seed 'which must produce its harvest thistle or roses, weed j or wheat. sition was not received so well bv the Iowa school. Coach Howard Jones re-! Won Western open championship ' plied Hiat a postseason game wus im- j at Milwaukee' in 1916 and at Oakwood 7 I I. i.. ! t.. 1119 I the second period ar'- touchdown by j ' cu"leui'e ,ullv'" " Smith at the beginning of the last Prohibiting such a contest. The tone Resides these major events Hagen J perir gave Missouri University aiof i-Awa mentor's telegram indi-1 hks won numerous minor .tourne- taieu liiaL turiner attempts to orin, , niciiis, sui-u an me jxirin aiiu ,oui.i, the two schools together would be fu- the Massachusetts open and the tile. ' j West Coast of Florida. 9 to 0 victory over, St. Lou:s Univer sity here this aft ;rronn. TJ:ough outweighed by nearly twenty pounds to the player, the local team presented a much st: onger defei.se than had been expected. Tp SETTLE STANLEY MAT FEUD HERE MONDAY Kansas won the toss and chose to defend the north goal, Sebring kicjlted off for the Aggies and the contest. which is expected to dec.dev the chances of both teams in the Missouri Valley Conference this year was on. Wilson took the ball for Kansas and advanced it twenty yards. - Then Hahn, the Aggie captain intercepted a forward pass and ran 80 yards for a touchdown. Sebring kicked goal .and the score was Aggies 7, Kansas U. 0. In the same quarter Kansas recovered an Afegie fumble on tm 12 yard line and carried the ball i over for a touchdown after several ulavs. - t The Aggiest made short gains at the i start of the second period and follow-j ing ah incornplet. pass, Stark "punted f to Wilson onliis own 25 yard line. Wilson returned to the 35 yard line and it was the. Jayhawker's ball. After several plays " McAdams punted for Kansas to Swartz 'on the Aggies 31 yard line. "Swartz was downed in his tracks. After two plays Stark punted' far the ..Aggies": the ball going over the Kansas goal and being returned to the 20 ya-d line. Tlife visitors' gains were slight -and ."McAdams punted 'WmL WhatV in a Eame Wit tnwopf im MiD-mtMT sum - , J V ; 7 '05!r:Nr S vHtftHE MRS WREiTlCb v X O-V !5---J-' i jlftV TWflS Mn AM ts CMMO S Vx. " " "5(- i . l-'x unLi wntn i wit. i ujfcu run pwh i L ON t RgAX,rrilf& MONIY Dltrt WON AftO COT I Vsr-'OflmCCtrtrj THE riOHTlMt. FACtS OP DOTH - fZS f Ac I . N - S, (i S. W 1 I M. E ll .sBJ I '8 Siv X FAN Tsnttv H B(M Im TH ck Boy X '.'-" .... ....-. ... I WALK-OWR Dick "Daviscourt and "Dan Stanley, both of whom have used the latter name in wrestling will go on for a Burt replaced Spurgeon at ftUuack finish mat bevt the Forum Monday ni.it. Daviscourt aiTived in the Xiiy Friday and is. looking perfectly -fit io beat any wrestler in the bubbles. Stanley is resentful of the fact that Daviscourt . used his name here two' seasons ago and wants to show l.ins ; that lie is the original and only Duui Stanley. lioth grapplent wrestled In Alaska at one time in their careers. The new Boots this season We have just uncrated some of the smartest winter fashions you've ever, seen. For clever boot-making, step in arid examine this fiat -top tip with the only decoration a heavy six-row stitching. Boot Shov 2!9 East Oouflas Av enue . i 4 t t t t ' t ":-' " St

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free