The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 16, 1932 · Page 6
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 6

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Sunday, October 16, 1932
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A—SIX SUNDAY JOURNAL AND STAR. OCTOBER 16. 1932 Lincoln Faces Omaha Central in Traditional Battle This Week UUQO n Una OTOPALIK, one time Husker athlete, now wrestling J coach at Iowa State, was referee- . inf a game for the Cyclone freshmen the other day. A freshman | made a tackle; his legs swinging around and catching Otopalik just below the knee. A broken fibula resulted so Hugo is going about oa crutches. PEP TALK#. Add Charles Dora Is to the list of coaches who have lost faith in the dressing room pep talk. The man who, with Rockne, developed the forward pass, thinks the pre? ame oratory sends players into a ray so taut and tightened up that they can’t do their best work RED AND BLACK HAS HAD EDGE IN BATTLE FOR EAST FEW TEARS Cathedral Faces Havelock in Greater Lincoln League Fight. THESE GOPHERS FEATURE VICTORY CRETE TACKLES WYMORE BY GREGG McBRIDE. Traditional football rivalry, the "They set their jaws, their} oldest in the Nebraska high school muscles and their minds,” Dorata ctrcle, will break out anew this week told Arch Ward of the Chicago end when Lincoln high school send? "They work as hard its football team to Omaha for the 7 . I annual irame with Central high Tribune. fighting themselves as they do the othsr team in actual scrimmage annual game with Central The Central-Lincoln rivalry is almost as old as the game itself in Nebraska, the two schools launching out in the pigskin realm shortly after the sport was Introduced at the University of Nebraska- For the past several seasons Lincoln ha, been successful, but the Red and Black has been meeting with more trouble the past few years and last fall found only six points separated the two teams. This year the Purple appears to have an excellent chance to < through with a win. Three Team* Oat-State The Central entertaining its an- pnt foe three other Omaha teams crash Ability to relax is what makes clent foe three other __ great football player».” wm travel out in the state for what He cited an example of his appears to be a trio of tough as- theory. Detroit was playlng Lignments. Tech will move oycr lo Georgetown. Detroit, with a long Columbus to meet Coach Nig Mie- 'looked Uk. . tunc Lg snssjfss m X belf the player. wjr. !£,fiSTu.'^uc' SX'Torm looking for the customary verbal I ^ assignment at Frc- laahlng. It didn’t come. Instead mont jj,e latter game is an Inter Dorais said Just befort they re- state league contest a* is also the turned to the field; Benson-Creighton Prep game on the "Fellows, don’t take this game Biuejay field. , ^ . •o seriously. The fate of the world cathedral’s chances for a Greater Isn't at stake. Football Is Just » Lincoln league title b^med by a game. It Isn’t war. The sun is win at Havelock will meet a test at going to shine tomorrow whether College View next JTitn or loU. If w. «t licked. Is ¡OJOJ“* o what of it? We are due to loee a Ashland and Jackson football game and this eeema to be Wahoo At Crele. ... W. m» couldn t «-| ^ w^"„tc game ^ KENNY AUSTIN Will MEET CAFFREy MAIN DODI FAIR GROUNDS P° bby Jones SAYS T IMING in a golf strok. is one of the easiest things ir the Freddy Tooley Breaks Hand in Training—Bus Jobe Meets Love. FLOYD MOREY ON CARD CONFERENCE CARD AT MT. OREAD THIS WEEK Minnesota’s candidate for All America honors, Jack Manders, personally accounted for the Gophers’ 7-6 victory over the Huskers, scoring both the touchdown and extra point. Lund and Hass also did their share of work. NEBRASKA B TACKLES KEARNEY HERE FRIDAY PLAY BY PLAY SUMMARY -ÄÄff c£S Game Will Be First Home Battle for Cornhusker Nubbins. of Nebraska "B The team” University will open FIRST QUARTER. I Well« kicked ott 65 yard* to Bos’vell who returned twenty-four to the Husker 29-yard line. The ball wtt brought back for another kick. Welle kicked off to Mastereon who fumbled on the Huaker 30-yard line. Oen recovering for Minnesota. Lund made eight yards on two plays. Penney spilled Hass for a »even yard loes. Nebraska recovered a Minneoota fumble on hie own 29- yard line. Sauer made three yards at left Kuard and then punted alxty-one yard« out of bounds on the Gopher 6-yard line. Nebraska was offelde on the next play and drew a five yard penalty. Hass made into smiles and Detroit wcnt forth ^^Jcrett Crites* Cardinals have to score 3« points in the last half another good team this year as their and win. 83 to 18. I showing against Lincoln indicates. Falls City will attempt to make it M/HEN the Husker party arrived two straight in the iSoutheast As- W ^ Minneapolis Saturday morn- sociation race by winning at Te- Inf It hwrd U» .OjufMt UJ. ofIoothenburg-North PltUt overconfidence to toe hirtoiw of absorbs the attention of the football. A week ago Purdue had g^thwest leftgue fans. It looms beaten the Gophers, 7 to 0. It was ^ ^ each horizon, the winner the first Purdue team to win from installed the conference fav- Mtnnesota since 1897. orlte with a chance to wind up the Yet Coach Bierman had been with a serious bid for mytn- ftghtlng all week to bring his Ucai title honors. The game is at Gophers down out of the clouds. North Platte and the Platters have They were engaged to convening a slight edge. vnr t n '¿¡STAS’** "«£¿2 couldn't No more could the old time fol- | hopes to smear u» «■» «» lowers of the team. Glori themselves to view of these lfylng facts Was a bit difficult to figure. Sargent-Ansley Classic In the western cooference. Alliance is at Sidney in the main game- Each team suffered a reversal and another loss would mean com“EVEN" NEBRASKA. I Sete Elimination from championsrup An item to the Minneapolis P* lderati0n. Journal was passed around among 1 ” Custer county championship the Huskers as they rode to Min- virtually be decided when Sar- neapolis. It was relating some of gent appears at Ansley. The game the facts concerning this overcon- was one of the high the tog ïld miss it It read: malnder of the slate witnoui * «e . ^ycouV-ound. warn- ÄS JLE/S!Poster ha. been bringing the Ansley it would be accepted for the ptoto I temn along in great shape, truth is that these Gophers are | Tekamah will have a chance to hehavtog very much as tho they toke another long stride toward the won a championship. Trl-Valley league title by winning That makes even Nebraska »[at south Sioux City. The game dangerous foe to say nothing of the looka like a tossup. Games this week Ten opponents that lie ahead.” j include: Big Tes That word ‘‘even’ »eared the Huskere. was what Schuyler ot Albion. Allen ot Coler id*?. AsSSw a"WU»ll£ AUlence at Sid- u...~w^i44t mt Auburn. Osceola at Au schedule this week, meetinn the' Kearney Teachers In a Friday j afternoon game at Memorial t stadium. Robert "Red” Young and George Dutch” Koster. a pair of former Nebraska athletes, are in charge of the nubbins, while Ted James, former University of Nebraska center, is the Kearney mentor. The game will be the first second team contest to be played at Memorial stadium, the B team traveling to all its games last fall. Members of the "B” squad who probably will see action in the Friday game include: The Nubbins Squad. Charles Armstrong, Lincoln; Cecil Ackerman, Lincoln; Louis Burnett, Gentry, Mo.; Neal Bailor, North Platte; Walter Burleigh, Lincoln; Robert Chase, Lincoln. Wallace DeBrown, Lincoln; W. A. Dakan, Lincoln; John Delaney, David City; David Fowler. Lincoln; Herman Gartner, Lincoln; Adam Green, Lincoln Bill Horchem, Ransom, Kas.: Ralph Hoffman, Fairbury; Russell Hoffman, Des Moines, la.; Joe Howard, Paris, Tenn.; Glenn Justice, Grand Island. Alex Keriakedes. Lincoln; John Miller, Lincoln; Forrest Mueller, Hampton; Orin McBeth, Rosalie; Everett Mead, Hamburg, la., Jens J. Peterson Blair; Frank Rain, Fairbury. Glenn Skewes, Imperial; Edgar Sears, Decatur; Norman Shields, Hastings, Elbert Smith, Lexington; Jack Thomas, Broken Bow; D. Thompson, Fullerton. Ed Uptegrove, Lincoln; Kenneth White, Kimball; Rogers Wolcott, Green River, Wyo.; Clair Wilson, Morrill. its four-game two yards at right end. Lund punted twen- . . .._ — J _ « .. t U .. II iHnas/.t ■ 1C t o lln« Masterson tried two klcaoffs. both *o- Inic out of bounda and Mlnueaota scrimmaged from Ita 40-yard line. Manders made aeven yarda on two playa but Lund'» two yard gain wa« annulled and the Oophera penalized five yarda for offside. Sauer Intercepted Lund'« paaa and returned to the Huaker 43-yarJ line. Sauer paaaed to Maateraon for ten yarda aa the half ended. THIRD QUARTER. , Well* kicked off flfty-alx yard» to Mathis who returned twenty-aeven to the Huaker 31-yard line. Mtnneaota «topped the ty-al.% yard* to the Minnesota 38-yard line. Mathis swung outside left tackle tor fourteen yards but lost »Ix on the next down. Sauer made back the 1 o » r at right tackle but the Hunkers were set back fifteen yarda for roughing. Sauer passed 1o Masterson for tea yarda and Bernle flipped a lateral lor five more. A pass, -Sauer to Masterron, gained thirty-four yards, putting the ball on the Gopher 5-yard line. After two downs, Mathis swung wide on a lateral to the 4-yard line. Sauer naaaed to Maateraon for a touchdown. Bernle's place- klc-s on the try for point was wide. Score: Nebraska 6, Minnesota 0. Wells kicked oft fifty-five yarda to Boswell who returned fourteen to the Huaker 29-yard line. Sauer tried the line for four yards and then punted fifty-three yards to Lund who brought the ball back to the Gopher 26-yard line. Mlnneaota tumbled and Penney recovered on the Gopher 25- yard line. Sauer fumbled on the first play and Minnesota recovered on lta own 25- yard line. Manders and Lund made it a first down on two playa. Manders added four yarda in two downs. Penney stopped ltaaa for no gain. Lund punted twenty-two yarda to Nebraska’s 41-yard line. After a try at the line Sauer punted fifty-two yarda. Haas getting back ten ti the Gopher 20-yard line. The Gophers made only eight yards in three plunges. Lund punted thirty- five yards. Mathis returning fourteen to the ‘ ........ ney, Humboldt at Auburn. °s«ola at Aurora. O*c#0la at Aurora. Havelock at Lincoln High Slop« Abraham Lincoln in Conference Opener (Continuad from Psg* 5-A) reened «vor tho foal- AaWandT Tkylor at Arcadia. Anaelmo at ^ Bar gent at Ansley Sprlngvlew at Alna- b^nSK^wrÄ **uth at Baairice, Winnebago at Bancroft. Blue“.» ä S ts Kulper’S I Chapel Bat seurlda*ePStuartm°piainvtiew at 1 B»ttleCreek*Butte .Burke 8. D: Brady .ut»utuu. i .« to most Of t»6 fourth period »nd Bheltftni clay Center craw- ss I - Huskers cold. Sauer punted thirty-six yards to the Gopher 37-yard line. The HuRker de- BRASS TACKS M* on tha Bluffs 15-yard stripe. But Hard intercepted a pass on his own 2-yard line and the Iowans rushed the ball out of dancer. Bluffs Threaten Early Heart p & i I aviv at Tarn a hi , Sacred (Greeley i at Clarks. Comstock at °rd; Croften at Hartington, Davenport at Dcshler. Dry Valley at Analev reserves David City at Btromaburg. «meraon at ' El wood at Holbrook, Pairbury at Hebron. Palrfield at ?ut^n. rullertor i . I at Genoa. Omaha North at Fremont. Falls Council Bluff» mad» lta only I Citv ,t xKUm,,h. rri,»» »*M t*«»t in th. wwlaa jSS: Herd passed to Dellinger for 17 ney Oeonoa Indiana at Central City; yards then repeated for 25 to put scotl* at Sacred Heart tareeley). the ball on Uacoto-. S8-y«d U m . U »¡m Parks, fleet colored halfback who Ourlev at Sidney reserves. has been the big Lynx »coring iS&JS eA threat, th«n Slipped Off ten y»rd» Hemlnfford at Minatare. Hay 8prlnga at around end. But the Iowans lost1 ” ^ ------* —“ “ right yards by fumbling on the next play and their attack piled (Continued from Page 5-A). Emporia, Editor White evidently rated the Hargiss dismissal as a personal affront. At any rate, he claimed special rights and privilege* in the matter, ■numbering his editorial gana and firing a broadside of vitriol at the common foe-—n caning the bated alumni. But listen to while the Emporia editor raves: center of the field as th* quarter wa* ended. _ . Score: Nebraska 6, Minnesota 0. MECOND QUARTER. After Mathis had made a yard on a lateral, Bauer added eight more out fumbled and Minnesota recovered on its forty- two yard line. Swartz ran right end (or twenty yarda. Minnesota failed to gain on two plays but on the third, Lund passed to Robinson, who was downed on the Husker 24-yard line. The Huskera stopped th* Oophera cold and aided by a five yani penalty took the ball on downs on their own 30-yard line. Sauer made four yirds cn two plays. Minnesota drew a five yard penalty. Sauer's four yard gain made It a Husker first down on lta own 44-yard Un*. A fifteen yard penalty for holding forced a Husker punt, Bauer’s kick being food for only ten yards. Minnesota taking poaseaalon on the Nebraska 47-yard line. Lund punted over the goal, Nebraska scrimmaging from Its 20-yard line. fumbled and Minnesota recovered on the Huaker 19-yard line. Swartz made eight yards at right end. Manders added two but both teams wer* offside. Manders hit center for two y^ards but penalized five yards, backfleld in Manders made three yards. Lund *dded two. Hulbert stopped Manders and it was the Huskers’ ball on their own 10-yard line. After three cracks at the Gopher line Bauer made It a first down on the Husker 25-yard stripe. Runs by Mathis and Boswell netted only nine yards and Baueir’s ]punt os the fourth down went straight up'*>• air. It bounded backwards and went t* Minnesota on the Husker 30-yard line. Hulbert held Lund for a two yard gain. Swartz added two. Lund's pass to Robinson was good for six yards and a lateral pass following the catch was oaught by Manders who went over for a touendown. Manders converted the extra point from fense stiffened, forcing a Minnesota punt. Lund's quick kick rolled over ihe goal line. Nebraska scrimmaged from its 20- yard line. Masterson made two yards on two plays. Bauer punted forty yards to Hass who returned twe.ity-one to the Husker 39-yard line. Minnesota drew a fifteen yard penalty for roughing. A second quick kick by Lund oiled over the Nebraska goal line. It was a sixty-four yard punt. Sauer mad* four yards in two cracks at the line. Sauer punted twelve yards out of bounds o the Nebraska 36-yard line. Lund overshot with a long pass to Hass who was In the open. Lund ran nine yards on a lateral pass. Lund hit a stone wall at right tackle for no gain. Manders cracked center foa a scant yard and a first down. Mathis intercepted Lund’s pass and got back to the Husker 18-yard line. Sauer punted on the third down, the ball rolling dead on th* Husker 44-yard line. Swartz swept right end for six yards tnd Lund hit the oppoalte side for six more. Penney spilled Swartz for a six vard loss. Boswell Intercepted Lund’s pass and got back to the Husker 30-yard line. Sauer made eight yards on three trlea. and then punted twenty-three yards to Lund who fumbled but th* officials gave Minnesota the ball on lta own 44-yard line. Lund made four yards and fumbled. Sauer recovered but the Gophers wers again given possession as the quarter ended. Score: Minnesota 7, Nebraska 6- Forty rounds forty cents a penny a round card with Kenny Austin, York against Jimmy Caffrey, New York City in the scheduled 10 round main event that's the show in store f.. Lincoln boxing fans at the 4-H building arena Wednesday night. Freddy Tooley. London. England, who was slated to meet Augustine Perez in the main event, broke his hand in training Saturday and was forced to cancel his engagement. He will, however, be at ringside. Caffrey, one of the favorites to cop the Midwest middleweight tourney title, Is tho same boy who kayoed Freddy Green here in one of the best slugging matches ever seen in a Lincoln ring. Austin, just two weeks ago. decisively defeated Joey Phalen, Omaha, taking every round from the ^metropolis puncher. They fought at Sioux City. Kenny recently returned froma tour of the west coast where he was returned the victor in 19 out of 22 fight*. Floyd Morey is returning for a crack at Billy Noble, Aurora. Neb., puncher in a six round duel. The Lincoln leather slinger has won his last two bouts here in great style. Jobe on Card. Bus Jobe, Lincoln colored boy, forced because of an infected tooth to cancel his bout with Billy Love Omaha negro, on the last card will meet the metropolis puncher in a six round duel. Jobe is easily one of the outstanding battlers in Lincoln and has a knockout record second to none in the city since Clark started his promotion activities here several months ago. Buss Smith, Liberty, Neb., gamecock, the lad who slugged it out with Sonny Sofio, Omaha leather thrower, has been engaged for a mix with Kid Stewart, London. England, a stablemate of Tooley’s. They will box six rounds. Don Kvasnicka, University of Nebraska boy and A1 Cave, Havelock. will clash in the four round prelim. Clark is still short one eight round to go to complete his card. world to talk about, and one of the mast difficult to achieve perfectly. Because good timing depends so much upon a sort of sixth sense of the player, we are prone to dismiss, the problem jy saying, “He ha,-* no sense of timing,” and let the poor fellow suffer. In a sense, this is true, for there is no doubt that the art of timing is bestowed upon some go’fers in the same way that some people are endowed with the knack of doini anything well with their hanos or the ability to play any garni reasonably well. But there are a few aids which can be given to any player to Improve his timing and henoc enhance t.lh the accuracy and power of his play. Obviously, the power of the stroke , depends upon the mass of the club- , r».*» head and the speed at which . is i it*«*— Han*«» moving as it strikes *he ball. Th’ j • first step, then, fc. the player who |t»u-.N*kf**k» wants to get the most distance! mi«—Nst>r»«k* Jays Have Won But Single Victory From Scarlet on Home Field. PLAYED FIRST IN 1892 IS9Η Ran**« 1*1*3—Kizim 1**1—Nebrz'k* 1 X 91 -— Kan»*» . imz—Khih« I äh ;—N slirs.h* IKW-Mlrilk« ix»*—Ran»«» . )t«iM*—Netirxikft Nrhriak» I I» I'j—Nrbtaok* HI'SEERS-IAYHAW KtRS. ..... |t«l* ....................................li- « 12- « .........................r- * .................... ix- t .......... «- ,i ......... IX- H ................... .**,-2 I 12- » possible for him. is to select a club }**Íl5!Ífcra¡kí of the proper weight and balance. “rwtHEY fired Bill Hargiss, K. U. M footl _ football coach, after the defeat of the K. U. team Saturday. It was obvious that he was fired because he failed. Under aU the rules of college football as it is played today, this is fair. PlScorae:ntMlnne8cta 7, Nebraska ». FOURTH QUARTE A. A pasa to Lumi wa* complete. Riving the Gophers the ball on the Husker 31-yard line. Minesota was penalized for two Incomplete passes. Lund punted out of bounds on the Husker 28-yard line. Bauer got looae a fifty-seven yard punt to the Gopher 15-yard line. On the third down, Lund punted forty-three yards to Mathis who returned seven to Nebraska’s forty- seven yard line. Mathis made seven yard* on a lateral. Bauer failed to gain and on the third down his pass to Masterson was incomplete. Bauer's punt was good for but two yard*, going out of bounds on the Gopher thirty-eight yard I ne. Lund broke oose for ten yard* but on the next play fumbled and Kilbourne recovered for Nebraaka on the Husker 46- yard line. Bauer was dropped for a ten yard loss. Sauer punted forty-four yards to Lufid who returned ten to the Gopher 30-yard Mne. Lund made five yards at tackle and then punted out of bounds on the Husker 34-yard dne. Mathis fumbled but recovered for a four yard loss. Sauer punted fifty yards to Hass who returned fifteen to the Gopher 35-yard line. Has* and Manders made four yards on three play*. Minnesota was offside on Lund'* punt but on the next play the Gopher halfback kicked thirty-one arde out of bounds, the Huskers putting the ball In play on their 32-yard line. Mathis netted a yard on three downs Manders intercepted Sauer’s uass and ran back to the Husker 11-yard line. Lund loat five yard* but Manders made It back on a spinner. Lund made a yard on a lateral. Ely spilled Lund for a two yard lot* and the Huskers took opssesslon on their own 11-yard line. A K«ng pass by Sauer was Incomplete as the game ended. Final score: Minnesota 7. Nebraska 6. alumni, he has badly overshot the m!fkis reasonably safe to Presume that numerous “old grads In the Kansas camp were airing their grouch immediately following the defeat of the Jayhawkers by Oklahoma, but that sort of thing g°®* for naught in the supervision of athletics at the Lawrence institution. As a matter of fact, many prominent K. U. alumni have been Chadron, Pender at Hmer. Jackson at Wahoo, Lincoln at Omah* Central (Bat- next play U*The teams were almost exactly equal to statistic» but Abraham Lincoln seemed much handicapped Sterling at Bethany. Cathedral at Co - lege View. Randolph at Laurel. Lodgepole at Oshkosh McCook at Lexington. Newman Grove at Leigh, Mlnatar® _at^ I^r- So long as victory’s the one re- j schemiI.K‘ for years to bring about quirement. honesty is unimportant, j the dismissal of the entire athletic It’s a gladiatorial game. Tne mnj . {. more particularly the head of man, Lyons at Wizner, Loup City P<Minden at Orleans. Mitchell at Morrill, bv tha absence of Quarterback Merna >t Mason city. Tilden at Madison. ml nr»» hnmi Yv'Cause of a Nebraska City at Pawnee City, West Shaw, who was home because Of a Nebraska Norfolk. n Î! bad boil. The summary Ab-Uncoln Peterson Knt< kman Adkins , Alien .. Joerna Francia Dellinger llerd .. Parka .. MeOunn Newman .................. Score by quarters Lincoln .................. Abe Lincoln .1«.. .lt.. lg.. .o... ,rg.. .rt.. .re.. .qb., rtt. Ih. ,fb. — Lincoln Schneider Stellten Weaver KngUab Her Dickinson ... Hale Hunt DeJamett Kulper ... Plock 7 12 0 0 I 0—19 0— 0 Touchdowns: Kulper, DeJarnett. **en- t*n. Point nfter touchdown: K^per( pUce- kick). Sutetitvttâ ; Lincoln BrickBoti* tfdfrn« Hai«. Glen. toMMM* Thorp*, CAt««. Ptvty, A« mhs . Ewing, ¡S âï ' âîâ 'Ï'V Ä;“ «£ iMYtrii tant: Lincoln, Sd yard*; Abe Lincoln 36 yard*. P*nnltte*: Lincoln. 35 Ab* Lincoln. 65 yard*. Pnn*e* : Lincoln camiietad one mit of three for 35 yard*, M? tat<m*pted. Abe Lincoln .ompletwl .is i -nut of eighteen for 6« yarda, three toter- I • ceptad. Official*: Referee, Stuelke, Coe; I -wnpire, Little, Silo »Ute; lineamaa, Knap- pit, Cotner ^ Prlnceton-Cornell Tie. |u PRINCETON, N. J. (JP>. A v . Princeton football team which had w not won a major game in two v**yaa«E Saturday outfought Cornell * held the favored big Red team to » acorelea» draw. at Wausa. Naponee at Kirwln, obrara Benson at Creighton Prep. OgaUala at Wauneta, Beatrice reserves at Odell. Wakefield at Ponca. Plattamouth at Malvern. Ia.. Pilger at Winside. Imperial at Parks. Polk aT Grand Island reserves. Ravenna at Wood River, Rosalie at Walthill. York at Superior. Shubert at Table Rock. Torrlngton. Wvo., at Beotta- bluff. Fairfax. 8. D., at Spenonr, Stuart at Wood Lake. Elmwood at 8prague-Martel, Tekamah at South Sioux City, Talmage at Weeping Water. Trenton at Grant. Ulyaaes at Nebraska Deaf, Valentine at St. Francia. demanefs victory. Defeat is the unpardonable sin. “The mob will forgive anything in victory, nothing in defeat. “The mob being the rough-neck alumni; brass-lunged, hair-brained, human monkeys unwittingly let out of the cage are branded aa humans with sheepskins under the kind of education our modern colleges give. One is as bad as another. WARREN HELLER FEATURES PITTS WIN OVER ARMY (Continued from Page 5-A). to midfield. Then Army go**1» three star break of the ga®«- Field» whipped a longJP»»» ® who, standing “ vnuffoH the caicn. out, and iHtiV— Ne:>r«»k* ............. 191*—Ran«»» ....................... 1*17— Nebraska ............. I»lx— N«t>r*«kft ............. 1*1*—Ncbr.»ka ................ 1923—Tie game ........... 1WI—Niki.iu ......... I»«2— Nebrzik« ............. I9t:i —Tie game ............ ,924— Nebra.fc a ............. 1925— Nr bra. ka ............. 192 I— Nrbra.ka ............ 11 * 21 — Nebraska ............ 192X— Nebraska ............ 1929— Nebraska 19X9— Nebraska .......... 1981- Nebraska ........... Virarle»—Nebraska. I gaaaea—2. Paint*—Nebraska, .VHi, K.nui, 217. Ran, I, 9 ,2V - S in- o . »- « . X- « I«. « .20- 3 . »- o . «- it ..2»-» II- .* . I>- w .85- « <* . X .ix- .* ,20- O .19- . .29-2« .2X- » .2*. » . 0- » .11- 7 11- » .79- X ,.47-14 2 - » 12- « . .1*»- o ,. o TIO Une,’ muffed the catch. But the Bobby Jones beginning the downswing of n drive. He starts the downstroke at a comfortable speed, gradually Increasing its momentum until It reaches a maximum at Impact. . Ohio University Stops Navy Using Air Attack ANNAPOLIS. (UP). Ualng aa air attack to advantage, Ohio imi Saturday defeated Navy versity 14-0. i The midweaterners tallied to the second and fourth quarters. Both touchdowns were the result of passing attacks altho the first score actually was recorded on a one foot plunge by Fehn, substitute halfback. Chung-Hoon, the Hawaiian left haldback of the Naval academy, was the outstanding performer for the leasers, making several fine passes and getting excellent yardage with his punts. “fWlHAT outfit contributes nothing M to the endowmen. fund of any college or university. It helps to build these vast, expensive show places for football that hurt our colleges more than they help. Endowment and intelligent legislative support never come from the moron alumni. This crowd is a curse to any college. “Some day the University Presidents’ Union will take a big drink staff, more particularly the department. Governors of the state and members of the board of university regents have been urged cn many occasions to lend their influence to that end, but the director, none other than Dr. F. y- Allen, has been able to ride safely through every storm. The answer to that is simple, beine; Standing back of Dr. Alien 1» the chancellor of the university. Virtually every move the director oi athletics makes has the support and approval cf the executive head of the Lawrence institution. of gin and get its nerve up, where- lt wili t upon it win turn its back squarely on all alumni associations and run the colleges in the interest of education; then the presidents will let football go straight to hell from wh» ce it cune. “Ia tho meantime, don't blame the prexiet and profs. Sodety hunt developed f far enough to give them the backing they need.” A SSUMING that the wrath Of Editor White possibly has cooled a bit, it may notbeout of place to here suggest that the Emporia commentator might, with profit to his reputation as a dispenser of truth, take th- time and trouble to ascertain the exact facts and details of the Hargiss dismis sal. In plastering the responslbil the shou: C oncerning the demotion oi Hargiss, it was Dr. Allen, not the alumni, ./ho brought about the latest K. U. upheaval. The director evidently arrived at the conclusion that Jayhawker football would be the better off for a sudden switch of head coaches. Beyond the ^Jgl-test doubt, the proposal involving the change was presented by the director to the Mark Woods Scores Ace. Mark Woods scored a hole in one at the Country club Saturday, sinking his tee shot on the 120 yard fourteenth. He was playing in a foursome with J. G. Aldrich, I. O. E. Pace and F. G. Floete. To drive the 255 yard seventeenth at Antelope ,over two creaks and a tree, with any kind of a club is considered quite a feat. Dud Price, Antelope director, did just that with a midiron last week. It is a par four hole. referee ruled interference, there the Soldiers were, only a step away. They made it when Fields swept right end for a touchdown. Chuck Broshous, a dropkick specialist, put the Soldiers ahead by slamming one between the uprights. Pitt Tries Lonfl Chance. Mister Heller, who seems to work best when the going gets toughest, soon wiped out this advantage. Army kicked and it was Pitt’s ball on ita own 25-yard line. With a fine disdain for caution, Heller dropped back a few paces and let one go. It was a whale of a pass, a touchdown pass. As the ball hummed by Army s 30-yard line the ubiquitous brother Skladany appeared from nowhere and pulled it down. A fast runner, or even an ordinary sprinter would have made a touchdown, but Skladany, a trifle slow, was nailed on the 25-yard line by Elliott. Sebastian then went around end to Army’s 6-yard line where Heller and Weinstock collaborated in punching it over. Not a little desperate by now, Acmy started throwing footballs all over the premises. The first one, Fields to Vidal, advanced the Cadets to their own 37-yard line. The same combination worked another a few minutes later to place the ball on Pitt’s 12-yard line. But the Panthers, threatened with the loss of the game in a Merriwell finish, stiffened and held. The game ended as Pitt took the ball on downs and lined up for another drive down the fairway. The lineups: Amy- —PlUBburgh Kin* ........................je...................... u*lly '.1*.¥. It must not be so heavy thi.i he will be unable to build up maximum speed at impact, nor so light that he will be unable to control it A VERY light club encourages a I reality. So it is that Editor White has erected another man of straw merely to knock him down. Meantime, the Emporia editor’s suggestion in re. the gin and the university president is tremendously intriguing. But why waste so much dynamic inspiration on a college pi y? The better scheme is to try it on the football coach; it might be a powerful help toward garner* ing more K. U. victories! Lincoln Bummerielt (c) Evan* .............. jablonïKy .... Armstrong ... Kopczak .......... Mae William* . Field« ............ Brown ............ Kilday .......... .c , ..rg.. ..rt.. ,.re.. .qb.. . .lh. . .rh. . .ib. Cuba Hart w is Bhottwell Onder Hoel Bkladanv Hogan Hollar I fast, snatchy backswing, and quick hitting from the top of the swing—tw things which must be avoided. But a club which is too heavy tends to swing the player instead of responding to his control In the swing itself, there rre a number of things which have to do with timing and which are ub- Ject to control in greater or less degree. The keynote, as sounded by Ernest Jones, and other first-class instructors, of “Swing the Club head,” has its greatest value in pro during a relaxation essential to a well-timed stroke. The conception of having to hit hard to exert force through the shaft, to violently attack the ball, encourages tenseness and misplaced effort which utterly defeat timing. It is the feel of swinging, ever swinging, that cught to be encour aged. ^ . The average player when he trying for the ultimate . i length goes about it in this «vay: First, he sets his feet well apart and fixes them firmly in the ground: second, he sqv.eezes the grip of the club taking what he thinks is a flrnj hold upon it; third, he swings back fast, and fourth, he 'igins hitting from the very top of his swing. A FTER makl .g a mista at every point, he fails to understand why he does not meet the ball solidly and if he does meet it squarely, why it does not go anywhere This is what has happened. His wide stance and tense attitude have restricted his hip-turn, and he has lost a lot of potential power there; his tight grip has produced a tautness 5n his forearms and wrists, which has made the latter entirely useless; his fast b.ickswing By GREGG M’BKIDK. The Nebraska Cornhuskers will resume defense of their Big Six conference football championsnip Saturday when the Scarlet and Cream meets the University of Kansas on the Lawrence gridiron The game marks the thirty-ninth meeting of the two teams over a period of some 40 years almost the age of Cornhusker football. Oddlv the statistics of these games present one of the odd situations in American collegiate football history lor teams who are members of the same conference and have carrle 1 on gridiron relations over a period of years. Won Onre at Lawrence. The record for the 38 games shows 27 Nebraska victories. 9 Kansas wins and two tie scores. Strange as it may seem in all these years while the Jayhawkers have eight times trimmed the Comhusk**rs at Lincoln, only once have they been able to beat Nebraska at Mt. Oread in Lawrence. That was in 189G, nearly forty years ago Kansas and Nebraska lirst met, Nov. 13. 1892. at Lincoln. Press resorts of the game declare It to have >een “the best natured and fastest game ever played in Nebraska.’’ The Jayhawkers returned to Lincoln the following year and repeated at Husker expense, 18-0. Huskers Break Through. Nebraska broke through with a first victory at Lawrence in 1894, winning by a 12-6 margin. Kansas got back on its stride to win 8-4 at Lincoln in ’95. although Capt. W. W. Wilson of the Nebraska squad protested Kansas did not play according to the “Yale-Princeton rules.” There was a crowd of 3,000 people and the cheering was so loud could hear the Antelope lant whistle,” so the report says. Then came the 1896 game, the only one won by Kansas at Law- 'I / people an “nobody Power PI rence. the Jayhawkers rolling up an 18-4 score. The 1897 and 1898 game* went to Nebraska and the 1899 game to Kansas. The twentieth century record Is all the more impressive for Nebraska, showing 23 wins for the Cornhuskers and only four for Kansas. The last Jayhawker victory was the 7-3 wdn in 1916, although since that date the K. U. outfit has been credited with two tic scores. is , Lindsey Now Coach. Coach Dana X. Bible and his staff of assistants however, will pay no attention to history in their training preparations at Lincoln next week. The establishment of Ad Lindsey as head coach of the Jayhawkers has placed a new light on the game and made the Kansans more of a threat. Lindsey-coached teams at Oklahoma have had better than average success against Nebraska and the coaching snift is expected to pepp up the situation considerable at Lawrence. Nebraska went up against a team of giants at Minnesota and will face another big team at Lawrence next week. Kansas will outscale Nebraska by a considerable margin— a weight difference even larger than that of last fall when Nebraska ground out a 6_0 vlctoiy over the Jayhawkers at Memorial stadium. Plan Special Train. A large pilgrlmmage of Cornhus- will follow the team to his H*»erihas upset his timbig. if not wm SSS I balance; and hta hitting from the Army Pitt* chancellor and when the latter gave ity cm shoulders of Kailas his approval, th« head of Mr giss was quite the same as being in the baskqt. The subsequent details, meaning the special session by the athletic board on the following day, when the sentence was pronounced, represented a mere for mail ty. Which means that Dr. Allen, not the alumni, is in the athletic saddle at Kansas U. and apparently none can say him nay. And. If you ask me, I suspect the K. U. director is tendering no apologies for his action in the Hargt's affair. The idea that disgruntled “old grads” are permitted to dominate athletic policies at the average college is mostly myth and very little 0 6 7 0—13 1 top of the swing has used up the 6 6 6 o- is j energy he should have expended on Kiiday. the ball. Jeer fftns Lawrence for the game. Several thousand headed south two years ago to see Nebraska crash through with a 16-0 upset and nearly tbi; many are expected to travel this year by auto caravan and special train. The University of Nebraska band will be included in the party along with the nubbins and freshmen gridders. Field™* Point r'aiter touchdown: Broshous j much better he WOUld do if raub for Brown) dropkicK). Put.burxh »rted from an easy relaxed I .ttltude at admess, allowed himself Tuft*; umpire. Egan*. Duqup.iw , !a leisurely backswing with a McCable, Holy Cross; field judge. Palmer. Colby. Columbia Easily Defeat« University of Virginia NEW YORK. (UP). Lou Little gave his first, second and third string Columbia Lions a field day Saturday to defeat the University of Virginia, 22 to 6. The Lions found Virginia a slow and inefficient opponent and outclassed the southerners. Little’s men ran up seventeen first downs for a total yardage of 135 as compared with three first downs a yardage of seventeen for their opponents. , Columbia bewildered the Virginians with a dashing onslaught that in four plays from the opening kickoff resulted in the first touch, down of the game. Albie Booth Draws Fire From Democratic Lamp NEW HAVEN, Conn. LT). Albie Booth, campaigning in Presid®T^ Hoover’s behalf, has drawn bis first political salvo from the democratic camp. Town Chairman David J. McCoy charged the former Yale football star has never been made a voter altho eligible to vote in the last three elections. “The exponent of ‘the spirit of Young America’ has not demonstrated the spirit to take the three minute walk from the campus and the five minutes necessary to be made a voter,” McCoy said. Booth, with three other football stars, visited President Hoover this week to pledge the support of “Young America” to the republican cyise. a leisurely ukzow »«* "‘j** turn of his hips, and downstroke at a comfortable speed which he could gradually increase to maximum at impact I Th i* what timing means. The art of timing is the art of producing maximum power, which means maximum mtrolled velocity, at impact and not else. Anyone who has never had the experience will be surprised to find what a great ofpower can be developed by a comfortable well-timed swing. c .. . % (Copyright, 1932, Bell Syndicate.) Gothenburg Pile« Up 25-0 Score on Iloldrege GOTHENBURG, Neb.—Gothenburg defeated Holdrege Friday 25 to 0 in the annual battle between the two Swede teams. The local Swede* scored in the first quarter from a straight march down the field from their 40 -yard line. Dodd*, fleet Gothenburg halfback, was Holdrege’s biggest worry thru out the afternoon. Dodd, with the aid of Patterson * perfect blocking, ran back two punt*, both over sixty yard*, for —..I,... ct.v»n«nn snaesred a markers. Stevenson snagged pas* in the dying moment* of the game for the final tally. “BOB” ROBINSON NEW LOCATION SUPER SERVICE STATION n« e™— - «Ttsaw » sawtsar- -T,r’ co"°"’ E1244 1609 N at: ________________ B1244

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