The Sedalia Democrat from Sedalia, Missouri on November 1, 1925 · Page 8
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The Sedalia Democrat from Sedalia, Missouri · Page 8

Sedalia, Missouri
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 1, 1925
Page 8
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pací : etcht - SEDALTA democrat . SUNDAY, NOVEMKK r : i , lyza MISSOURI TIGERS DRIVE ON^TÖWARD THÈ TITLE DEFEATS AMES BY A SMASHING DRIVE 23 TO 8 Speed in Second Half in Sweep to Victory. took the lead, and then faltered under a revived Mizzo eleven which again displayed the stuff of which champions are made. It was an ideal day for football. T he sun shown brightly, there was an autumn tang in the air, a light breeze blew from the south, but al thawed, slippery field was underfoot. ^ There were no injuries on either Tigers Displayed Burst of ^ For the first time in the history of I the Missouri University it was I “Dad’s Day” and fathers of the stu- j dents who participated in the game I were invited to the game. There I was exactly thirteen “Dads” of the members of the Tiger team on the sidclinf'F, but the unlucky number apparently brought Missouri no ill luck. The fathers of Tiger players I wore the some numbers on their I backs as those on the backs of the Jerseys of their sons on the team. I A colorful, cheering, enthused i crowd of about 7,000 persons w’it- nessed the fray. Ames had about 1,000 rooters and a band in their , stands. ! Mi.ssouri’s band was also out. The Missouri Kazzers the Tiger band and the Ames band staged stunts between halves, while the rival cheer leaders periorraed to the accompani ment of the fans in the stands. The lineup and summary: Will Kansas Prove Stumbling Block to Plunging Missouri Grid Outfit? the As.*^ociated I’ress. r ROLLINS FIELD. C olumbia. Mo., Oct. 31.—Smathing Iowa State Col- ^ge 23 to 8, the University ot Missouri topped another hill today in its iiiward drive to a second consecu- ihe Missouri Valley football conference title. The battle was a fast one ■^th Ames threatening in the first and the Missouri Tigers smoth- Ifiring them in the last hi\f with a brilliant smashing drive that the iowans could not check. Missouri scored first touchdown tjj the first two minutes of play and Uren the Cyclones tied the score in the second quarter after the Tigers iiunted Irom behind their goal line. ^ The win today was ¡Missouri’s yilrd conlerence victory and the fifth game of the season. The Tigers have yet to taste deleat this year with . , battles still to be waged with \Vash-| tTTrfnn nkir.hnrtin ^r^,\ I Walker ......... Smith .......... Miller.......... Stafford ___ Coglizer .... Missouri (23) Bacchus .... Stuber Clark. Iowa State (8) ................... Coe Kingery Galbraith ... Thornburg .... Thomas Mayer Bond J Behm (C) ... .N. Behm ...............Hail Cory 0 10 6 0 7—23 2 — 8 dgton, Oklahoma and Kansas uni-j iZarsities. j Bacchus, O'Sullivan, Grantello, Moulder, Lindenmeyer and Thomas »II starred for Missouri, but the play- tpg of the entire as one stellar aggregation was virtually as great a Ifiature of the contest. I’or Ames, Johnny and Norton üehra, and Cory did brilliant work.j Ames played good football but it was | jgot good enough. The Tigers maintained their championship form although bested in the first half. Missouri's eyes were on the 1925 valley title to place along- ii(h the 1924 valley crowm they won. I nva State was fleet in the first half but in the second half Missouri unleashed a burst of speed that Swept them to victory. Missouri ¿cored the first touchdown after the two minutes of play wdren Jackson Ujade a flashing 49 yard return oi Thomas' kickoff for Ames. Captain Whiteman then shot Clark a 25 yard pass and the pigskin was in the ¿nemy’s danger zone. _ Jackson and Clark hammered the The Sullivan Cleaners were ‘clean- nne and Coglinzer shot over for the' u x- * * 1 TM w . * r at Iriday night by the Nafziger SIX points. Whitemans try for the: . extra point failed. Missouri seemed j Company bowlers in three t© slump. The Ames cyclone began \ games on the Smoke House to live up to their name, sweeping ^ comfortable margin. Mc- tJxe Black and Gold Missourians j highest score for OlDwrn the field. The Behm brothers 1 three games with 536 and also* 4xid Cory, were apparently unstop-* pable. The Tigers’ five yard zone i 191 and 5)'> for the was entered but Missouri held like a, Fos. ...L. E... .. L. T. .. ..L. G. .. ...C ........ ..R. G.... ..R. T... ..R. E... .. Q. B.... .L. H. B.. Wiiiteman (C) R. H. B. Jackson .............F. B.... Score by periods: Missouri ..................... 6 Iowa State ................. 0 Missouri scoring: Touchdowns, Coglizer, W'hiteman and O’Sullivan (Sub for Jacks |i). Try for points after touchdown, W’hiteman 2, Goals from field, W’hiteman. Ames scoring: Touchdowns, Cory. Safeties, Moulder. Referee: Grover, Washington; Umpire. McBride, Missouri Valley; Field Judge, Carrithers, Illinois; Head linesman, Johnson, Illinois. Time of periods 15 minutes each. SEDALIA TIGERS FOUGHT TO A TIE WITH MARSHALL kick from the 19 to the right of the Score of Seven To Seven In Contest Witnessed By Great Crowd After each team had touchdown and goal in half the oedalia Tigers Marshall High School team battled vainly Marshall through the quarters to score. ascored the first and the football FriCriy at final The tempt to place yard line sailed goal posts. With the ball returned to the 20 yard line Marshall marched through to the Sedalia 30 yard line w’here the Tiger defense tightened and the Marshall backs w’ere repeatedly thrown for lossess. The ball was returned to the Tigers who carried it to ¡Marshall’s 10 yard line in an , attempted rally for a winning score as the referee’s final whistle ended the game. The game was hard fought and w’ell played with both teams showing excellent defensive work but w’eakening on the offense. Tommy Watson at center played a neat game for the Tigers, while the entire Tiger eleven w^as three other teams being tied with them in mileage at the finish. HAJSOLD SCMMIDT CHARLES WAlL Missouri’s grid juggernaut is plunging along to the Missouri \ alley conference title, w ith four op})OTicnts still to conquer, Ames, M ashington, Kansas and Oklahdina. And Kansas, alw’avs* a formidable outfit, lives in hopes of obccking the >fc team. Above arc three Kansas stars. wiiistle ended one of the cial games of the Big Seven ference with a tie score of 7 Although the Tigers did not win or lose, the game w'as costly as it forced the team into third place in the conference. Independence holds the lead with no defeats, Marshall second with no defeats hut one game tied and Sedalia third with no defeats but tw^o games tied. It was homecoming day for Marshall High School and a record crowd was on the field, with a large delegation from Sedalia there, as the two undefeated teams lined up for the kickoff. Sedalia won the toss and Captain Emery kicked off to Ma.’shall's 20 yard line. Following the kickofi Marshall fried hard to make the first ^ Football Results * GRANGE THROUGH PENNSYLVANIA UNE IN FLASH dow’ii of the game, but failed Preston i dry. displaying its usual teamw’ork and two i harmony of play The Emery Over­ final I niier combination, one of the as- cru-jsets of the Tigers opened the game Con-1 in good style completing a fifteen to 7. yard forward pass. Jones with his sly motion made gain after gain for Sedalia. Both Dowdy and De Foe play* ing at tackles made two nice grabs for the pigskin when the purple and, white vrarriors muffed the ball far. behind their line.. The Tigers hela * the ball during the greater part ot the game and outpointed their op-, ponents on first dowms. Preston, playing full back for Marshall, was the outstanding star of his team. Preston, w^eighing 181 pounds is a Senior and is playing his fourth year of football for Marshall. His punting time and again carried his teammates out of the danger zone. The w’eather was fine and field Missouri 23; Ames 8. Oklahoma 0; Nebraska 12. Drake 7; Kansas O- Yale 28; Army 7. Notre Dame 13; Georgia Tech 0. \ Michigan 54; Navy 0. Illinois 24; Pennsylvania 2. Pittsburgh 31; John Hopkins 0. Cornell 17; Columbia 14. Bates 7: Bowdoin 6. Ohio State 17: Wooster 0. Syracuse 7; Penn State 0. Princeton 19; Sw’arthmore 7. North Carolina 10; Maryland 0. Ilarv’ard 14; William and Mary Fleet All-American. Star Scored Three Touch' Downs— 24 to 2 12 . 0 . foot race that ended behind the Oklahomans’ goal. Meeter kicked three goals after touchdown and Moran made the fourth. ccssive times through center and left guard for a touchdowm. Sutherland (Iropkicked for the extra point. DRAKE BATTERED KANSAS TO WIN SULLIVANS LOST TO THE NAFZIGERS By the Associated LAWRENCE, Drake battered into submission a smashing attack Pres.<s. Kas., Oct. 31.— the Kansas line today, opening up jjtone w’all. The second quarter started with Mizzo in possession of the hall on their owm five yard line. ' They held tlie Behms and Cory for downs. Lindenmeyer punted for only ten yards and the Tigers were still in danger. Again they held Ames for downs, however. Then a Tiger fumble gave the lowans the ball on Missouri’s 10 yard line ,and Cory repeatedly pounded the line until he finally nosed across for the Cyclones only touchdown. The try for point tailed. Ames still flashed along and iin- lôosed the expected aerial attack, bewildering the Missourians. The Tiger team buckled down, however, al this juncture and forced i'oe to try for a 30 yard drop kick. It wa.s blocked. ■^’The second halt started and Mis- siôiiri again began performing spectacularly. Advancing and exchanging punts the Bongals gained when* H punt from Coe gave Missouri the’* ball oil the lowans’ 40-yard line.; Three luasses by Whitman were un-! successful. Bacchus next sent a 39- yard pass to ('aptain Whiteman from . punt formation, who stood just in-' side the goal lino. He made a nice | mtch and on the next play went over’ Ames center for Mizzo's secondi tDUchdown. | The Bengal leader tried for the ex-' tra point and it was good. The score ! was 13 to 6. favor Missouri. | In the third quarter the Tiger advance continued with Clark and O’- f^llivan leading the march down the field. The Mi.ssouri eleven went to the Cyclones one-yard line. Another TTger touclidow ii loomed, but Mis-1 .S4>uri was penalized five yards fori being off si(!e and Whiteman resort-! e^l tu a tiy for field goal from thej 12 yard line. It sailed between the! goal posts and the Ihmgals added ; three more points to their score. | The lowans had the ball when the final quarter began. They carried it ] tow’ard the ¡Mis.«ouri goal line, w'ork-i ing a series of forw ard passes. Arnes ^ fumbled and recovered and then when the Tigers got the bail, tln v} tumbled and recovered. Kicherson juggled the ball alrno.'^t on his ow n ; goal line and was thrown. The ball ; was on Missouri’s six inch line. Ames made their extra two points' then by an intentional safety given by the Bengals. Moulder groundeci the ball. The pigskin went back to the 30 yard lire and Mizzo carried it UÍ» the field. Ames got it again, but when on their L5 yard line. Cory tried to punt. O’Sullivan, Tiger halfback, dashed through, recovered th» ball and plunged over fhe Iowa State goal line for .Mis^-ouri’s third touchdown. Whiteman’s toe again added another point . Perhaps nevt r in the hi-tory of the gaui- in the Mh-souri Valley has ther< a gridiron batMe In whicii t^^am oiup'ay* d Lie other, on’y to h,a\e thad Te:tm coire l)ack anu oy*' ;:í p. 1 :>•- 'I.i’«-r^ ger off h brj Uil.t : e,j-v fi:f ;dyj iJ ♦ d Anr s next hi/,hest score. Score: Sullivans Middleton ........... 168 123 129 Wright ............... 146 106 156 Wilson ............... 120 112 116 Gregory............... 165 185 119 Brown ................. 158 155 164 420 408 348 469 477 Totals ................. 757 681 684 1722 Nafzigers Peterschmidt ... 137 Dugan ................. 186 McMullin ........... 156 Dillard ............... 138 Farrell ............... 146 131 162 160 133 171 156 424 131 479 220 536 156 447 191 516 Totals ................. 763 765 854 2402 COLGATE LOST 14 TO 0 TO MICHIGAN By the Associated Press. EAST LANSING, Mich., Oct. 31.—Eddie Tryon and his heavy, fast back field mates from Colgate after two periods of vain attempts to pierce the Miclugan state line and repeated failure to score by the over head route, beat dowm the state defense today to conquer 14 to 0- Colgate scored its first touchdown in the third quarter when Mehler, Colgate quarter sneaked over the line from the one foot mark. Fiebolt added the final touchdown in the fourth period dashing tYventy yards for the counter. Both Colgate and Michigan Etate failed at attempts to dropkick goals in the first half. GRINNELL WON OVER OKLAHOMA AGGIES By the Associated Press. STILLWATER, Okla., Oct- 31.— (7rinncll threshed the Oklahoma .\ggies 2S to 0 here today before a large homecoming crowd that had tnrned out to see the first Missouri Valley Conference game played on Lewis Field. The loYvaiis tore into the Valley youn.gstcrs with a sizzling brand of football that could not be matched. Three of their four touchdow'ns resulted from spectacular runs, the greatest by Wing, fullback, who raced ninety five yards through the entire Aggie team in the third period. Tw'o other brilliant runs, one by Meeter, left half, who sprinted 45 yard< for a tonchdowm in the thfri’ perioil and the other by Captain Sw«-et. who reeled oft 46 ar('< ui th' fir^t period for the initial scort, left the Aggie rooters gasping. Grinnell started pounding the Aggies at the outset of the game and had them on the defensive tl"e time, made ids sen.sational run had scooped Up a punt on .3 \aril line. He dodged ^id his way through a anil f^mllv wen a ill the last half that crumbled the .Tayhawkcr defense and w'on a 7 to 0 victory. Although the invading pack of bulldogs outgained and outplayed their foes in every department except the air, impenetrable defenses time and again prevented each , team from scoring and only the I steady plowing of Spears, brake i half back, earned the touchdown and the triumph five minutes before the final whistle. Four times the Kansas team bore down upon the Drake goal and four times the bulldogs stemmed the attack only a few’ yards from the line. Twice the Jayhawkers w’cre 'backed up to their own wall, where they closed the ranks and held for downs, once on the one yard line. Drake took the offensive early in the opening period, a pass for 30 yards, Cook to Spears, placing the ball on the crimson 10 yard line. Plunges and passes failed to advance. T'nable to pierce the solid Drake wall, Kansas launched an aerial bombardment. Passes from Schmidt to Coulter and Wellman rushed the battle to the bulldogs’ five yard line, but a series of incompleted short passes lost the ball on dowms. The third period found the sas line ragged. Spears and ripped at wu’ll through the hawk right flank, marching to the 20 yard line after the off, only to lose the advantage when Fry fumbled a pass from center and Davidson gathered it into race 00 yards to the Drake 23 yard line where Spears overtook him. A Kansas pass netted 20 more yards but the dogged defender.^ tightened again and held for downs. A bad pass from the Kansas center a moment later gave Drake the ball once more in Jayhaw’k land and Sutherlantl and Spears plunged dow’n to the one yard line where they were checked. But Spears had found the weak spot. The following punt took it out t<* the crimson 25 yard line. Then Spears carried the ball eiglit Ka n- Cook Jay- dowui kick- MICHIGAN DOWNS THE NAVY 54 TO 0 By the Associated Press. ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 31.— The Fnited States Navy’s proud gridiron dreadnaught, buffeted and broken by a great Michigan tidal waive, limped into port tonight on the Icew’ard side of a 54 to 0 score. ^ Great holes wero torn in her sides; holes through wdiich the Wolverines poured line smashes, long passes and brilliant runs. It was stubborn the Navy. The passing game was ther-. but it was varied with line ng, trick formations and c w runs and was doited with examples of individual brilliancy. The greatest crow’d that ever witnes.sed a football game in M’chigan — 4H,ooo persons — saw ¡Michigan jam over a touchdowui w’hen the game had only just begun. Friedman’s 20 yard pass to Gregory opcmed the door to the score and “Bo” Molenda pounded and ilodged the remaining 20 yards for the touchdowm. A play unique in football history accounted for the next score. The ball v/as on Navy’s 4 yard line and Shapely stood back of his goal line to punt out of clanger. As the ball dropped to meet the suc- then kicked to Sedalia’s 44 yard line where the locals made the first downs of the game by a nice pass from Emery to Ovcrmier for 10 yards. During the tirst quarter the ball was taken by both teams who tried vainly to make a touchdown but Yvere only held by the other team to have to have their picker punt. The ball at the beginning of the second quarter was in possession of Sedalia. Sedalia kicked to Marshall and again the ball was put into a motion of being carried back ana forth on the field without results. In the middle of the quarter Marshal! launched a rapid fire attacK against the Sedalia line three first downs carried the ball to Sedalia’s 2G yard line Yvhere Ashford made a long end run to place the ball in Sedalia’s 3 yard line. With first in ten, three lino plunges resulted in a touchdown with Ash^ ford carrying the ball in the final a Y’crsatile attack and a | plunge. Meyers dropped back from defense that conquered' left end to kick goal. Score Marshall 7: Sedalia 0, Marshall kicked off to Emery and the ball Yvas again put in a play on kicks and remained so until the last feYV minutes of play when the locals received the pigslun on the 36 yard line. After making three first downs in rapid fire succession Emery lunged over the goal for a touchdown. In kicking for the goal the punt was blocked but as the Marshall line was off sides the officials aw^arded the locals the extra point, making the score tied in the first half 7 to 7. Sedalia kicked off to ¡Marshall’s 25 yard line and the Tiger’.s made two first downs to place the hall on the 50 yard line at the close of the half. At the opening of the second half Marshall kicked off. Sedalia received the Itall and after making two first doYvns failed on the third attempt and punted into Marshall territory. Marshall failed to gain and returned the ball to Sedalia. After making one first down the Tigers again returned the ball andi Marshall made three first downs on off tackle plays and short I passes. The Tiger line again held and Sedalia in a series of downs returned the hall form their territory to the ¡Marshall 47 yard line where an attempt field goal by Emery Yvent Yviid. The hall was returned to Marshall’s possession on their own 30 yard line at the close of the quartei. Sedalia lost an excellent oppor- j poiTimity to score In the opening of the final quarter. ¡Marshall failed to gain and punted lo Sedalia on their 30 yard line. In an endeavor to reproduce their score of the second quarter the Tigers tore off yardage around, over and through the Marshall line to place the ball on ¡Marshall four yard line. In an excellent position to score the Tigers were penalized 15 yards for liolding and Emery’s at- mmmmm po« (7) Marshall L0 Wenzel LT Collins LG Jaooby C Phelan RG Raw’lings RT Murrell RE Meyers QB Ashford LH Van WTnkle RH Reid FB Preston The Tigers played the entire game Yvithout a substitution, and N. Cain, out with an injured knee was the only regular not in the game. The lineups follow; Sedalia (7) Overmier DoYvdy Wilson Wat sen Starkey DeFo© McGrath Jones Emery Waddell lennett Substitutions: for Phelan. Marshall was times for being dalia penalized rule. The officials:—Louis Menze, referee, Central High School. Kansas City; Otto F. Dubach, umpire. Central High School; W. M. Morgan, head linesman, Missouri Valley College. Next week Sedalia plays Higginsville at Higginsville. By the Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 31.—A flash of red lightning struck the red and blue grid iron juggernaut this afternoon and split it to pieces xvith a reverberating crash. The lightning Yvas Red Grange, Illinois thunderbolt and in the wake of his dazzling thrusts through the mud of Franklin Field, Peennsyl- vania’s hitherto unbeaten! eleven, demoralized and put to route, went down ot crushing defeat. The final score was Illinois 24 —or put it more exactly Red Granbe, 24, Pennsylvania 2—for the fleet all-American star scoring three touchdowns, himself, paving the YY’ay for the fourth and narroYvly missing two others, gave as great an exhibition as any gridiron has ever witnessed in bringing about the downfall of the Quakers almost single-handed, while a crowd of 62.000 looked on in amazement. On a field wet and soggy from a previous day’s snowfall and under conditions which were expected to prove a big handicap to Grange, this aco of backfield* aces moved wih the surefootedness of a panther, the speed of a deer and the destructive force of a cyclone. Instead of being hampered, the Illinois captain thrived on the heavy going, keeping his feet as he dodged and twisted, shaking off tacklers by the half dozen with a deadly straight arm and always pressing forYY'ard». even when it Boston University 0; Springfield i emire Pennsylvania ^’’ollo^e 20. team was massed to bring him Chicago 6: Purdue 0. "V anderbilt 7; Mississippi Univer- .sity 0. Minnesota 12; Wisconsin (TIE.) Colgate 14; Michigan State Tulane 13; Auburn 0. Rutgers 21; Penn Military 13. Northwestern 17; Indiana 14. Amherst 27; Massachusetts Ag­ gies 0. Rolla Miners, 14; St. Ixiiiis Uni- Y’ersity 7. Alabama 6; Mississippi A. and M., 0. Ohio Northern 0; Ohio Univer- .sity 0. Towa 28; Wabash 7. Grinnell 28: Oklahoma Aggies 0 Kentucky State IG; Center College 0. Arkansas 12; Louisiana State 0. Lombard 13: Loyola (Chicago) 7. Marquette 28; Creighton 0. CaiToll 20; Northwestern Col- ’ege 0. Catholic University 6; Quantico Marines 13. 'ollege 20. Butler 38: Rose Poly 0. Franklin 14 : Depauw 10. Marshall: Lawless penalized several off sides and Se- once on the samje down. It was Grange’s day, the greatest lost no time in convincing the colorful throng of nology 6; Lowell Textile 0. George Washington 27; Washington College 0. Utah Aggies 0; Colorado Ag­ gies 13. Oregon Aggies 27; Montana 7. Colorado College 28; UniY'ersity of Denver 7. cut and in from fell on Shapeley shoo, Flora his end, snatched it it fur a touchdown. Friedman’s uncanny accuracy in passing figured in the third touchdown of the period, two passes carrying the hall from the ¡Michigan , 3:1 yard line across the Navy's goal. The Michigan reserves got chance in th(' final period dazzled the croYVd with smart ning. Friedman kicked fiv» goals er touchdown and failed in attempts. their a nd run- aft- two NOTRE DAME HAD COME BACK POWER By the Associated Press. ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 31.—Notre Dame substantiating the faith of her followers that she has poYver 10 come back, following her oarly season defeat by Army, staged her second rally here today by defeating the sirongly touted team of (Jeorgia Tech Ft to 0. YALE OVERWHELMED THE ARMY ELEVEN By the Associated Press. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 31.— Yale overwhelmed the Army eleven before 80,000 spectators in the Yale Bowl today 28 to 7. An inadequate air defense and erratic handling of the ball by the Army backs contributed largely to the doYvnfall of the future lieutenants. Four times Yale cleets engraved their imprint on the territory behind the Army goal posts while only once was the Mule able to generate enough kick to plant the ball behind the Yale goal. The Elis score^I twice as the indirect result of successful air thrusts ,once on a blocked kick and the last time as the result of an army fumble. A brilliant eighty yard run by Harry Wilson in the third quarter after the blonde halfback had intercepted a forward pas.s on his own 20 yard line gave the Army its lone touchdown. Yale got the breaks. Not a loose ball Yvas gobbled up by the army and many times the ball rolled free only to be recovered by a blue jersey. Only one break went toward the cadets and that gaY'e the army its touchdOYvn. PLAYER’S AVERAGE IN BOWLING LEAGUE Brown of the Sullix^an Cleaner’s tops the list of bowlers in the City Bowling League at the Smoke House with the highest individual average of 170 while Lipscombe for the City Light and Traction Co., is second with 168 and Poundstone for the American Legion third with 167. The list of Individual standings follows: When Tulane Put Another Crfmpin WesVsGrid~Rep me t of V' i n V afti-r !'c .vh ai.u lu E.\traordin:4.ry action photo shows Capt. Lautcnschlager (left), star of Tulane Universitv’s 18-7 victory in its intcrnationai battle m Ith Nortliwcitqrn at Ciiicago, rushing the ball down the field behind ' _ A . » “Y” CLASS HAD HIKE TO WATERWORKS The Junior A and B Class of the Y. M. U. A. and their friends enjoyed a hike to the YY*aterworks Saturday under the supervision of Alfred Sansom, physical director of tlic Y. The hikers left about 9:30 Saturday and returned late in the afternoon foot sore and w’eary. Various games were played during the stay at the waterworks and a lunrh served at noon. All of the participants enjoyed a fine time, and are hoping for another in the near future. The following boys made up the party: Leo Noland, Ellsworth Bergfelder, Joe DeGiokaris, David Driscoll, Walter Cummings, Leonard Peabody, Jack Whittaker, Darrell I’ountnine, Dare Whittaker, Mike DeGiokaris, Ralph Shackleford, Rober Moore, Harry Blount, II. J. Fischer, Terrill Hunter, Johnnie Ilausman, Billie Seelan, Stanley Williams. Reston Russell, Bill Hollingsworth. NEW JERSEY BOYS WON IN BIKE RACE By the A.'^.'^ociated Press. CHICAGO. Oct. 31.—Bobby Walthour of Arlington, N. J., and Fred Spencer of Plainfield, N. J., won the six day bicycle race which ended at 11 o’clock tonight, trax'eling 2,165 mile.s and nine laps in the 146 hours grind. Th<^y won on points winth 1 1 i8 Man Team Games Avr. Brown .... .......... Sullivans IS 170 Lipscombe . .City Light Co. 18 IfiS Poundstone -----Am. Legion18 167 McDonald . ........ Waldmans IS 165 Smallwood .... Mueschkes 18163 Coppers ... .............. 'VX'ebers 18163 Bailey___ ........ Sunflowers 18 162 Petersmldt ........ Nafzigers IS 361 Ferrell .... .......... Nafzigers 18 161 HugeJman 18160 Pit .............. .............. Webers 18 159 McMullin . IS 159 Connelly .. .... Am. Legion IS 159 Stanley ... 1 ........ McGinleys 38158 Sedlock ... ............ Boosters 15 158 Kingsland ............ Boosters 15 158 Dugan .... ...... Nafzigers IS 158 McEnlry .. ........ McGinleys IS 15‘i Mathis .... .................... Coles 381ÔT Stivers .... .... Am. Legion IS 157 Gregory ... ............ Sullivans 38 156 Dillard ... .......... Nafzigers IS 156 Quinn ........ ............ K. of C.IS 155 Meuschke , ........ Mueschkes 18 155 Ilotsenspiller .. Meuschkes 18 155 i Sprecker .. ........W^aldmans 18 154 Monegan . ........ W’aldmans y 154 Wilkerson .............. YVebers 18 154 Beger ........ ............ K. of C. 35153 .Tounbcrg , ............ Boosters 12 353 Williams .. .... Am. Legion IS 163 Wilson .... .......... Sullivans 12 153 1 Faigo ........ 18 151 Warren ,., ............ Boosters 9 151 YVrlght ..., ............ Sullivans IS150 Altemiller . .................. Coles 8 1.50 Scheckler . .... Sunflowers 0 0 150 Kroencke . ..City Light Co. IS 149 1 Ilayes ........ ............ K. of C. 15 149 i Cotterman .................. Cole.s 1 :; 148 1 MllLs .......... .... Sunflowers IS 14S| .Ytichales .. ............ Boosters 11 148 Smith........ ............ K. of C.32 147 Schultz .... City Light Co. IS 145 ¡ Xorlan .... .... AiP. Legion 14 14'i Middleton .......... Sullivans IS 3 4« 1 Ingram ... ..., ^lueschkes .8 146 ' Bentley ,.. 8 116 Burke ........ ............K. of C. â 346 Carter.......... .City Light Co. n 145 Blackwell... ..City Light Co. 15 145 Bertman ., ........ McGinleys 38 1 44 Keller........ .................. Coles 18 141 i Price .......... M 141 i Snider .... .............. W'ebers IS 341 I Neal .......... ..., Sunflowers 7 111 i Kirchoffer ........ YValdmans ! (Suspended insubordination •1 3 41 i Mathews .. .... Sunflowers fi 341 , Kingsland , .... Sunflowers 17 140 i Glassburn . .... Sunflowers 14 140 Weber .... .............. Webers 9 333 Curnutt ... .................. Coles 15 138 Moore.......... .City Light Co. *5138 F'ranklin ... .............. K. of C. 3 3 3S Yunker ... ........ McGinleys 18 137 Collins .... ........ McGinleys 3 137 Dixon ........ .... Sunflowers 3 137 Bushman .. ........ Mueschkes 15 136 Lehr .......... ........ Webers 9 33 .. Galllgar ... .................. Coles IS 131 McGinley . ........ McGinleys15 327 Dent............ .City Light Co. 7 326 YValdman . ........ Waldmans fi 3 26 Paxton .... .... Sunflowers 4 125 (Sturgis .... ....Am. Legion A 3 25 Thornhill ........ Mue.<!chkes l> 124 Corley ........ ... Am. Legion 4 122 Sullivan ... .......... Sullivans t; US Bratton ........ Mue.«chke.s 1 1'.6) his marvelous ability as a broken field runer. On the sixth play of the game, this sorrel-thatched meteor grabbed a punt and raced fifty-five yards through the YY’hole Pennsylvania team for the first Illinois * touchdown. He Yv^as the spearhead of a fresh drive in the second quarter that put over another tally, taking the ball across the goal line on an 18-yard» dash around right end. To cap his day’s work. Red, on the receiving end of a triple pass, fought his way 15 yards for the final Illinois score in the third period. ' Grange had a fine support in his sensational marches, probably ths finest play he has had all season, with Britton and Daugherty as the leading shock troops. It was a one-sided affair from’the moment the famous red head tore through for his first touchdown. Grange led an irresistable attack ,• and Pennsylvania wilted before it. " Coach Bob Zuppke sent in almost his entire second and third string Amazing Gains Made. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 31.—Red Grange Y\'as fully eighty per cent of tho Illinois attacking force against Pennsylvania today, statistics of the game reveal. The famous star carried the ball 32 times and piled up an amazing aggregate gain of 366 yards, whereas the entire Illinois advance accounted for only a little more than 400 yards. Grange covered 331 yards by skirting the cmTs for running back kicks, besides adding 35 yards more on two passes. All told, Illinois made’ 17 first dOYvns, as compared Yviht four for Pennsylvania. SOONERS TRIMMED BY CQRNHUSKERS By the Associated Press. LINCOLN. Nebr., Oct. 31.—The University of Nebraska cornhusk- 1481 lioma by defeating Coach Bennie Owens’ Sooners 12 to 0 here today. About 10,000 fans howled Yvhen “Choppy” Rhodes, busker half back opened the game by driving through the Sooners’ line for a touchdown received Captain Brockman's kickoff and returned 30 yards. The Ccrnhuskcrs ripped open the Okla- position with a series of line plunges. The Sooners had hardly gainefl their equilibrium from the "jug” Brown fumbled the pass from center. The second and third quarters saw the defense of both teams working well, both punting when in danger. Three i asses. Hill to Slough, netted Oklahoma 27 yards in the second quarter and another. Hill to I^'imb, Yvas good for 2:i yards. The hiiskers’ second score came in the closing minutes when quarterback Brown heaved a pass to A. Mandery that was good for 29 yards and a touchdown. Brown missed the extra point. Dartmouth POVIDENCE, Beat Brown. H. L. Oct. 31.- in the fac'* of an ulevtn weakened* PIANO TUNING and REPAIRING M)y injuru-, deieated Biown here Phone 1Ä78. Car«*on M'^rf’dUh. 1 tujsy 14 to 0.

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