Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 64, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 28, 1922 Page: 5 of 8
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Oklahoma Leader Sport Section
iiiiuii in in
FIRST TO SCORE
POLLY AND HER PALS — There's a Limit to Ma's Forsetfulness.
—By CLIFF STbMiu .
MA'S" To LAS'TJ
AM3HTS feSCAFACE-, FS. <
I Hcrt >60
that >£>l) maof.\
A TtoOL Of- VfeR-
1 ThcoSUT* -ifco
WAL.THPysl. FtR HEAvfedS",
SAKt. DROP i"T.
NK/Hy" TX3dXCt~\A ?
But Oklahoma City High
School Team Wins With
Score of 31 to 13.
While evidence produced in the
last three years made it un estab-
lished fact, further proof that east-
ern foot ball is no longer superior
to the brand played in other sec-
w .. 7T7 no TT 1 tions of the country was provided
MCALESTER, Oct. 28. L-ncork- w^en tjje University of Iowa do-
ing an offensive that swept the Ok- feated Yale in the first big inter-
lahoina City Cards off their feet j sectional game of the season,
for the first half, McAlester Hi won j More of such proof may go fur-
the honors of being the first to ! ""'J' ,a"(1 indicate that eastern foot
ball is now inferior to the game be-
cross the goal line of the Oklahoma lng (levelopeU in the middle-west
Cityans but they were unable to J especially.
hold and the Cardinals are still un
defeated, winning by a score of 31
McAlester took advantage of ev-
ery opening and the score of the
lirst half stood 13 to 12 in favor o;
McAlester. Both teams had scored
two touchdowns but the visitors
had failed to kick a goal.
In the last half the vistors tore
in and displayed a brand of foot-
ball that was unbeatable. Their
tackling was hard and sure, the
Orange and Black team suffering
several injuries from the hard
tackling of the visitors.
The McAlester boys, while out-
classed, played a good hard game,
and fought every inch of ground
and were quick to take advantage
Yale no doubt was crippled in the'
Iona game with Mich Mar* as .lor-[
dun, lieekett, lietich and O'Hearn
out of the gunie and the lilts'
showed themselves in desperate j
need of good quarterback reserves.
.Mail) of the critics, however, ex-
pressed the opinion that the result
might have been the same if Yale
hud presented her full strength.
Yale continues neiik where all
the other big eastern, middle-west-
ern and southern teams are gaining
strength—in the forward passing
The Klis continue to look with
scorn upon the forward pass and
the stubbornness with which l'ale ;
coaches refuse to develop that im-
portant implement of offense will
never help the Blue get buck the j
BfccAUSt I ^iaIT AlEv/Ef?
<3 4a1a LET Si">o FER6iT
"that wte. \0&6cX~Xt-_A rrl *5
of their openings, their two scores
coming from a fumble and from an ! prestige of old,
intercepted pass. I
Busbee, Blakeburn, Hughes and Agreeinnt entered into between
Dorn starred for the visitors, while Yale, Ilunnrd and Princeton for-
Moussa, Cleary and Shinneberger j bids inter-sectional foot hall in the
played stellar ball for the home-[future and it is to be regretted,
M* A LESTER Pob. OKLA. CITY.
Hhinneberger ...C Hughes
Bcogglns RO Knott
Taylor R.T Bruner
Gludsteln It.K Busbee
Williams L.G Williams
Cain L.T l-'uson
Pasooe L.E Dor
since it could have done the game
and the "Big Three' also so much
l'erhaps it is to save what little
prestige remains with the "Big
Three* that it was decided to play
among themselves in the future.
liven though losing. Vale, Har-
; vard and Princeton could get more
Stroup Q H Holtor | nation-wide credit in inter-sect ion -
Hawkins KB Perry 1 al games than by making a thous-
.\iou8Ha L.H Fink ;imj points a season on sectional
Cleary R.H Blakeburn set-ups.
Yale was such a good loser
against Iowa that the Klis gained
more prestige in the middle-west
than they lost in the bowl gridiron.
Away from the east, where tho
policy of the "Big Three* is well
known, foot ball fans misunder-
stand the attitude of Yale, Harv-
ard and Princeton over defeats in
the early season.
Yale did not shed tears over los-
ing to Iowa. On the other hand,
the coaches, students and players
almost ignored it. Yale starts the
foot ball season with but one ob-
ject in view—to beat Harvar
else amounts to nothin
(£X>00'. lHATS A 3\G>
LOAO OHPAI MV
By Marion Farley
MRS. CONTRARY —
WOMAN YOO ARC?
ARt ROTH AGREED-
YOO CAN HAN/L
TO HAVE m
YOUR WAY —
JACKSON-M'KEE GO TO DRAW;
TILLMAN AWARDED DECISION
Continued from Page One.
0. C. C. Players Injured Dur-
Outweighed and outplayed, the
Ooldbugs went down to defeat be-
fore the onslaught of the Carver
Eagles. The score w hen the final
whistle sounded, was 24 to 0 in fa-
vor of the Chiros.
The Goldbugs came near scoring
twice, but the strong Carver line
held and the ball went over. Once
the Bugs managed to get the ball
to the Carver half yard line, but
two attempts at the line were fail-
ures and Carver kicked out of dan-
ger. Carver scored two touch-
downs In the first quarter and one
in the second quarter, and made
their final count in the last period.
The Goldbug team suffered many-
injuries and the game was slowed
considerably by repeated requests
for time out by the Bugs. Dan-
forth bad to be taken out of the
game in the second quarter and
started the third quarter only to be
taken out again on account of in-
juries; other Goldbug stars suf-
fered at the hands of the Chiros,
including Grossman, Reading and
riayton, Garner. Holcomb, Ev-
ans and Carver starred for the
Chiros and Danfortli and llaynor
for the Oklahoma City College.
The score by quarters:
Carver 12 ti n 6—24
Goldbugs 0 0 0 0— 0
tistlcs to make money while the
fraternal companies are interested
In taking care of the widows and
children," McCullough declared.
The speaker predicted that the
time would come when the care of
By MAC. | his dues; he is smart. Four times I the children and widows and other
They met. It was a beautiful Lee dealt him terrible body punish-| unfortunates would be turned over
battle when they met. They being ment and had him ready for the ! to the care oi fraternal societies.
Mulligan's Seconds Throw Towel Into Ring and Hamp
Brown Wins—Harding Loses to McCarty on Foul
—Whole Card a Good One.
Nate Jackson and Mutt McKee.
Walter Bates called the bout a 1
draw and so it goes down in box-
d Ml i *ng hl8tory as a draw. Regardless
I of what one's opinion may be the
They look upon the Iowa gamo
final blow and four times the St. "This may seem a strange forecast
Paul boy saved himself by head- but they are having to rebuild the
work. Tillman won the first round I iinttucia|, polliicul and economic
by a sood margin and again in the systems ot the world, ' he said,
sixth round he had a shade over Jic( ullough declared that tra-
Lee. Three rounds were even, and 1 teruul societies were doing more
Morrissey must be given the credit ; ttian any one other factor with the
for winning the other seven rounds, possible exception, of the chureli,
In the fourth Lee caught Johnny , in uoing nway with prejudice and
on the ropes and sent in a hard spreading the spirit of friendliness
right and left to the body, and among lue people.
i .. , . . .Johnny fell, claiming that he had The convention commended
j the sk es. He was glorious. I-ight- t)eerl f0Uie,i. Wether he was fouled George L. Uowan, chairman of the
ing against a better head but an I ()r not ,h(1 wrlter could not R(,e I legisfatlve committee who had sue-
though the blows started high and ' ceeded during the last legislatu
A HAMMER AND
As ground for a divorce Gertrude
Dillon says that about a month ago
her husband, Preston Dillon, threat-
ened her life with a razor, struck
her with a hammer and said he
would kill her if she sued him for
divorce. She says be often slapped
and beat her with his fists. The
court is asked to protect her with
a restraining order preventing her
husband from carrying out
referee has at all times the final
in New Haven as a game that, P°wer to *^ve a decision and on
helped Yale greatly to find the do- ^'s %v0,'d are records made, and
fects in the Blue machine and they I lN,a^c an(* Mutt must take a p a
do not consider it as a lost game a,l(l write after each other's name
when they acquired something that draw, ten rounds.
might help them to beat Harvard.] Mutt McKee must be praised to
Harvard figures the same way
and so does Princeton, although In
a smaller degree.
GEORGIA TECH MEETS
NOTRE DAME ELEVEN
Undefeated Missouri Valley
Teams Face Struggles.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. 28.—
One of the three undefeated teams
in the^Missouri Valley conference
will be elminated by the schedule
With Oklahoma University and
Nebraska, the big attraction at
Norman, one of the conference con-
tenders was expected to fall by tho
The Kansas Aggies also have
j travelled this far without defeat,
but in meeting Kansas University
■ at Manhattan today they are up
ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 28.—Bat- j dsainst their old enemy and jinx,
tling to provT the superiority of two i Missouri University was in st.
types of shift play. Notre Dame and | Louis to play St. Louis University
Georgia Tech clash today in the and Iowa State meets Washington
most important sectional game In at Ames. Other valley games in-
PENN VERSUS NAVY
PHI LADELPHIA, Oct. 28.—
"Scuttle the Navy" was the batUe-
cry of Penn today.
Penn's new million-dollar stadi-
um Is to be dedicated this after-
noon with the game between Penn
and th« Navy.
Each enters the game without a
ing against a better head but an
inferior body, Mutt rushed and
slammed his way through the first
rounds like a champion. Mutt
gamed his way all through the bout
and would have shown a lot better
if he could have made Jackson do
a little leading bu he would not
wait and went in. Nate being the
cool ring general that he is, gen-
erally managed to come out even
in the exchanges of punches by his
waiting tactics, shooting out his
one-two punch at the start, but los-
ing after that when McKee wor tied
his way in and got to infighting.
Mutt fought one of the best fights
ever seen here and fought it as
Czechoslovakia Cannot Sell
Goods; Factories Idle.
By PAUL 1IOYER,
European Staff Correspondent, Tho
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia, Oct.
28. -A terrible industrial crisis is
threatto kilT'herTfVhe applied for 0,1 ' Czechoslovakia. Paradoxical
from Morrissey s position it looked
as though the blows had landed
high. Bates did not allow the foul
claim to go, but gave Tillman a
five-minute rest and the bout con-
Tilman was on his toes and had
to fight at all times to keep Mor-
rissey off of his body. Both boys
were aggressive and put up a won-
derful exhibition of boxing.
Towel Thrown Into King.
In the bout between Hamp
Brown and Clyde Mulligan, Hamp
scored a technical K. O. over the
Fort Worth boy when Mulligan'i
in getting a law passed recognizing
the right of the fraternal organisa-
tions and the establishment of a
fraternal insurance board.
Much of the credit of the succe
DALLAS, Texas, Oct. 28.—(Unit-
ed Press.)- Jeff William Smith,
student at Southern Methodist
university here, does not permit his
blindness to interfere with his am-
Smith, a freshman, has been re-
ported by his instructors
work far above the averag«
as it may seem, this crisis comes
at a time when the Czechoslovak
crown, figured in terms of world
exchange, has shown u phenomenal
improvement, the crown of today-
being worth three and one-half
times of what it was last Novem-
of the organization was given to j c'aHS
W. R. Shirley, president and Mrs
1- lorence Harris, secretary treas
While the funds of the organlza
tion were declared sufficient lo 1 loss as how to handl<
meet all expenses, it was disclosed tion for enrollment.
that some funds deposited in a j of work being done by the
BURGLARS MISS CASH
state bank at Muskogee had been j student, however, is more than ac-
lost when the institution was 1 ceptable, Brewer declared.
H closed by the state. The convention With a wonderful memory, it is
cleanly as any boxer ever will be j ^j**"/l"a -Mumsung }pasge(j resolutions declaring that j possible for Smith to mas ter each
able to box. By waiting, Nate was «lfMl Ar nie m\e . " the organization stand the loss in- day's assignments without any dif-
a complete surprise, for it was the " "f boy I stead of the treasurer. ficulty. It was said.
first time that the bliss in Okla-1 . ' j,y y wou'd like sei" : Resolutions commending Mrs. I,.
honia Pity had seen Nate attempt ! v!!.,r, P, f , 1 t!' J! N shelden. ,n charse of publicity,
fighting heart and while outfought i ,v-ith having given the organization
he lacked a whole lot of being out- j mosl publicity it has ever re-
gamed. 1 lie crowd was very un-1 ceived, were unanimously passed.
sportsmanlike for they gave Hamp | it. , Howard, Oklahoma City,
the worst of the deal when they j was elected president lo succeed
In other words, the situation of
Czechoslovakia is becoming anala-
gous to. that of Switzerland or Hol-
land, both of them countries of high
exchange. Both countries are vir-
tually choking in their own gold
doing j an(j jn their manufactured wart s*
of his j As in the case of these two coun-
' tries, so also In the case of Czccho- I ■ ■ <
When Smith, who is a graduate Slovakia the nearest neighbors- - i Burglars who broke into the
of the Texas School for the Blind, j Germany, Austria, Poland, Jugo- ! club Cafe at 525 North Broadway
sjavla—cannot afford to buy her I'riday night at 11 o'clock failed
goods. j to get any cash because the own-
Here ; re just a fe v facts to II- i ers, O'Connell and Cushenbury, had
ustrate the situation: the entire j taken the day's receipts home with
glass industry of northern Bohemia | thein.
has collapsed. Over 1
ers in this indstry are
the university, the
;. Brewer, was at a
It's toasted. This
one extra process
gives a delightful
quality that can
not be duplicated
elude Oklahoma Aggies against
Southern Methodists at Dallas:
Baker vs. Washburn at Topeka, and
Haskell against Fairmont at Law-
SHIFT CHICAGO LINE-UP
FOR GAME WITH TIGERS
CHICAGO, Oct. 28. — (United
Press.) — The Princeton Tiger
snarled for revenge today in the
lair of the Wester.. Conference at
the University of Chicago.
With bitter memories of the 9-0
defeat of last year, Princeton was
out to vindicate its football reputa-
tion and save for the east the pres-
tige of the gridiron prowess now
Alonzo Stagg. the "old man" of
football, has risked the chances of
his Chicago gridiron heroes on one
bold stroke. At the eleventh hour
he shifted the veteran end Stroh-
meir to quarterback. The step was
taken for several reasons; that
Stagg did not have a quarterback:
that Strohmeir is the "brains" of
the team; that under the new plan
it will not be necessary to give-
away a kick by calling the end
nd old man
f the mat
Mty had seen Nate attempt
Knock Down to Knees.
Nate scored a knock-down to the
knees that was anything but a
clean knockdown as he had rushed
into Mutt and the little boy started
slipping and before he could regain
his balance Nate shot in his one-
two again. Mutt lit on one knee
and was up and evened things par-
tially by his body attack. Nate
boxed a heady bout. The only-
thing that really counted against
him was his attempted use of a
accused him of picking on a little
j follow, but there was only two and
! a half pounds difference in their
' weight. Mulligan got out of his
• class and met the inevitable. He
should fight as a feather
j as a lightweight.
! The first bout, between McCarty
j and Harding ended in the first
round when Harding fouled Me-
lt. Shirley for the coming year.
Mrs. Florence Htirris, secretary-
treasurer, was re-elected.
The organization decided to hold
a two-days' convention next year
nd not | instead of one, ending in a ban-
quet. The comention will be held
Oct 26'-27 at Oklahoma City.
back-hand chop and his stalling the j,. . Hurdlnc is culltv of hit
referee. Tills happened when Mat! ,, , 1 "n>- -ulltj or Hit
11 ,"1UI tinp low several times before h<
Stan Zbys/.ko, t!
of the wrestling ;
his w inter campai
wifh the lesser light
ppened when Mutt
would worm his way into infight-
ing snd Nate not being able to deal
any real punishment would throw
his arms out as for a clean break,
forcing McKee to step away while
both arms were free. Nate landed 1
many clean blows that stung his |
younger opponent and won his ■
rounds by a wider margin than 1
Mutt won his. though Mutt was
given one more round than Nate.
To watch Nate in the ring is to
watch a wonderful thing. He han- ;
dies himself well and there is per- '
feet rythm in his every movement. !
I But he was outspeeded by Mutt and i
I he wns outgamed by his younger
j opponent. Had Nate not had the
j experience that he has there might
j be a different tale to tell, but his
j head carried him through very
j creditably. The writer gave Miut
four rounds called three even and
gave Jackson three. The boys
! fought the best bout that has been
i seen here and they both deserve
e red It.
Last Decision Happed.
! Bates pulled an awful boner in I
i the last bout when he awarded the
, decision to Tillman. The press
tabulation called three rounds even
1 save Tillman two and seven to
finally hit his opponent low enough
to make him sick.
Taking the card ail in all with
the exception of the poor decision
in the last bout, which can not be
laid at the feet of the boxers, it
was a winner. Lncke
better support than th
j NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 28.—
Beautifully gowned women and of-
ficers in khaki filled New Haven j
I streets and hotels early today, ,
j here for the Army-Yale game.
I New Haven can handle a crowd j
! of eighty thousand people, but she (
' isn't used to it for an Army game,
' and the townsfolk were caught un- ,
i CHICKASHA WINS AGAIN.
Being unable to read the text-
books, Smith has some of his fel-
low-students to read the lessons to
him. Only one reading is neces-
sary for him to fully master a les-
Besides being a good scholar,
Smith takes an active part In stu-
dent activities, lie is a member
of the university band, and has at-
tended all football games this sea-
son, and said he enjoyed them.
fa us gave
at Criticism of
On a complaint that he used
obscene and vulgar language In
thn presence of the complaining j u'ln^'jin
witness, a woman, Dick Clrubb was
fined $50 by a jury in the Justice
court of Walter Benson, Friday
evening. The fino and costs amount-
ed to $130.85.
Testimony of the witnesses tend-
ed to show that Grubb and his
neighbor met at a grocery store in
their neighborhood and she asked
him to prevent his two boy
I Dr. A. J. Supler, combinative
i physician, returned from Ardmore
I'riday where he had been called
; as a witness in a court action a
I few days befbre in which the right
of the combinathic to register for
; practice in this state was being
i contested by the chiropractors.
| Dr. Supler reports that the court
! decided against the chiropractors
1 and that all adherents of the com-
binathic will now be permitted tr
iking but t
I for I
Komotau, where then
L'2 industrial workers, only
ureements are belnf
I bv the bosses, and work-
dismissed in whole-
lilon. Over half a million
VOI I \ I it i
If so, why not patronize a
R. W. MILLEIt, A. F. of M.
KKW 1 OHM I M IN I K'S
"j r. Sixth W. 5910
sport he will se
return match . Morrisey
Lewis, i Tillman h >
M be giv
CHICKASHA. Okla.. Oct. 28 I was further
Chickasha hi-rb took another step woman turij
toward Southern Oklahoma Confer- picked up
ence championship yesterday after- : after her. A <
noon when they defeated Duncan identified as the
n high **27 to 0. I the time of the
sting her little
laimed bad beet
his children. C
and cursed and
s complained o:
isserted that win
■d and walked off, i
i club and threw
practice their profession without
hindrance. The new practitioners
number about forty in Oklahoma I
City, the doctor says, having
unable to concentrate/
Guard Your health i
CHICHESTER S PILLS
,—. llli: lilAUllM) IUIAMI. A
M 5 Upr ri > ..... 7
THE TRAIL CAFE
109 W. Keno St.
Hot Cakes or Waffles
Dinner or Supper
[■: very tie n \, w and I'p-to-Date
Ol'EN ALL NIGHT
Motto: "Quick Son ice"
M. A. TRAIL, Mgr.
one Grubb had at
lie awake at night?
have "8pel Is" or fits?
start at sudden noises?
Or. Miles' Nervine
ASK YOUR DHVUGI8T
cGc? i cious 1
workers have been thrown upon
tin streets Jobless.
Out of this has developed the un-
usual situation of thousands of
workers seeking employment in
Germany and Austria, despite tho
low exchange iu these two impov-
THOUSANDS VISIT HALLS
OF CONGRESS ANNUALLY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 28.—(United
Tress.) Congress is a sideshow for
approximately 125,000 people every
t This number represents that
great body of tourists who, in the
process of sight-seeing in the na-
tional capital, sit for a few minutes
in the senate and house galleries
as spectators, to "see how it's
It has been estimated by one of
the veteran doorkeepers of tho
house gallery that an average of
400 sightseers pass through the gal-
leries every working day in tho
To them congress Is just one of
the sideshows under the big gov-
ernment tent here.
rk- 1 Patrolman Shumate noticed a
tut of em- hole in the back door which the
find work I robbers had cut through, and
turned in the alarm.
Salvation Army of Oklahoma
v proud of its prison work,
port shows that out of 17!)
ts obtained, twenty-five ac-
of the army
= INDIAN I I ICIO Klior N
119 19 9
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Ameringer, Oscar & Hogan, Dan. Oklahoma Leader (Oklahoma City, Okla.), Vol. 3, No. 64, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 28, 1922, newspaper, October 28, 1922; Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc100163/m1/5/: accessed March 26, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.