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SATURDAY -TEE ROCK CLAHP 1 AK0II3- JANUARY 31, 1920.
Caddock THROWS lOYAII 3 QETIIIfi riDCr TUESDAY i;il!El7 HARPER RUDE GOLDBERG'S BOOBS LIFE'S LITTLE JOKES MBER 777,920 1-4 WITH 2 HOLDS AFTER 2:5:30 TWO Ml Wmm MpMtn 'Siecher Cdmuers f. oy 'tivUOuiiu i, BOO! aooi EU BOO! JfetfrlM Park Heeda Soaw Repair. ' f tar TUt Spring-Will Be la , Bal Shape br Fall, Alter conferring among tome of tha representative fans and base- ball backers of the city the deci sion ni reached late yesterday to call a meeting of fans everyone who wants Hock Island to have baseball this spring and summer and is -Willing to give some effort In that direction for Tuesday evening in the Harper hotel. Jack Tlghe, Walter Flanlgan,. Mike Sex- ton and several others will be pres ent and expect to see a goodly crowd gather to help along the big Job of establishing a baseball club in this city for the 1920 season. a However, the main purpose of the ircetlng is for feeling out more detl n Italy the sentiment for the game here.- For that reason every fan who contains pep and constructive Ideas will be more than welcome and will have a chance to voice his opinions. -In an examination of the play . log Held and equipment at Douglas park, conducted by Walter Flanl gan and an Argus representative yesterday afternoon, it was found tbt Flanigan's statement of sev eral days ago was materially borne out. '"..' Too Far Gone 1 Fall. .Rock Island must keep up the ' nlare this summer if it wants to play football there next fall. You can't,- In a few weeks, break in groudd which has stood idle all .summer end is full of holes and other defects, put tottering and to tally grounded 10-foot fence back cn Its feet, build a new grandstand, ond a few other things, without the expenditure of a sura of money hav ing the proportions of the war debt fit an European country and the em- j payment of an army of men. Eith t" of which would be impossible nl'ke for the football interests which want to use the field next full, and for the city, which owns it. Moreover a new field is an im possibility to the Independent or ganisation. , Hence, as Walter said, "no foot bull next fall withont baseball this summer." That is a big argument, too, to the hordes of football ma niacs who people this vicinity. On the other hand, quoting a well known sporUman of the city, "The Lord knows I'm willing to back baseball and am strong for seeing some good games, and, there is a big bunch feeling the same way." So there are two strong ar guments for a club. Doesn't Ned Much Xow. ' Returning to the condition of the i field: A good rolling and leveling, )- a slight cultivation on the surface end planting of grans seed about the time the sand lot boys start slinking mothballs out of the old flannel shirt, would put Douglas fleld on top of the world as far ns nlaying condition is concerned. A few hundred new posts and two-by-fnur props would put the now sag ging fence back pointing to Val halla, whrre It hplmip A roll nr I two of roofing on the grandstand v 1 top would stop up the cracks be ginning to peek through the roof. Cross supports in the form of new ' staunch two-by-fours here and there between the still firm main stringers holding up the erandstiuid and bleachers will olfminate flie present ricketyness of the seating facilities. Above all, paint on the exposed portions and some other points of the equipment would give tuem a wholly different aspert while grass given a good start, all over tne grounds and kept well trimmed would restore Douglas park to its former prestige as the prettiest and best park in the league. What if this Isn't done? Detailed explanation on this supposition is needless. Everyone has seen how oe board falling off a fence or oth er structure will soon result In a dozen vmore falling or decaying. He has also noticed how weeds and grass will overrun any field, espe cially such' excellent soil as that at Douglas park, and render it un- , fit for any use whatever until it has been dug and worked for some time; If Douglas field deteriorates to a great extent it will either be unfit for football or baseball the following year or else the city will dispose of it as a white ele phant Instead of the civic asset it should be. Seed Booeoo Fans Two things and two only are fundamentally seeded for the ven ture of having a baseball club hc-e this year. One is a lot of citizens of-the genus fan character pep Ued; disposition willing to soak a few slmoleong into a ticket for a sure source of pleasure: The other is a smaller group of citizens, same genus, having the "necessary" in a quantity sufficient to insure the financial end at the outset The . fans would create pep, which would In tarn create revenue fot the club's remuneration and to repay the heavy backers by making people attend the games. The "smaller group" would furnish the game to turn out to. All details would then arrange themselves in order and be taken care of as sidelines. . It la such a simple thing to start a club If there la plenty of eup- , port. , Whether or not there is sup- ' port, of both varieties Just raved about, will develop In Tuesday ntghfa meeting and 1b the few days juat following. azw LziGn ox coast. Taeoma, Waan Jan. SL A new Facine International Baseball league waa orgaauwd Monday after . an all 4a? aatatea of north western baseball man. Vanowner, D, C toon and Bpokana were !y VMM tranehtaea, and k Qra. was grrea two waaka HeRe ux FicnJfite" A rtKT "THAT is SWMY . An OBJecrr op fcUTY THAT HAKiGS tKA Tt-te HALL, ISLAND SCHOOL DEFEATED UPON HOME Y FLOOR Mollne Baskeleers Toss Tm Through at Will While Crimson and Uold Men Work Slowly. BY "SPHEROID SLIM." Rock Island high's shooters were defeated last night by Moline for the first time in three or four years. The final score was 12 to 9. The locals showed some im provement but lacked a successful basket shooter. The ball was in the Islander's territory most of the time but they were unable to toss it within the loop. Moline was lucky during the first half. The Swedes' long shots thrown from almost all the way down the floor seemed to never miss the hole. The score at the end of the l!rst half was 10 to Z in Moline's favor. In the last half the Inlanders came back and allowed only one basket, malting three themselves. This morning Cua( h Kimmel left for Cedar Rapids, where the first out of town ppim! of the season will j be played tonight. I lie folowing men were taken i;long: Henke. i Iliiflin. Lofgren, S Mean, ueiueri ami iuseunram. Summary. Following are the lineups: Rock Island: Duflin and Lof- gren, forwards; Sundeen. center; Henke and Milstead, guards. Moline: Driggs and Jamison. forwards; Lundberg. center; Wood and Axene, guards. Substitutes Rock Island: Parks for Milstead. Moline: First for Lundberg. Field goals Rock Island: Iraf tin, 1; Sundeen, 2r Moline: Axene, 1; Lundberg. 1; First, 1; Driggs, 2; Jamison. 1. Foul goals: Duffin. 3 out of 6:due. For weeks my spare mo- Axene, 0 out of 1; Lundberg, 0 out of 1; Driggs, 0 out of 2; Jamison, 0 out of 1. Referee: Yoss, Davenport. ZION, SETTLEMENT, OAK GROVE, TAKE LEAGUE CONTESTS Three fairly close and interest ing games played by teams of the senior Sunday school league on the Franklin school floor last evening resulted in victories for Oak Grove over Cleland Presbyterian, 13 to 7: Zion Lutheran over Memorial Chris tian, 20 to 13, and Settlement over Grace Lutheran, 17 to 10. The league standing today is: W. L. Pet. Zion Lutheran 5 Settlement 4 Grace Lutheran 3 Memorial Christian ...4 Spencer Memorial 3 Central Presbyterian ..2 Oak Grove 2 15th Ave. Christian . . .2 Cleland Presbyterian ..1 Gloria Dei 1 South Park 1 l.ooa 1.000. .750 .667 .600 .400 .400 .333 .200 .200 .167 INDOOR MEET TO FEATURE TITLED SCHOOL ATHLETES Ithaca. N. Y., Jan. 31. Intercol legiate track and title winners will compete against western confer ence champions in an indoor dual athletic meet between Michigan and Cornell here March 27. C A. Jonnson of Michigan, win ner ot the high and low hurdles at the conference meet at Chicago last June, will meet Walter Smith and John A. Watt, the Cornell pair, who finished first and second over the high and low obstacles for in tercollegiate honors at Cambridge, last summer. The program includes a dash, i hurdle race, one-quarter, one-halt and one mile runs, high jump, pole vault, shot put aad a relay race. REGGY VANDF.RBTT.T HORSE SHOW PREX7 New York. Jan. 81. Reginald C. Vanderbllt waa reelected president ot the American Horse Show, Jnc. at its annual, meeting. Thomaa O, Asaton of Philadelphia waa made Tloa president and J. Mackey Wil leta secretary-treasurer. The asso ciation contributed $110,834 to var tdoua charities last rear, ita report aoowao. vje gaze at -me Ufc toe vwvzvb. A ouess, IT BELONGS T& A KANi WHO HAS MAbe A success? Do quail migrate? Readers, you have a personal acquaintance with Robert White. He is not listed in telephone or city directories, but you have frequently heard him paging himself or flock associates from tree, brush and wheat fields. Bob White is not a contented, hap py, home-loving benedict, but a wild, restless, roaming, change seeking, seasonal shifting, obsessed husband who is in the same cate gory with members of the human family who are crowding trains, boats or other means of transit in their acquired desire for a change, regardless of climatic conditions or excessive railroad fares. Those brown speckled beauties ever call ing from field and jungle are acknowledged "eadabouts" freight ed with migratory or seasonal ! shiftinc instincts, desire for change of scenery and environments found in those "feathered aces of the air. JTRAP undoen MillZnd wfntcrfnT in the northern!" D0W" st"reM in the art ! tose nkra'iitz loncl wintering in the northern shooting at the schooIs established ' lOSteilKraillZ. ZOneS. , -nnnlt,- raarti-ta fnr thn ducks and Reese. Quail zones. , Keithsburg 111., located at the i confluence of the Mississippi and Pope rivers was my boyhood home j the city were desirable haunts and feeding grounds for migrating birds who followed the Mississippi river j as a flyway. Jack Frost had pinch I cd vegetation, his icy breath had changed the leaves and grass to the autumn-tinted hues which ! Mend with a game bird's plumage. I Thin ice was skirting the shores ot rivers and laKes, sere ana yellow leaves volplaned to earth in count less numbers. Migratory birds were mcnts from school had been devot ed to oiling and manicuring our tilt llUUUIC'Uaut;!. IIIU.(.ir-luau,U6 shot gun, anticipating the fall flight -iltn. kirt. yj . ,Jli.-.:. .Jfv. p.,t.vuu, .... iv. . ...... i ens, ducks, geese and quail, whose coming was a centainty headed for: the southland. Morning and even ing flights of birds conformed with my Bchool hours and I was on the job early and late. In our crowd only three boys owned guns, the balance of our kid aggregation acting brush-beaters were armed with bows and arrows, or their pockets bulged with carefully se lected pebbles, with which to rock the birds. From the crest of North hill battalions of quail marched down to the shores of classic Pope river, fringed with low willows and carpeted with smartweeds, produc ing a feed very seductive to hun gry birds. They advanced in marching order until discovered and assailed by kids with a shower of stones or a pot of shot from an old muzzle-loader. Birds headed for the south hill, massing through the city, were frequently chased into stores or homes in their ef forts to escape. A bird was occa sionally brought to bag by a well directed rock or arrow, but scatter guns were our real dependence. "Plover." my old pointer dog, was ever with me. He knew the hunt ing game from start to finish, hav ing no equal as a pointer and re triever the best all-around hunt ing dog I ever shot over. He was as short on pedigree as he was long on diversified hunting intelli gence. He was of material assist ance on every occasion, aiding me in bringing to bag birds which oth erwise would have wintered in the sunny soufh. I was using "soft coal powder," wadding of newspa pers or hornets' nests, and produc ing a blinding snowstorm of shred ded wadding after every discharge of the gun. I was not averse to taking a shot at a bird a-tree. a-ground, setting or running, with an occasional effort a-wing. Mv accuracy in wing shooting would not have netted us many birds. My partnership agreements or collec tive bargaining with co-working aias em Domed a "get the meat" clause. When a chance waa taken on the wing aad a miss scored, honorable mention waa unheard and emphatic, adverse criticism waa substituted. When the ahada ot evening tell and it waa impossi ble to aee the contour ot a quail aunouMieo. against tna light from the setting sun, the hunt waa call ed off until the following morning at the crack ot dawn, when 1 acain appeared spon the aceae with my tun, dog aad oortefe of paper-cut-Hag Mda, Aaatur, of altatadby Auts Kioto, GGvxrte fpiewtsTA)tubo kAS6 -TAWE A LOOK, Act THIS PLIMSY OLb CAf AS IT Rests ONl A HOOK, GUAKROD BY MARSHALL darkness, was called off and quail war to the last trench declared. An imagined peace treaty became freighted with kid amendments and reservations until it was bejoud recognition by the quail family. We awaited flock leaders' assem bly call, immediately answered by scattered birds hiding in trees, brush and the open. Every boy was on the alert locating calls and watching for visible birds. We were a bunch of self-appointed execu- tioners, with power and inclination to act. Ringing of thj school bell : or departure of the quail alone : could stop us. This migration of quail to the south extended over a limited period, but it was always a golden harvest of feathered beau ties for the kids. : Question. What has become of j the girl who traveled with Buffalo , Bill's circus? Her name was Annie, Oakley. Is she still shooting? j FRANK MURPHY. Nashville, Tenn. j Answer. Annie Oakley (Mrs. i Frank Butler I resides in Oranee. : N. J. She was with Buffalo Bill's ' Wild West show for many years. I aengnung minions oi people wun ; ! ..Kntlnn elrlll CliA , oiort'"c' w"1,u tu """t.i"B w ai e . . if,t.woo niAoftr i- raanrtv fnr h , , f w0 pinehurst,N. ,, ,-tj. v t hef for the' en'suj-ng winter. ..Question. Have frequently read of trapshooting etiquet, but have never seen a book in which the rules were recited. Will, you ad vise me where I could secure a copy which would be very useful to beginners especially? Marion, Ohio. CHICK MARTIN. I Answer. Therj is no book pub i lished outlining the requisite cour- tesies in voerue at the traD. Obser-I vation is the only instructor. Act Augustana's aggregation is on the part of a gentleman at all times, the climb, and at last Coach Swed watching men with experience for j berg has a well balanced, evenly the small details, which you will weighted team, and with the kind readily absorb. Trapshooting is on m,,,,t. l,inVnM 1 i. "l? V7i ea" slnte. when , little a was atten tion was paid to the rights of oth ers prior to the time when it be came a gentlemen's pastime and good-fellowship predominated. Question. Do you consider the "try gun" a necessity for securing a gun that "ntsr If so. where could I find one? GEORGE FALKNER. Trenton, N. J. , Answer. Many perfect gun fits were made prior to the advent of the "try gun." Would not consider them a necessity bill a material as sistance. Any good sportsman's emporium usually have the try gun. OHIO STATE BEAT BY U. OF CHICAGO m BASKET GAME Chicago, Jan. 31 Scoring almost at will. University of Chicago bas ketball players sank Ohio State in a complete rout in Bartlett gym nasium last night, winning 46' to 22. The Maroon passing game was so superior that the ball was un der the Buckeye basket most of the evening, and Page's tossers had lit tle to do but ease the toRKes nit the glas board into the net. Gene Vollmer, lanky Maroon for ward, had bis roller skates on, and he glided about between the Ohio guards with uncanny skill, sinking eight baskets. Birkhoff was close behind with five from the floor and eleven free tosses. Acting Captain Francis, one of the leading scorers ot the Big Ten, was so closely guarded by Crisler and Hinkle that he failed to regis ter from the floor. Chick Harley Ohio g rii1ron,ehor."jf .Uuardrdi Ohio gridiron hero, made his first appearance on a local basket floor. He showed occasional flashes of speed dribbling, but on defense Chic and Nemecek, Buckeye guards, were largely spectators of the shooting ot Vollmer and Birkhoff The score at halt time waa 25 to 12! BRADLEY POACH GOWG TO BRAZIL. Peoria, 111.. Jan. !L rred C. Brown, athletic director at Bradley Institute, tendered hia resignation yesterday to accept a position as physical director of the Flumi. nense Athletic club of ri0 De Ja neiro, Brazil. Brown la to have charge of the coaching of the ath- w representing -Braall la the a!E VCMow AS uiE Looter, unTH ehorioiOS SO GLUM, THAT A fcGLLr ' LtVuS" THAT MOST eetokiG to a bum :- ARMOUR HAULED THROUGH AUGIE MILL, 49 T0 13 Terrible Swedes Spank Chicafroans In All Regions On College Court Last Sight By FRAZIER VANCE. The Terrible Swedes met the Ar mour quintet last night on the local roor, ana took their visitors to a 49 to 13 drubbing, The game started at top speed, and. Armour made the first point, ringing in a foul in about the first minute of play. Then Augustana's scoring machine started to working and the points rolled in from then on. For the first 15 minutes the! tttcala nffnrarl . tlia flnnanrano. aF al.. .t. . -...-v. - ciose game. Armour continually tying the score, but in the last couple of minutes of play, Augie broke the 12-12 tie and wound up the half with a flourish. Score: Augustana 19, Armour 13. The Terrible Swedes, as per cus- torn, came back stronger than ever in Armour continually mourites. alreadv ' nartiallv huusted from trying to penetrate ! the Aueustana five man defense, i . . ... .. ! couia not Keep up wun me pace"(vl"" "uoc . . . . OTA et4Va in tHo lact fro mo ffor tbem Austana auTceeo scoring 30 points in this last . frame, while Armour was getting 10. Erickson. Armour's huskv cen- counted. Oranam lor locals ana ter, starred for them, making most i H Patton for visitors were high, of their, points and keeping their Tne scores were as follows: machine in working order. I MOLINE CLUB HOUSE. All Work Together. There was no individual work outstanding in Angle's lineup, all the men working together like a v-- Danielson ..la.i ivi is machine, and having mastered thejherc)an Wlca -172 134 1S8 fve man defense method, forced I Armour to do most nf their chrtnf- I iiiK from the middle of the floor, i of ball put out fast night, should have a record breaking year. Lineups: Augustana Swanson rf, Ander- son If, Bengston May lg. c, Havlick rg, Armour Ahlbeck rf, Bready If, i Ericson c, Holmgren rg, Dopp lg. ! Substitutions: Kuehn for Bready. Summary Field goals: Swanson ( C, Anderson 4, Bengston 10, 'Dopp ' 4, AMDecK 1, Bready 2, Ericson 5, Kuehn 2. Free throws: Swanson 1, Bready 3. Score Augustana 49, Armour 23. Time of halves 20 minutes. Referee Driggs. C. A. A. Defeated. The second team was also suc cessful in the curtain raiser de feating the Central Athletic asso ciation of t Moline with a score of 39 to 11. . The second squad has been furnishing excellent scrim mage for the first team this week and has developed an outfit among themselves that would do credit to any school. Lineups: Augustana Van Alstyne rf, ' Dahquist If, RylandeT c, Wick strm rg, Palmer lg. Central A. A. Hedlund rf, 01 sofa If, Swanson r, Vennet re. , Homer lg. Substitutions Augustana: Lun deen; Central A. A.: Carlson. Summary Field goals: Van Al styne 5, Dahlquist 8, Wickstrom 6, Hedlund 1, Olson 2, Sweason 2. Free throws: Dahlquist 1, Olson 3. Score Augustana 39, Central A. A. 1. Time of halves 20 minutes. Referee Franklin Johnson. As the scrubs left the floor, Ar mours' outfit filed in, and they were a husky looking bunch. INTERSTATE WON BY DETROIT MAN Detroit, Mich., Jan. 31. In their Interstate league billiard game last night, Clarence Jackson of Detroit defeated Hugh Heal of Toledo, 50 to 49, in 64 innings. Each had high run of six. Jackson also took Wednesday's game, 50 to 47. in 75 innings. The winner's high run was five, loser's four. JACKSON TO MANAGE PEORIA. Peoria. III., Jan. SI. William R. Jackson will manage the Peoria club ot the Three Eye league next season. President Jack Ryan has announced. Jackson comes to Peo ria from the Omaha club of thr 1 Western league, where he Barred as --.. iot BUT THC eLecSAKf srove-PiPe, alas AlOb. ALACk, LokXB-S TO a MAM WHO IS tfcWIMa C hack:. X BOWLING SCORES Commercial Bowling League. The Island Citys took three games from the C. R. I. & P, bowl ing team last night. A. C. Johnson of the Island Citys rolled high individual score of three gfcmes with a total of 563 maples and high individual one game score of 222. The Ali-American Trucks and the Tri-City Auto Supplies post poned their games on account of illness of some of their bowlers. Following are the scores: ISLAND CITY. C'avanaugh 152 153 109 159 142 146 148 474 470 478 563 51C Nuessli 169 142 204 222 178 Whisler . . . . . A. C. Johnson W. Danielson .132 ..195 ..190 Total 838 899 C. R. I. P. Hickman 126 113 764 2501 163 124 402 o t 1 258 150 424 442 Melcholr ......128 12i i.- ii t 115 Kucreies 150 122 147 1C7 135 159 Ponnewitz 136 Total TOO 647 706 2053 Special Match Game. The Moline Club House defeated, tic Cambridge Colts in a special bowling match at the Island City er-'aPeys. The visitors were leading with 31 pins to the good at the end oi me secouu ga.me, however, the f'l.tK UnD.A fl t'l ftlirtrtCt1 fT 9 QU'PPt unt of tb ,f ie UI1L tji. v I u Diitna iu mt 0 ..... e series, netting them a gain 5 over the Colts in the match I of which total pins were to be Graham 193 170 222 5S3 527 487 535 494 Paulsen 169 186 172 I'artzman .....157 131 199 Total . .262S UAMtSKllXiHi UUUIS. 1H. Patton 171 192 196 559 496 456 tock 173 189 134 D. Patton 140 172 144 SB Spurs are jumping over jack-rabbits running the same way "There's always Room at the Top." Spur Cigarettes were made to fit right in there. That good old tobacco taste and fra grance that satiny, imported paper that smart brown and silver package, three- , fold, to keep Spurs always fresh They show you r 1 Blended in a new way from Ameri can and Imported tobaccos, to bring out that good old tobacco taste. Spur Cigarettes are crimped, not pasted, making an easier-drawing, slower-tburning cigarette. Spurs could carry a handicap and be first under the wire. (wiuauuu is crowaeo. , cneen bpurs are galloping Are you on? . c-1 - SKsalg iaJHILG TH CAT IT APFA S, TftAT I S UOT UJOKTH A CEMT, BGLOOG'S TO A FAMOOS ANib PROSrfcOUS LEGION POSTS CROSS SWORDS Jack Dempsey Made Member and Officer at 31 ilwaukee Bawled 'Out by Chieagoans. Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 31. Full vindication of the charges of being a slacker and a draft evader was given to Jack Dempsey, world's heavyweight champion, by the Gor rtnn Barber nnst. American Leeion of Milwaukee. Dempsey was made t honorary commandant or tne post and voted a life membership. A telegram sent to Dempsey in forming him of the post's action was signed by James T. Lynch, commandant, and by all officers. The telegram read in part: "The Gordon Barber post of the American Legion, believing in fair play and justice, has adopted a resolution completely exonerating you from the charges made against you by various legion posts of the country and has made you honor ary commandant and has voted you a life membership." Chicago. Jan. 31. Jack Demp sey, world's heavyweight cham pion, is not and cannot be a mem ber of the American Legion, as an nounced by a Milwaukee post, ac cording to Hyde Park post, No. 34, which yesterday denounced the ac tion of the Cream City post in en- rolling Dempsey an an honorary commandant and making him a life member of the post. P. B. Flannery. commander of the Hyde Park post, takes a shot at the Gordon Barber post of Milwau kee in tarms that cannot be mis taken. He says that the American Legion constitution makes it im possible to grant amembership to an outsider and cites the rule to prove his contention. Wreir 180 Mascall 122 206 144 165 135 651 401 Total 2463 komething! Hear em home. Great Exhibition of Defa, Wrestling Before Parked Htt Results in Downfall of Caddsti New York, Jan. 31. Joe ie Nebraska farmer boy, won the heavyweight wrestling champion ship of the world at Madison Sqmj. garden last night, when after two hours, five minutes and thirty onds of gruelling grappling t, threw Champion Karl, Caddock ot Iowa with a body scissors and wrut hold. The old garden arena, jammed to the doors with a crowd of io.ooq spectators, was a riot of Joy nfo, th-3 former sailor of Vncle Stm'i navy pinned Caddock, a former ter. geant in France, to the canvu wits me aeauiy guy ui uis laiemed legt It was a great exhibition of if fensive wrestling. Stecher was the personification of coolness from tie start, and just bided his time until he wore down the aggressive Cad dock. Madison Square garden as thronged to its capacity when Ret. eree George Bothner started Uie bout at 9:18 o'clock. Stecher had the advantage' fa height and was seemingly about twenty pounds heavier than C&o dock. Both ' were cautious at the, start and for 10 minutes simpi; pawed each other's neck and ahoul ders. After wrestling 30 minutes, Stech er threw Caddock to the mat with a side trip and pounced on top, try ing for a body scissors. , t'addocl twisted out of tight quarters anil regained an erect position cleverly. Steelier Down on the Mat Five minutes later Stecher went down in an attempt for a leg hold. but Caddock could not keep him down and both were on their feet again in less than a minute. Steeli er then got Caddock underneath with a side roll, but was unable to: get any advantage. A forward hold was equally unavailing and both were on their feet after 00 minutes had elapsed. An attempt for a body scissors hs Stecher with Caddock underneati was foiled by the Iowa man. At the expiration, of one hour'i time both men were on their teet. The perspiration was dripping fron them, but neither showed any sign of weakening. Caddock roils Body Scissors. .Stecher picked up his opponent bodily and threw him to the mat it another effort to obtain a body scis. sors. Again Caddoek's wonderful dexterity enabled him to break tree and they resumed upright position They had been wrestling 7f minutes when Caddock rolled away from an other scissors attack and ele triW the crowd by a double font hold from behind, which gave him at aggressive position. They had gone 90 minutes whfs Stecher secured a headlock, out o! which Caddock squirmed. Caddock gave a wonderful exhibition of de fensive tactics in preventing a bods scissors, and cleverly offset Klein er's persistent attack, which lasted fully three minutes. In another effort for a leg holt Stecher showed his strength by lifting Caddock bodily, while in kneeling position. The match bad then gone one hour and 45 minutes. I t s fog lett T" hi 20c &i BOA! nil jaci nl . IS BOO! In tU BOO! 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