The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 4, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 28, 1922 Page: 4 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
THE NORMAL STAR
Continuous presentations from
three P. M. until ten thirty P. M.
A fascinating love story, with scenes laid on the
burning sands of the Sahara, with the most
rapidly rising young star on the screen.
Save Money By Attending Palace Matinees
H. BREVARD CO.
We carry everything worn.
BOBCATS DEFEAT HUNTSVILLE
(Continued from page One)
the entire first half the game was
played only in the visitors’ territory,
the same being repeated in the last
qiularter, and only once during the
third session, was the ball in the Bob-
The Bobcats started scoring the first
crack out of the box, and before four
minutes were up, they scratched up a
touchdown. The Bobcat’s kickoff to
the Bearcats which was caught on
their 28 yard line, and advanced to ouir
44 yard line, was lost on downs. The
Bobcats then proceeded on their march
toward the goal by plunging the Bear-
cats line which could not stand the
strength of our line, the hardness of
Goers and J. Kellam, nor the fleetness
of Weir. When we were on their 24
yard line, Kallina was fiven the ball
and told to throw it to Horton, which
he did very effectively, and there was
nothing else for Jack to do but to
snatch the ball from the air on their
11 yard line and dash on for a touch-
down. Easy, wasn’t it? But we Jailed
tc kick goal. In a few more minutes
we were endangering their goal again,
and actually went across, but due to a
fumble and a miscue on the part of
the referee, the touchdown didn’t
count. That bunch of Bobcats were
sure good, for Weir, Jessie and Swede
Felt Sport Hats
in all colors
Red Seal Hair Nets
to match your hair perfectly
Mattie L. Watkins
just simply went through, around, and
over the Bearcats just like they were-
n’t there at all. We had the ball on
their 3 yard line, Swede got the ball
and mozed across the line, but while
he was in the air, som'ehow-er-uther
the ball slipped from his grip and one
of the Huntsville Bears fell on it, and
it was adjudged a touchback; but we
carried it across all right, and don’t
you forget it. Score 6-0.
The second quarter started off with
the ball in Huntsville’s possession on
their 14 yard line, from which they
chose to kick. We carried the ball
from their 44 yard line to the 25 yard
line, where a fumble gave the ball to
them, but they lost consistently. Again
they kicked, this time from their 19
yard line, to their 43 yard line. By a
series of eight bucks by Swede and
Jessie and an end run by Weir, the
ball was pushed up to their 10 yard
line, and Little Brown, playing dummy
quarter, slipped through the center of
the Bearcat line, galavanted past their
backfield, and stepped across the line
for the second touchdown. Goal was
We kicked off to them again in the
second quarter, and they returned the
ball from their 7 yard line to their
18 yard line, but due to the hard charg-
ing and omnipresence of Claud, and
Terry, and Kallina, and in fact the
entire line, with the plugging up of the
line by Swede, the Bearcats were un-
able to go very far. Time and time
again did they try the aerial attack
when the line attack failed, but like-
wise were their efforts via the atmos-
phere in vain. Yes, they got away with
two little passes that netted them some
eight yards. Just a few seconds be-
fore the first half was dp, they were
forced to punt frdhn their 25 yard line.
We caught the ball on the 50, and Weir
carried it 10 yards toward their goal.
Thusly did the first half end. Score 12-0.
In the third quarter we again kicked
to them. The ball was run back from
their 24 to 32nd yard line. Then, with
the aid of three plunges and a five-
yard penalty they brought the ball to
their 48 yard line, from where they
tried a long forward pass which a
Bearcat gathered in a brilliant sweeping
movement and began to race toward
Normal’s last white line. Here is
wrhere one of the most spectacular
plays of the game was pulled, in that
Weir gained in a distance of 16 yards
a jump of 7 yards which enabled him to
down his man on oulr 4 yard zone. Here
is where the break went against
Huntsville. They fumbled and a wide-
awake Bobcat fell on the ball. We chose
to kick, which was blocked, giving the
ball to Huntsville on our 10 yard line.
They lost five yards on the next three
downs, and tried a forward pass on the
fourth which Hildreth gathered in and
ran back to the 30 yard line before
downed. The Bobcats carried the ball
forward consistently to Huntsville’s 24
yard line, where they lost the ball on
downs. Here again Huntsville register-
ed a good forward pass which, with
the run, netted them 30 yards. Here
they failed to make the required ten
yards, so they kicked. The Bobcats
got the ball on their 41 yard line and
carried it down to the 15 yard marker
when the whistle blew. Score 12-0.
With the ball on the 14 yard line we
fumbled, recovered and lost the ball
on downs. They decided to kick out
of danger, giving us the ball on their
31 yard line. Here again the Bobcats
began a straight march down the field,
never once being thrown back for a
loss until they registered the third
touchdown. Kellam tried his boot on
the ball but failed to register the extra
point. We again kicked off to them and
they returned to their 34 yard line,
where they tried a forward pass, which
Swede intercepted on the 45 yard line.
We lost possession of the ball on
downs, and then the Bearcats dupli-
j cated the feat, giving us the ball on
1 the 41st line. Here again there wasn’t
a stop in the Bobcats rush down to
Huntsville’s goal line, which last three
yards Coers easily made. Another
kickoff and three grounded forward
passes left Huntsville in possession of
the ball on their own 28 yard line when
the last whistle blew. Final score 24-0.
This is only a mighty poor account
of what happened. The diagram on
the bulletin board gives the game more
in detail. Also runs and passes that
cannot here be mentioned for want of
space are accurately shown.
It is a noticeable feature of the game
that not one time did the Bearcats
cross our fifty yard line with the ex-
ception of that long forwarej. pass for
30 yards and run for 16 more before
Weir tackled the man. This was in the
third quarter. The ball, however was
carried out of our territory as quickly
as it had been carried into it.
The following is the opening line-up:
S. W. T. N. S. H. N. C.
Horton ____________________ Needham
C. Kellam (capt.)------------Anderson
Kaderli --------- Samuels
Hildreth ______________McKay (capt.)
Allenson -----------------------J Kirk
Kallina ______________________ Bolton
Lowman ---------------------- EHrod
Brown ______________________ Traylor
J. Kellam --------------------- Duffv
Weir _________________________ Mayes
Coers _______________________ Malone
MANY NEW ADDITIONS TO
NORMAL FACULTY MADE
(Continued from page One)
Students, Don’t Worry
You can get all your school
supplies, toilet goods, etc. at
Williams Drug Store
An Extraordinary Offer
COATS! COATS! COATS!
Offered to you—right when you need them—at
these astounding reductions:
$14.85 $19.85 $23.85
The selection consists of all of the newest mater-
ials and prettiest Styles.
A STYLE SHOP WITH POPULAR PRICES
Our Kenilworth Gift Shop,
Picture Framing Department, and
Music Department will be of interest
to every S. W. T. N. Student.
CALL IN TO SEE US
A. B. Rogers Furniture Co.
will also teach in the same school.
Mrs. Lelia ’Mayfield, supervisor of
First and Second grades, is a graduate
of S. W. T. N. 1 %7, and holds a B.S.
from George Peabody, 1922.
Miss Janie Hopson, B.A. from S. W.
T. N., who is known to all of us and
who has been one of the leaders of
this school for the past four years, is
now supervisor of the Seventh Grade
in the Training School.
Miss Standford teaches art. She is
well prepared to teach, having been to
Parsons Art School in New York, and
having taught in Coronal.
Miss Kittie Neighbors, now a teacher
of music in the sub-college, is a for-
mer S. W. T. N. student. _ Since then
she has spent three years in the Uni-
versity of Texas.
Besides the full-time teachers, the
following Senior student ars teaching in
Alfred Ivey, Franklin Herndon and
Edwin Barrow, teachers of Spanish.
Claude Kellam, History and Biology.
Edwin Barrow, director of the Nor-
Mary Haile Austin, Chemistry.^
Bessie Barnes, Home Economics.
H. E. Raison and Robert Perry,
Robert Reed, Lab., Asistant Biology.
Daisy Scott, Physiology and Hygiene.
ganized with the purpose in mind of
promoting the production of amateur
The Campus reports that there are
fifty men trying out for Glee Club work.
Sweaters have been presented to the
three yell leaders.
Newly elected President of S. M. U„
Mr. John Wynne Barton says he cah
hardly s_ee how he can accept. Decision
is not final however.
Robert Frost is to deliver an address
at S- M. U. on November 15th.
ing School, who is now a Professor of
Education in George Peabody, is suc-
ceeded by Mr. E. O. Wiley; B.A. and
M.A., University of Missouri. _ For the
past five years he was superintendent
of the Fredericton Public Schools of
Missouri. Mr. Wiley is a good school
man, and fills Mr. Garrett’s position
In the Home Economics Department,
the Head of the Department has also
been changed in that Mrs*. Elizabeth
Winter, B.S. Kansas A. & M. College
now fills Mrs. McConnell’s place. Last
year Mrs. Winter taught H. E. in Am-
arillo. She is also in charge of the
Another change in the H. E. Depart-
ment is the promotion of Miss Tansil
from the Sub-college to the college.
Miss Graves also is a promotion
from the Sub-college to that of In-
structor of Public Speaking and Eng-
lish. She is to be complimented for
her efforts and success in reviving the
old-time interest in the R. F. D. C.
Miss Dorothy Knights took the place
of Miss Christenson in the Kindergar-
ten department. She is a graduate of
the Kindergarten-Primary School of
the University of Chicago, did special
work at the University of Minnesota,
and served in the Northern Normal
Industrial School at Aberdeen, South
Dakota, as Kindergarten Critic teacher.
The faculty of the Sub-college has
also been enlarged by:
Miss Margaret Baswell, B.A. Univer-
sity of Arkansas, teacher of English.
Miss Susie Wiese, graduate of S. W.
T. N. 1921, eighth grade critic teacher
uintil November 14, when she will have
charge of the Normal Demonstration
School in District No. 2 Mrs. J. E.
Jarrot, former student of S. W. T. N.
In what the Trinitonian reports, a
very rough game, the Trinitonians and
Dallas University elevens both went
S. M. U.
A “Play Writers Club” has been or-
The Prism has this headline: “Yel-
low Jackets Win Hard Game at George-
town.” The offense of the team was
not as good as was expected due to
absence of Turner and Grady. Neither
team attempted open play, Howard
Payne tried two forward passes whi.ch
failed to connect. Straight football
was rulsed throughout the game. South-
western made several good gains thru
the Howard Payne line, while the Pir-
ate’s line was also punctured for sev-
eral good gains.
S. M. A.
Cubs defeated by Bryan High, 21-0.
Emma Beth Kennard, former S. W.
T. N. stuldent, has been employed as
BOGGUS SHOE SHOP—113 West
Hopkins St. Let us save your soles.
FOR SALE CHEAP
For Prompt Service
Agnew & Co.
and a talking scales that
yells out your correct
The Fair Store
WE CATER to Students wants and
have a complete line of stationery,
toilet articles and supplies.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 4, Ed. 1 Saturday, October 28, 1922, newspaper, October 28, 1922; San Marcos, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth614231/m1/4/: accessed April 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State University.