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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 09, 1910, Page 11, Image 11',
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. YALE OSES OLD PLAYS
: -es Holy Cross with Forma
tions of Early Nineties.
BUT SCORES ONLY TWICE
Visitors Press Substitutes Hard.
"andWnlars Are Bushed
to the Rescue.
By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Srm Haven. Oct. S-DiscardingS -Discarding formations
jjyyie possible by the new code. Yale and
Holy Cross furr.i*hed an attractive demon
stration of high class • ball of the type
of^the early £o's here to-day. Yale won by
, score of 12 to 0. Except for the pres
rnce of a few forward passes, the game
j_ » nave paf^pd tor a revival of the
prfAlraii ?port in the days of McOlung.
fjJdtdßDger and Phil King. Even the ante
dated crisscross double pass was taken out
of tl-.t dusty pigeon hole to ilgure as Yale's
sios; successful reoring play.
"loving that Holy Cross's opening game
1»4i7 v.ovid show that team in erratic
-uvtry form. Captain Daly sent an eleven
£ "the c::alk line? that did not include a
-;r.?ie £rst string player. Tenacious and
b*ai«ereat. Holy roes fought back the
0] ccmMr.ation to a sroreless first period,
wtxa Daly hurrit-d a bevy of regulars into
-he fray- He led the way by stepping to
•te attack with an attempt to kick a field
j^al for Yale and avert the disaster of a
vfettenslC but his venture failed.
Yale's reinforcements brought scoring
Eixrr.jr'.h ir. the second period. Philbin's
sc:nt:liatir.g run back of Joy's punt for
tft:r*y-f.ve yards brought the battle to Holy
Cross, thirty yards from its goal. Twice
Captain Daly tore a hole through tackle
jpj- ei^ht yards, ar.d Corey fooled th<- Holy
Cross defence by reeling off his old-fash
ioned crisscross play a: . racing through
cratre :or the touchJown.
Tale wa? now a: the top of its playing
str.de. ard PhiJbin dashed thirty yard!"
back with -Toy's kick-ofT. Two Yale for
irard passes. Doming to Reilly and Daly
to Phfibta. netted twenty yards, but a
gjtten-yard penalty splashed cold water
on Ya;< ■ scorirg ambitions Captain Daly
tried to drop kick, but the ball hit the
ru^ ""? and bounded back Into his hands.
Corey's forward pass was seiz«*d by Oan
so-. who ran back fifteen yards. Cannon
rext skirted the Yale end for fifteen yard.«=.
Kid a forward pass. IVhalen to Lawlor.
retted tweuty yards more and took the
ball to the ra • 2.*.-yard line as the first
half closed. "
Holy Cross kept right at Tale In the third
period I^awlor picked up Joy's punt to
the Yale 40-yard line, and a forward pass.
TVhak-r. in I^a-wior, took the oval twenty
jard nearer the Eli poal. A yard penalty
apair.st Taie Ftuck her still deeper in the
s^re, bet fresh troops were sent into her
rush line, who drove back the Holy Cross
attack Till the fourth down, when Joy tried
a q-Jck placp poal. which went short as the
To "SValier Camp _- *■- the credit for
n winning the tide that seemed to be set
tics njrairst old BIL He hopped up ar.d
caujrht a Hcly C-oss forward pass at the
Holy Cross -C-yard line Rd plunged Into
th.-> or*n. lie had travelled fifteen yards
v, e for»- tf was dra^ped dowr. from behind.
Totter -vias called upon for two artillery
charct-s upcr. the Holy Crosi citadel, which
netted ten yarls each. Deming squeezed
ova with the touchdown. Holy Cross as
frrcd that he did not pet over and argued
ever the deci.'lon. Tale kicked both goals,
):<t tofaJ of 12 poirt? exactly equalling' last
ICETOfJ FRESHMEN WIN
Defeat Lavrrenceville Eleven in a
Poorly Played Game,
'V.y TeJe<raj>h to T>.« Tribune.]
rjtocetoo .V j.. Oct. b— ln a poorly
Payed game the Princeton freshman elev
en defeated La wrencpville at Lawrence
*ue to-day by a score of 9 to 0. The
Uiyfaic of both msis was marred by fre-
Caat tenblea. and the only touchdown of
the ean>- came as a result of one of
uunei&cvnieTa misplays. ■." Princeton
Bwtaaea outwitted the home team in
• •■• ry department of the game, and had '.'.
ro' bees fur costly fumbles a much large
ff o™*0 ™* ' v °' jJd fc - v « •en rolled up.
Th<- tv.o Wallers, both brothers of P. E.
uall-r, now coachng tne 'varsity, «d all
:!:«- Boorln& K. E. Waller at end picked
fcall on one of Lawrenceville'a
Zaabjes and ran twenty -as for a touch
<ov. n and E. C. Waller, at halfback, scored
ITftty drop kick from the 40-yard line.
The Ltwrencerde team is still a little
nssad, but it worked the forward pass
v. r.h splendid success.
A. L. Carter, at centre, and Baker, at
faHack, easily starred for the home team.
VtOe the two Wallers and Baker cx
c* 11«h1 for the Tis.»r Cubs.
The i'ne-up follows:
H 1 M^m'''" irrtTX ' " n P^JUon. Ijiwreno~vi:if.
k:£ •■ • ■.■■•-■ Viiji -itrJ^oiSS:
•"•, I '^-' tr^ri Alkin*
v _\; Ontre A. L. Carter (cayt.)
J'-J^t" C^ard H. N. barter
hil'i " " ■ H * t:r ., tarkl<? OaJdw«U
t- „ . . yijnin.inai , uani
j7.,r. „*** f: haifback Flllon
Kirht halfbark . Bawi.'iK
Baaasiiijiueh Fallback tTiiaker
; or Carrol). *rhcr.k for
KS??*^ *********** for Hubb«ll. Jin -
J'* *-L V- 1 ' 1 - H '"• W***- °" ai '««n touch
"™»~E. r Waller.
SPECIAL SALE OF
Klectric Commercial Vehicles
Guaranteed for Six Months.
iff for Ike MKM man who desires to increase
■ r\i<f and decrease it- maintenance cost.
rUDEBAKES Rebuilt Electrics are every bit as good a* new
priced at but little more than half their actual value. All nave been
d— put int.. such excellent condition by our rnp
tfcat they look like new and will serve like new
the exaaaplc <<i r.imbel Bros. Install STUDE
etnes It wili be a vi-ible indication of pro
gre«M\er.ess — an invaluable as^et to every business man.
ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOMS ' ALL THIS WEEK.
'■ . jcv..\ and 4»th Mreet Telephone 3347— Bryant.
MEN WHO ARK MOULDING THE YALE .\\n PRINCETON FOOTBALL ELEVENS,
rCKDI.ETON. A PRINCETON WTAM
YALE COACHES. LEFT TO RIGHT
GEORGE FOSTER SANFORD. HOLT.
BILLY BULL. JACK OWSLET AND
HARVARD HAS STRENGTH
Williams Line Overwhelmed by
Powerful Crimson Rushes.
MASS PLAYS SUCCESSFUL
Home Eleven Advances Eighty
eight Yards Down Field With
out an Open Play.
By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Cambridge, Mass.. Oct. B.— Harvard beat
Williams, 2i to 0, to-day, playing splendid
football while the regulars were in the line
1 up and showing unexpected scoring power,
even under the new rules of rushing. Three
touchdowns and a goal from the field were
scored against Williams, which was ag
gressive and active, although not heavy.
The first touchdown was scored in the
opening period, after the ball had been ad
vanced just eighty-eight yards by rushing,
without a forward pass or an onslde kick
being used. From Harvard's 22-yard line
Frothingham gained the middle of the field
splendidly, running on a fake kick, and
then, on seven play?, two of which were
f lever quarterback runs through the guards
by Wigglesworth. the- ball was carried
down the field and across Wllliams's goal.
Soon after this Harvard rushed from Will
lams's yard line to within sixteen yards
of the goal, where Lewis was taken into
the game and was successful in drop-kick
ing a goal from the field.
A thirty-yard run around Willlams's right
win? by GrausteJn scored the second touch
down tor Harvard, and the last one came
at the very beginning of the second half,
when Harvard blocked a kick almost on
Williams' goal line. Captain Wlthlngton
falling on the ball behind the posts.
Harvard's first eleven showed remark
able power and concentration. The good
work of the linesmen was specially notice
able, an* the backs took advantage of the
wide pea holes that were made. Once.
however. Harvard was held on downs on
the 5-yard line. Williams gained little until
substitutes were put into the game on the
Harvard team, and then could only ad
vance -*-.•;•. the ball in its own territory.
There was no comparing the rush lines
to-day, and looking at the game in com
parison with that of last year. In which
Williams held Harvard to a 8 to 6 score,
Harvard appeared considerably stronger
than in 1SO» and Williams not as heavy,
fast or well organized. The Crimson backs
did MM very fast work And handled the
ball with the ends on forward passes,
although '—-re were no long gains.
O' Flaherty. Withington and L«ewls missed
tries for dropklck goals, but Felton got
away with some beautiful punts, one being
for fifty-eight yards.
Harvard c 2). Position. William* th
T Fruehtaiiam. ..R«ht halfback 'JS^?*
Substitute*— lxwla for Felton. Amory for Ful
ter pyiton for Lewis. Bun for McKay. F. Lea
lie "for Mlnot. Huntlngton for Perkln.. P. Smith
♦or liuniington, Rears tar Way. Bush for
\Vithlngtcn. Pannezuer for Buah. Lewis lor I*
SmltnTo'FJalwrty for L-wta. Potter for Wta-
Kl«r*-orth. Ganir.=r for Potter. Potter for Card-
Ser. - lei] It* Grausteln Morrison Bar T.
F'-othinsham. Trvon for H. Leslie. Parr Ik for
C^ Ma.-on for Walker. Anderson for
I .:.y W Mmi. for Perry. Alcott for L*
£^ith ' Wvraan for Alcott, Ke.ilo*R for Stevena,
pJce for Eohaet. Fish for Prtndle. Uosers for
Mcriwr. Grausteln. Withlngton.
Guilx from toucfcdown-Withlnjrtoa 3. G<£l
DARTMOUTH SWAMPS COLBY
IngersolTs Running and Punting
a Feature of the Game.
Hanover. K. 11.. Oct. B.— The forward pass
was the feature of th© game to-day, In
which Dartmouth defeated Colby by a score
lof 18 to 0. Both sides used the play, and In
nearly every case It wan good for long
gains* Ingersoll's running for Dartmouth
was a feature. One punt made by Inger
so'.l went sixty yards and over the Colby
line. It was followed by a field goal by
SECOND GAME FOR CHICAGO.
Toklo. Oct. B— The University of Chi
cago baseball team, which la touring this
country, n.et the Wasnla Vnlverslty nine
UM| .jt-f<-ated them a second time
by a eeore of i to «
XKW-YOHK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 0, 1010.
COACH CAPTAIN AND TRAINER AT PRIWCBT
Football on Many Gridirons
Yale. Harvard. Princeton and Pennsylvania
Win Their Games by Safe Margins.
Yale Harvard Princeton and Pennsylvania won their football games yes
terday but Cornell caught a Tartar In Oberlin and escaped only with a tie
score ' The Army eleven showed stre r.gth in beating Tufts by 24 to 0. but
Rutgers furnished a surprise by holding the Navy team to a 0 to 0 score.
Princeton beat New York University only after a hard fight, and came within
one yard of being scored on. Yale played old-fashioned football to beat Holy
Cross while Williams did not make so strong a stand against Harvard as
was the case a year ago. when the Crimson forces won by a score of 8 to 6.
The leading games follow:
_ , t m Holr Crow 0 ! Syracuse 6 Ro*>heirter «
Yale • • »- Ua n, H '. ' 0 1 Vniv. of Vermont. . 0 Unlr. of Maine. ... 0
fSSumi. :::: :« > ,-»*.,*. . SSU" ""*"':'; gssfi^-;:^ -:: I
Dartmouth *» V^^t, " ; ;•..".... « Georgetown 0 A. and M. College. O
Brown ♦ H Wesleran 7... 0 rafayett© 8 S»Tarthmore , 0
»?—«:::« ss£ v -:::::: :ISSSS- r.-:::l 33^::::::::: !
V *ZI Point! ■./.'. ...24 Tnf^ . . . '. '" . 0 Iniver. of Virginia. 2l Illlltl 0
__ ,_ " 6 iAirri-nrr .6 Marqurtt« 32 Monmonth 0
Wi»r? ns!n I £„ school ::::: 3 Norths™ 10 lowa 5
******** 1 Chicago . .... 0 Sliurtleff 12 « ashington 5
Indiana « A^*»° • . . . „ IllinoU 29 Drake 0
W«°em^erv;::: I oSrWeileyan..... 2 Barn., 29 IlUnoU Normal •
Ohio State. 10 <lnolnnatl ...:.-. 0
Yale Cubs 11 Proton School 0
Pennsylvania Cubs . « Exeter 0
Princeton rrep 6 Hill School •
UNION BEATS MIDDLEBURYj
Losing- Team Scores on Long
Run of Seventy-five Yards.
[By Telflcraph to The Tribune]
Schenectady. N. V.. Oct. 8.-A seventy
five-yard run for a touchdown by King, of
Mlddlebury, as a result of Union falling to
execute a forward pass, was the leading
feature of a football game played here
to-day, In which the latter team defeated
the Vermont eleven by a score of 17 to 5.
The teams were evenly matched In
weight, but Union showed better form ii
«plte of the absence of Captain Brown and
Falrbaim, quarterfcack. who were unable
to play because of ell^ht injuries sustained
in scrimmage. '
We Arc Not in Racing !
— probably never will be.
Some motorists have the impression that some cars competing in the
Vanderbilt Cup Race
were equipped with our device. This is ABSOLUTELY UNTRUE. We
compete for nothing save the lasting friendship of our customers.
We Have Woe This
whenever we have equipped a car. We seek the custom of users of high tirade
cars — to whom comfort and safety are the primary considerations.
Xo matter how rough the road, you can be
sure of safety and comfort when equipped with
Flenfje Hydraulic Shock Preventer
"The Nickel- Plated Cylinder"
Patented S«pt. 29. 1908.
Dec 21. IM»: U. 8. A.
INDIANA BEATS CHICAGO
Stag-g's Men Surprised by Vic
tory of Visiting Eleven.
Chicago, Oct. 8. — For the first time since
the urUv«rsltleß of Chicago and of Indiana
began opposing each other at football, In
diana defeated Coach Stagg*a athletes to
day bj- a score of C to 0.
The first half waa replete with penalties,
which robb-d the contest of most of Its
fcpectacuiar Interest In the second period
the men played closer to the rules — faster
and In better form. Th© Chicago backs
were able to go through the opposing line
for good gains, but never with sufficient
consistency to gain a touchdown.
\W will equip your car f<>r 30 days' free trial
and guarantee the Preventer for 3 years
Let w< send you detailed information.
ERNST 171 17 IV E- Y. STIMPSON, Mgr.
LKINo 1 rLlllN 1 J£< t c i. 4554 coiumbus
ROOM 400. 1926 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Factory and Main Office: Cambridge, Mass.
SPEED WINS FOR ARMY
Soldiers' Fast and Agile Work
Too Much for Tufts.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Waet Point, N. T.. Oct. B — By a superi
ority in the application of the new rules
and the ability to handle the forward pass
to perfection, combined with fleetness and
quick dodging when In a broken field, the
Army eleven defeated Tuits College here
to-day by a score of 24 te 0. The game
demonstrated to the three thousand en
thusiastic spectators that the new game
was interesting, and that the spectators
could follow the plays and at all times
ke*»p track of the ball.
The greater portion of the plays were
quick shifts of the line to form interfer
ence for an end run. and here is where the
Army's ability to dodge and shake off the
tacklers gained them much ground. The
Tufts forwards were heavy, but Dean.
Browne and Scries repeatedly Shot through
holes between tackle and end for gains.
The Army gave the Tufts men a severe
■coring three minutes after the
startel Dean and Wood had carried
the ball to the Tufts 30-yard line, and a for
ward pa^s from Surles to Dean scored the
first touchdown. Dean kicked an easy
goal. The second score came after a for
iasa had placed the Army on the
Tufts 20-yard mark, and Hicks on the next
- t a forward pass and scored.
Just before the second quarter ended
Browne dodged through a broken field for
thirty-five yards and Dean, by locating
holes in the Tufts right wing, made It first
down on the 10-yard mark, and then
plunged through right tackle for the third
score. The first half ended, ncore. West
Point. 18 ; Tufts. 0.
W Point (34). Position. Tufts (0).
Wood I-aft .-rid. _ -J^n
Homer Le« tackle...- .... Memll
Walmsl«y._ Left guard— Moustford
Arnold Centre — Ireland
£>;- ......... Right guard- Russell
D«vore -Right tackle Costanza
Hick»:.. RiKht end „ — Rlchert
McDonald Quarterback ... —.. Steven*
E^ar? n ...Sit halfback Bohlln
Browne".'. '■ Right halfback ii Weber
Sui-les Fullback Houston
Substitutes — Frank* for Wood. Glllesple for
Frank e.. Hardy for Homer, Ini^ehart for Walma
ley Slbert for Arnold. Houston for Weir. Butte
fa- Devore. Crane for Hick», Lamphler for
Crane. Flint for McDonald. Bpaidlng for Browne.
Morrto for Surles. Gaw for Dunn. Qu«nneU for
Moontfonl. Tatten for Costanzo, Strong for
Stevens. Ke-wer for Weber.
SCARE FOR THE TIGERS
Beat New York University After
a Hard Fight.
THE GOAL LINE IN DANGER
Visitors Stopped in Time, After
Long Advance on Daring
[By Telegraph to The Trjbun*. ]
Princeton. N. J.. Oct. 3. — The Princeton
football team still has a clean record of
not being scored on this season, but New
York I'nlverslty came so close to turning
the trick this afternoon that It was no fun
for the Orange and Black followers. The
Tigers have had rather easy sailing until
to-day, when they struck their first snag,
and before they got safely away with a
12 to 0 victory many weak spots were
shown. New York University played a.
plucky game throughout and deserves a
great deal of credit.
Individual playing rather than good team ,
work won the game for Princeton, and In
the last two periods Xc» York University i
played the home team to a standstill and |
came within an ace of scoring.
In the tnird period the New York players
gave the finest exhibition of what can be
.lone with the forward pass that has been i
seen here since the Yale-Princeton game
two years ago. Taking the ball on their
own 30-yard line, they swept up the field
until they reached Princeton's 1-yard line,
where they lost the ball on downs. The
ground was gained almost entirely by for
ward passes, varied by a few end runs by
Yule, who played a magnificent game. Had
It not been for the success of the forward
pas? New York University could not have
gained consistently, but time and again.
with five. six. or even ten yards to go on the
third down, the visitors would spring a for
ward pass that would gain the necessary
distance. In all the New York team tried |
fourteen forward passes, and nine were sue- :
cessful for a net gain of about 135 yards.
With the ball en the 10-yard line and
New York's first down in two plays, the
Tigers threw the visiting back* for a loss
of twelve yards. Yule then dropped back
for a place kick, but once more lie passed
the ball ahead to Crawford, who reached
the 1-yard line before he «a» downed by
Eddie Hart, and what seemed a certain
score was prevented.
Princeton scored her touchdown m the
first period, when Pendleton caught one of
Yule's punts on the 50-yard line and by
one of the most dashing runs ever seen
picked his way through the entire New York
eleven and planted the ball behind the goal
posts. He added another point by kicking
Dunlap made the second score on a for- j
ward pang received from Pendleton. and.
aided by good Interference, ran twenty
yards for a touchdown. Duff got away
after receiving one oft New York Univer
sity's few forward passes that went amiss
but was overtaken before he could score.
In the last period Bard tried two drop
kicks, but both failed. At the beginning of
the third period Princeton sent la an en
tirely new back field and several mxbstitute
linemen. Sawyer was the particular star
of the substitutes' backs, as he played a
Princeton's ends at the start ef the game
were weak, and all the tackling of the line
was a little shaky at times. The interfer
ence afforded the backs was poor, which
was in marked contrast to the Vlllanova
game Dunlap. who was substituted for
Simons at end. played a great game, which
was some encouragement. Wilson, in the
line, also played well. Pendleton played his
usual star game, -while the secondary de
fence of Hart and Sparks was of great
value to the team. Sam White replaced
Bredemus in the third period, and although
this was his first real scrimmage, he played
a creditable game, making a pretty catch
of a forward pass from Pendleton.
The line-up follows :
Princeton (12). Position. N. Y. V. .W.
H^ (obtain)... -Fullback Yule
Substitutions— Princeton— Dunlap for E toons;
NonSn Mr Duff; Sawyer for iWleton; Barf
forßallou. Andrews for Spark*; McL*an for
Wilson^ White for BrwUiau*. New York—Mur
i'co f ?l b^Srtod-Pri^ton. 6. 6. 0-12: N Y.
r^O a 0-3. Touchdown.— Pendleton. bunlap.
Ootds from touchdowns— Pendleton. Time of
oerlScto— 10 minutes each. Offlclato— A. H.
ihSrotrale refer**: J. W. Beacham. West
PoinT*ump!r.': C. 3. Williams. Perm. field Juda*:
E? j Thorpe. La Salle. linesman.
WHAT'S IN A NAME?
"See here, waiter. said Mr. Grouch,
scowling deeply over his plate. "1 ordered
turtle soup. There is not even a morsel
of turtle flavor in this."
"Of course not, sir." returned the waiter.
"What do you expect? Shakespeare said
there was nothing In a name. If you or
dered college pudding would you expect
a college In It? In Manchester pudding
would you look for a ship canal or a cot
ton exchange? Any tea, sir?"— Tit-Bits.
KING OF MOTOR CARS
(The Proven Champion of ROAD RACING,\
\HILL CLIMBING and fPEF.DWAYRACLSG/
During 1910 to date the NATIONAL "4<T has 20 firsts,
27 seconds and 24 thirds to its credit. In four 100-mile
events and five 200-mile events against the fastest and
most expensive cars the NATIONAL "40" has a record
of 4 firsts, 3 seconds and 2 th:rds.
In the Vanderbilt Cup Race
3 National "40's" started — one finished third, one fourth*
and the other was on its last lap when the race was called
off. making the best team record ever made in track <
road race, averaging a fraction less than 65 miles per 1
The National was only one minute and 31 seconds behind
A NATIONAL "40" won the Illinois trophy at Elgin.
Aug~ust 26 — 203 miles without a stop
A NATIONAL "40" won the $10,000 Atlanta <
trophy in May— 2oo miles. The most valuable trophy ever
offered for an automobile contest.
WHY NOT DRIVE A CHAMPION 1
1911 Price~;«HS£". $2,500
Poertner Motor Car Company
1922 Broadway, Corner 64th Street
QUAKERS RUN UP SCORE
Defeat West Virginia Eleven by
a Big Marc;
FORWARD P:SI - : '<£--
Thayer Kicks One Goal from the
Field in Three Attempts in
[By Telegraph to The Tr'.ban*.]
Philadelphia. Oct. 3.— Pennsylvania's foot*
ball machine r\r, up Its biggest score of TMe
season this afternoon ■galas* We3i Vir
ginia, the victory being measured by tft»
score of 23 to 0. It was Meal football
weather, and the Red and Blue played wttk
a snap not seen in ar.v previous game tati
season. The showing of the t~am w.a
quite unexpected, especially after the lo*^
of H'ltetainsofi. who wa* tiiscr-jalifled by fhe
faculty, and the illness of Ranas'lelL After
the game the coaches declared tint if tii»
ream maintained the ?ame fighting spirit It
should go through the rest of the- season
without a defeat.
The game wis one of the most cleanly
played of the season. Only two penalties
were inflicted. Both of these were levied la
the final period and both were against
Pennsylvania. West Virginia tried hard,
but could make no Impression on Pennsyl
vania's defence, nor could she hold the
Quaker attack. whether it was sent avaasss*
the ends or into the Une
The stars of the Pennsylvania team were
Mercer and Scott, each of whom scored on
runs half the length of the Held. Th©
Quakers started their scoring In the first
few minutes of tie game. After getttr.ff
the ball from West Virginia on an ex
change of kicks, they worked it down tho
field and over OH line .'n less than half »
dozen plays. From that time on they
scored at regular intervals. Not once was)
Pennsylvania held for downs Inside th»
10-yard line. Spruance made one touch
down from a forward pass, worked In dar
ing style within the l.'-yard line.
Pennsylvania was much mure successful
with the operation of the forward) pass
than heretofore. The play was used thir
teen times, of which five attempts were suc
cessful. Three of the remainder allowed
Pennsylvania to retain the ball, while ua
the other occasions the ball was recover*^
by West Virginia.
Thayer 'was put in the game during the
fourth period and; had three chances to
drop kick goals from the field. He scored,
on his most difficult chance, out missed two
easy ones. The line-up follows:
Pens. (33). Position. West Virginia m.
Soruaace Left end _ . . I:yaa
Lftllcr. Left tack!« X -.-
Wolfert Left guard - Cbnway
Cozens Centre „ Ty.er
Shoemaker. . . _ . . Right guard. . .. _ Flo y 'l
Morris Right tackle D. Bell
Marks Rlifh: •:"! . . _...«iir>v.»
Scott Quarterback M -.it
Harrtnaton !>>ft aalfback... Kimlr-s
Teoaa Right tailback . . Taylor
Mercer Fullback A. tieli
Sut*tltute»— Fwsnsytvaaia: Larger for 3pn>
ance. ilurpar for Dtlton. Pmttctrson for \Vol:?rt.
Miller for Cozens. Erwin for Shoemaker. Jeardsl
tar Marks. Hough for Scott. Clark for Harring
ton. Th*yer for Mercer. West Virginia: W*t
kiDM tor Mnnk, Wijon for Catkins, Boyle f:>r
Touchdowns — Harrington 13). M ■:-"•»-. Scott.
anHMi GcaJ* from touchdown*— Cozens (3>.
Ocal from Held —^Thaywr Length of game — Four
10-mlnute periods. Refers — BitlCl
I mar*. Cm^n- Ratnaart, Lafayette. Field *»*«•
I — Hopkins, Havarford. Head linesman Howe!*
KICK WINS FOR AMHERST
We ley an Beaten by Field Goal
at End of Game.
[By T«lerra3*i To Th« Tribune. 1
Middletown. Conn.. Oct. Madden*
drop kick from the 25-yani line to the- last
four minutes of play won for Aaassrst
from Wesleyan on Andrus Field this af
ternoon, this being the only 3cora of trie
game. The team* were evenly matched*
although Amheral had a slight # a. 4 vaotag»
In weight. Both sides used the forward
pass frequently and with varying' results.
Amherst came within an ace of scoring in
the second period. Madden'. ■» drop kick,
missing the goal posts by about <*. foot
when the wind carried it away.
After Amherst's score in the last period
the Wesleyan line weakened somewhat and,
the visitors had carried the ball to the
3-yard line when time wa3 called. Is th«>
last two periods "Wesleyan used a number
of substitutes. Captain Mitchell i» still
laid up with a broken ass) and Mi absenc*
was greatly Ml by the WeiJleyan team.
Amherst (3). Position. "We«leyan i(T>.
Madden Left end .L*«ir~a
Baazcan Left tackle ....McCarthy
Ttoudfoot. Left guard .._ <..:..■•■*
Pmckett -Centra M ir»ell
Cary .._...._. Risht gaaxl Wilrcx
Guetter. ........ Rls^t tacklo B^rnhar-it
Roberta Right end ElaavelS
Fits. .._.....—..... .Quarurbac lt '.:.i >-n
Abela. Left halfoack -Mi^T>J"-y
Llies _ night halfback Fi:~«
Campbell . . nußack Bam*
Balwtltutes — Aniherst: Bl3hop for ~ ....
Cook for Roberts, Hubbartl for Abele. -e«aMBl
for r-*inpbeU. W«»leyan: Grant <or B:auv<;lj;
Andrews for Grant. Harvey tor Wllcoi. Suther
land for Lassren. vVentirorth for Murphy.
Goal from field — Madden. : r. Dadn an. W.
P. I. Referee — Risley, Colgata. Head Unessiea
Debow We«leyan; Creevl, Amherst. FielvX
ju«i«* — Kingen. Time — First two periods, tea
trdauiea; last two. fifteen m!a;;:aa.