Notre Dame Triumphs Over Army
by 27 to 17?Syracuse Beaten?Princeton Victor
Soldiers Fail to Hold Lead
Against Invaders; Gipp Stars
Westerners Rally in Second Half, Making Fourteen
Points, While Cadets Go Scoreless After Hold
in?: 17?14 Advantage in First Two Periods
By W. O. McGeehan
WEST POINT, N. Y., Oct. 30.?Notre Dame overwhelmed the Army
on "The Plains" here this afternoon, rushing through for two touchdowns
in the fourth period which started with the Army leading, 17 to 14. The
final score was, Notre Dame 27, Army 17, and that does not indicate to
.?nmv (li-sri-po thi-? siinerinrit-v i if 1ho team from thi1 Honsier Slate.
Die Notre Dame team is composed<?
principally of a left halfback, George I
Gipp,'by name, who is to Notre Dame ,
'.iui: one Elmer O?phant was to the)
Army some years ago. Gipp plows'
through lines, run? ends and hu?r s fit
ward passes with startling accuracy. It
seemed that his average gain was about
ten yards. When Notre' Dame was in a
quandary for a first down the^paeemod
^o pass the ball to Gipp and let him use
I is own judgment.
The Cadets were by no means de?
pressed at the result of the game. They
good, hard tight against a team
perior. That wa?
ver. f when thi Ai m *. a as
Even i .'. ho did nol know ihe
fine points of the ;.-anic could see that
otre Dame ultimately must win.
Army Team Weaker
Th" fourth pprind found the Army
team leading, but it was a very weary
collection of young, soldiers, while the
men from Indiana seemed just get?
ting their second wind. Th*.* quarter
started with the ball on Army's twen?
ty-yard line. Gipp hurled himself
against the Cadet line and battered it
to pieces. Then Monhardt shot oif right
tackle and sped across the line for a
This made the scor? 21 to IT in favor
of Notre Dame and it seemed to take
some of the heart out of the Cadets.
French, for the Army, kicked o f and
1 e ma le the strategic error or kick?
ing off to this ubiquitous Mr. George
Gipp. This t?me Gipp tucked the bal i
Hader his arm and ran through the en?
tire Academy for forty-eight yards.
Then Gipp made one of 'those un
iTjing passes to Captain Coughl'n of
Notre Dai e. It went for a gain of
twelve yards Barry, coming in fresh
as a substitute, shot through tacke
for twelve yi rds more. Notre Dame
d us though for a pass and the
Army defense spread, but Wynne
skimmed tri ight alone; *h.j side line
for a touchdown. This time, for once
-.n the afternoon, Gipp failed to kick
Thi y have other players on the
Notre Dame team, natura'.!;.-, but Some?
how the left halfback seemed to be
the Hoosier most in action. lie was
spectacular at all times, especially
when a little matter tint resembled a
mixture of Marquis of Queensberry
manuevers lost him his head guard
Or may be Gipp tore it off, inviting
the Acs general to come in
nd arg .-? ;.- ele e quarters.
French lloro of Losers
Waltei French was the Cadet here
of the cool and bracing afternoon. 1:
was French who made a thirty-five-yarc
around tin* right end in the firs
quarter and put the Army within strik
ing distance of the first touchdown
[1 -.'.? - French who caught a punt oi
the Army 40-yard line and ran six'o
yards through all of Notre Dame for ;
down, and it was French win
cl la goal from placement on thi
Notre Dame 20-yard line, putting tho
? ':? ad.
rhe fight ng spirit of the Cadet
it a game, for technically th
Vrmy was i ttcla sed. The visitor
: wi nty ?-; downs to four fo
the Arm-.. But often. when i
leemed ?. : though the visitors wouh
right hrough, the Army lin
would throw out a line barricade tha
was as effective as a barbed wire en
tanglement. It is too bad that Notr
Dame could no; become embroiled wit
one or two of the "Big Three" of th
East. They would give any one of ther
a game and teach them some footba!
ally in the matter of passing.
The game was played in the first rea
football weather of the sea in. Th
contingent with the Notre Dame teai
was .. small one, and the Cadets di
i ' of the che iring until the fourt
quarter, when liiere was nothing t
i heer ?<
Shortly after the kick-off Wynne, th
Notre Dame fullback, fumbled the ba
and Den Storck, of the Army, fell on i
Lawrence, for tho Army, fumbled, In
recovered the ball himself, as it w?
.earned after the referee had pried tr
entire eleven Notre Dame bunch fro
lt was then that French showed h
first Hash of speed. He whirled arour
the right end of Notre Dame and wi
headed for a touchdown when Brand
the slight Notre Dame quarter, nulle
him dowi . The Army made ene try
centei and th< i*i suit was discouragin
Then the Notre Dame line was toi
Notre Damo (27) Pos. West Point ( 1 7)
Kill.L. E.D. Stnrck
I-'. Coughlin.L. T.L. Stnrck
II. Anderson.L. G.:.Clark
E. Anderson.R. E.W. C. White
i;???;.L. II. I?.Lawrence
Monhardt.R. II IJ.Richards
SCORE BY PERIODS
Notre Dame . 7 7 0 13?27
West Point . 7 10 0 0 ? 17
Touchdowns Klley, Monhtirdf (2),
Wynne Lawrence, French. Goals from
touchdowns Breidster |2), Glpp (3). Goai
from placement -French. Substitutes:
-..a., [lame Carbenry for Klley, Mehre
fur Lar; I K ?IfJ for i lai b> rry. Hayes f"r
K .' ?? a", foi Monhurdl Cast n? r for
Wynne, (jrant for Brandy, Dooley for
Smith, !> Coughlin for Glpp. Went Point
Mllligan for L. Storck, Oodd for Law?
rence, Lawrence for ii"i!d, Goodman for
Breidster, Meyers fur U, Storck, Ascher
far Lawrem e, D. Storck for Movers.
Smythe for Richards, Glasgow for White.
Referee- !.. H. Andrews, Yale. Umpire?
L. O. Kirberger, Washington and Jeffer?
son. Linesman?L. ?.". Thurber, Colgate.
Time of pcrlodB- 12 minutes,
apart and Lawrence almost sauntered
through the hole for a touchdown.
French kicked the goal.
March to West Point Goal
Right after the kick-off the Notre |
Dame team started a march that was
almost a dress parade of football plays,
it went so smoothly. It traveled in
actual distance just seventy-live yards
to the Army line for a touchdown.
The parade started after Notre Dame
had been penalized half the distance to
their goal line because some one on the
team v.-as said to have used his bare
knuckles too carelessly. The march
was mostly Gipp, mixed with a double
pass and a few other little plays that
the Hoosier team had down to perfec?
tion. A forward pass from Gipp to
Kiley netted fifteen yards. The ball
was finally taken through the Army
right tackle by Richard for a touch?
down, and Gipp kicked the goal.
Shortly after the second period start?
ed the Army punted well out of danger
from its live-yard line. IMohard bat?
tered the line tentatively. Then Gipp
shot a pass of thirty yards to Kil"v,
who scurried fifteen yards further right
across the Army goal line for a touch?
down. And again Gipp kicked the goal.
This caused sume depression among
the ranks of the gray-coated cadets,
but net for long. Another fumble
forced Notre Dame to punt to the Army
40-yard line. The b;.l! bounded high
over the shoulders of French, who was
playing back for the kick. French
whirled, picked up the ball and started
to worm his wa; down the field. It
seemed that every man on the Notre
Dame team flung himself at French at
least once and missed. French con?
tinued down the field and across the
Xotre Dame goal line. Breidster kicked
the goal and the score was tied.
Notre Dame Line Yields
Here the Army forced tho Notre Dame
line to yield. Gipp, from behind his
own goal line, punted out on his own
10-yard line. This gave the Army the
ball and a chance to rush it over. But
the rushes were hurled buck. On the
fourth down French made a goal from
placement and the Army led once more.
There was no scoring 'in the. third
period, but the power and the finish of
the Xotre. Dame eleven were big nning
to tell on tht plucky Army team Gipp
and Wynne were hammering their way
through the Army line, and the result
of their pounding was manifest in the
number of substitutes shot in by the
The third period ended with the
ball close to the Army's 15-yard
line. Gipp drove hard at both tackles
for slight gains, while the Army made
a plucky stand. Then Monhartlt was
sent off" tackle for a touchdown and
again Gipp kicked the goal.
On the kick-off French again sent
the ball to Gipp, who ran it up forty
eight yards, almost breaking clear for
a touchdown. The rest of the distance
was made in straight and uninter?
rupted marches. Coughlin, Barry and
Wynne took the ball for first downs of
over twelve yards each, Wynne scoring
the touchdown. Then Gipp missed his
The Xotre Dame men wero constantly
changing shoes during the game. This
is believed to have been part of theit
strategy. They did not want the
cadets to recognize tho cleats that hit
them in the eyas during the periods.
Univ. of Detroit Overwhelms
Forclhani Team 1? 39-0 Score
New Yorkers'Line Unable
to Stem Stron?? Charges
of Western Backfielcl
. .?'??. ? :' ; 01 i ? s ??? '
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. ?0.- The Ford
am football team was t day defeated
? ' ity of Detroit in a one
lided game, by a score of 39 to 0. at
Navin ! . i. The locals displayed an
e:- ?hal com] h tely smot iiered the
id, ai led h> tin | ,v*( i fui lire
playing of Voss, Ellis and others, the
I lufl'y : ?.- s 'omed ?rr li til?.
charged through the line time and
again for long pains and touchdowns.
Throughout the first half both teams
fumbled .''ten P. ? '.?'? : di am lino -a as
?usy for the Detroiters, but the score
was kept down by ragged play. Six
times the Red and White warriors
i , ed ti e Fordham goal line.
The first touchdown came after four
...- of play and appeared to dis
? ,e lad - from t he Bronx, foi
hey seemed utterly unable to cop<
plays that were be.lurled at
Fro! ??: time forth it was merelj
q , tion of i - ? arge thi score would
t. The on] asse the Easterners had
a as ? ' if the best
"okin;i forward passing pairs this part
if the country has ever seen.
Witii Noonan throwing the ball and
S. Fitzpatrick receiving, the Fordhnm
,fcs were able'to make a number of
'on;.: gains, especially in the second
half, when the East mers, with every?
thing to gain and nothing to lose, re
ortc.l ?' ' ?ven 11 e
brilliancy of this pair '? iled to permit
-,,>, t.. . i osi til-* J h '. roit goal line
Vale Lends it! Soeeer
?EW HAVEN", Conn . Oct. 30. Vale
:"|p'.te? Cornell at soccer here to-day,
2 to 0.
DETROIT (30) Positions POKDHAM (0)
I'uitin.!.. h; . S Klti-.pa.uiek
Ellis .L. T.Fall?n
Gillia. I. G.Fogarty
Kennej .... ?' .Gordon
R. T .Vegarr?,
" ' a ?; . .R. G .UniT
Babun.W. H. Noonan
I ' .. ail.:.I.. H.Hallaran
i ineili.R. H.Keurna
s it.- I'M.Cately
Score by i" rl.n'.s:
! etroll .7 13 IC 7?39
Fordham ... .... o n u 0? 0
- hdowns ----.t/ (3), Oneill, Vcss, Mc
Namara Cal.-i from touchdown \ asu
i L' i. Kane Substitutions Detroit; Howo
for I'urtin. McKlnon fur Ellis. Larking for
Gills, Rlsula for Larklns, Bowler tor 'I'. A.
Iv< nnoy, Gormh y f"r McCormick", Hobbs
for Voss. Owens for Kane, Brennan for
Baban, McKonna fur Brennan, McNamar?
for Fitzgerald, Meacham for McNamara,
T. Fltzpatrick for Oneill, Welch for Seltz.
?" : Iham: LcsKo foi Fogarty, Moran for
Lesko, Wallbrldge for.Moran, Su.livan for
Ryan, Steele foi Noonan, Burr> for Steele
Ui-feici Lane (Michigan). Umpire
' ? be (Harvard) la. Id judge K night
(Michlgah). Head Une&man Oste.rheld
Northwestern Loses Hard
Fought (?ume to Indiana
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct, 30. Indiana
won .t>. secena Confen-ncn :? I .a
game oi ?the season here to a. lii p
N'orthwefetern, 10 to 7. ,\ ?"'.?-? '.??;.
from the 25-yard line in the third pe?
riod by Risley gave Indiana the edge.
A fumble on the- 20-yard hue three
minutes after the game started result?
ed iii Northwestern scoring its touch?
down, Grausnick making the touch?
indiai ? evened the scar'.' soon after
,?.'. r.i, however, when after a march
down tue field Mathys accepted a for
ward pass behind Northwestern's goal.
1!, Northwestern goal was threatened
again in the final period, but the line
held with Indiana on the 3-yard line.
Score b\ periods:
o ? '?
Northwestern . . it 7 0
Six Star Players on Princeton Football Team
Wins for Ohio
Resultant Goal Proves Mar?
gin of Victory Over Chi?
cago; Score Is 7 to 6
CHICAGO, Oct. 3t).?A plunge across
Chicago's goal from the one-yard line
by fullback Charles Taylor, in the last
eight minutes of play, gave Ohio
State a sensational 7 to G victory over
Chicago before 27,000 persons to-day.
Ohio had entered the fourth period he
hind, 6 to 0. The. victory of the un?
defeated Ohio eleven, runner-up in the
1919 race, eliminated Chicago from the
The play that started the defeat of
Chicago was made by Myers, Buckeye
left end, who grabbed a poor punt on
Chicago's 40-yard line and raced to the
30-yard line before being thrown out
"Hoge" Workman, Buckeye quarter?
back, made a 25-yard forward pass to
his brother, Noell, who had relieved
Slyker at right end. Noell Workman
caught the pass and brought the ball
to Chicago's 10-yard line. Taylor, the
fullback, ripped off four yards and on
the next two plays went over for a
touchdown. ''Hoge'' Workman kicked
After the touchdown, Hoge Workman
tried for a field goal from the 13-yard
line, but the maroons raced toward the
ball with their hands over their heads
and blocked the attempt.
Chicago started out like a certain
winner and piled a six point lead in
seven minutes. Eddie Palmer, .Maroon
fullback, pieked up a fumble and raced
45 yards for a touchdown. Jackson,
however, failed to kick the goal.
Chicago (6 ) Position. Ohio State (7.)
Ptrohmeier.. . 1.. K .Meyer?
Jar ?i son.I,. T.Huff in an
IlMitong..I., o.j. Taylor
Cole. ...Q. H .Workman
X.'ff.I,. 11. B.Cott
Crisler.R. H li.Bliss
Palmer.F. B.C. Taylor
SCORE Iiy PERIODS
?'hirago. fit 0 '0 0??
Ohio State. 0 0 u 7 ? 7
Touchdowns?Palmer, C Taylor. Goal
from touchdown II. Workman. Referee
?Birch, Earlham. Umpire?Knight, Dart?
mouth. Field judge?H?tchens, Purduo.
Head linesman?Young, Illinois-Wi sleyan.
Brown Easily Trounces
Univ. of Vermont. 35 to 0
PROVIDENCE, li. I., Oct. 30.?Brown
completely outclassed the University
of Vermont on Andrews Field thi?
afternoon, rollinc up a score of 3f> to 0
on the Green Mountain lads. Only
twice did Vermont make first dowri,
while the Brown backs and end- seem?
ingly scored at will. The Vermonters
brought only a sin.ill bun lie ?.; trbks,
and these were quickly solved by the
lirown linesmen, who smeared play
after play before it was hardly under
way. In the last, period Vermont tried
innumerable forward passes, only twc
of which were completed.
"Curley" Oden, Brown's field general
played a brilliant frame, and often
when he had tired the other backs
took the ball himself tor lonj; gains
In McMahon Vermont uncovered a ber
serkervwho frequently vert will an?
indulged in prize rin? tactics. In thi
last period, however, he was knocke*
out and assisted off the field.
Brown si>> Position. Vermont (0)
Williams. L. E.S. manalt
Fuller. L. T .Mai golsli
Ram tt. L. c, .Puree
alar-.' ir .' . MeMaho
Peterson. . . R. O .Kuzinie
?chmulta ':. T. . i ?arrit
Albr .-:.Kl-: . Ku.-..ira
? >di a .;. P. ...... . Sullh i
?'a ulknei -pu ' ''ai-1
S' hup? il . . !'.. IF. u ;:?.???>
Al a.s": m: . a It. . .lohn
? a hdow ns ! : -, ? , Walpe
; . ?? ii ., h -a ?
' rone (5) -'.i ?? ill tl ? ? a .? :
? i r Schupert Spr rue for I (an el a Mood
ir Faulkni a H . ?a.- foi ^la rtloff Shin :?
:'or Spragui . Ma'!. I j foi .- M rlghl, \ a: Ig]
?? Mallory, Greene for William? Pnacl
tar \rmstrong, M Her tar Walper, Doy
for Mbrlght. Vermont; Schmidt fa- Ma
% Nolan for K?zlnlck, Th mpson f
Si mA^sky, Sur.'.' rlanl far Granger, Scrugi
for Schutter, Raul for Purcell, Brock f
Delir?se, EJ. Johnson for MoMahon. Refer
?Davis, Wesleyan. Umplri -Dorma
Springfield Hi-.nt linesman Sulllva
Syracuse. Time of periods- 12 minutes.
Penn State Harriers Win
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 30.- Pennsj
vania State College defeated Pennsj
vania's 'cross-country team to-day,
to '.'i'!. Romijj, of State, finished fl ri
covering the flve-and-a-half-rolle cour
in 30 minutes 'JO seconds.
Undefeated Stevens Eleven
Outplays Rensselaer, 14 to 0
Fumbles Help Engineers
to Blank Upstate Rival? ;
Record Crowd at Game
The Stevens Tech football team add?
ed another victory to its already unde?
feated record by trouncing the Rens
selaer Polytechnic team yesterday
afternoon on the Castle Point Field
by the score of 14 to 0. A record
breaking crowd witnessed the game.
Rensselaer fumbled frequently
throughout the game, and in the first
ijuarter one tumble* cost them a touch?
down and another gave Ute opportunity
to score t? their opponents. Stevens
showed greater ability to hang onto the
ball, but Rensselaer came back at
them on the interception of forwards
and completing forward passes. Eller
was practically the entire visitors'
backfield and played a brilliant game,
lie was the forward passer, punter and
broken field runner.
Bray was the star of the home team
and broke forth again with his broker,
field running. Goodale and Bajusz did
excellent work on ground gainjng
through -he line.
The game started off with a snap.
Stevens tried to surprise the visitors
and unloosened a forward pass for the
first play. Rensselaer, however, staged
u comeback and surprised the home
eleven when Armstrong intercepted the
puss and took it for a gain of 20 yards.
At first it looked as if the visitors
would b" the first to score, but a
fumble gave the ball to Stevens on
their o'.v two-yard inte, after Eller
and Wright had made 25 more yards
;ii a forward pass.
Egger punted and or. the next play
Rensselaer fumbled again. This time
Busch recovered the ball and started
for the line, But he was stopped on
the five-yard mark. Stevens tried to
rush the bal! am! Bajusz fumbled on
the line, but Emerson was right there
to recover the ball and push it over.
Goodaie kicked the goal. Goodale at?
tempted a placement kick from the .'15
yard line, but the wind held the ball
back and it fell into Eller's arms.
In the second quarter Eller made
an attempt to drop ki.k a field goal
from the 40 yard line, but it swerved
too far to the side.
At the beginning of the third period
Rensselaer opened up with a line at?
tack that pished the defenders about
DO yards nearer their own goal line.
Stevens (14.) Position. Rensselaer (0.)
Egger.D. E. ..Staunten
Howard.R. G.lint |e
Bajusz .L II H.Holden
Pray.R. H. B.William?
Goodale. P. B. . Armstrong
SCORE BY PERIODS
Sfevens. 7 0 n 7 ? 14
Rensselaer . 0 0 0 0? 0
Touchdowns- -Goodale. Emerson. Goals
from touchdown -Goodale (*.'). Substitu
tlona?Stevens, Emslle for Anthony. Jlo.'l
Icr for Howard, Struehiin for Emslie, Ben?
jamin for Brune, Prim ? for Bn tt Ri n
laer?Shea for Arms^-ong, Armstrong for
Shea, Ten Byck for Staunton, Wilder for
Bradley, Sparrow mr Holden, Relmyrs for
Eller, Shea for Reimers. Referee?A. J.
Short, Western Maryland. Empire- M. !?*.
Farrier, Dartmouth. Head linesman I.. 10.
Prltchard, Swarthmore. Time?Four 15
They lost the ball and they were pen?
alized half the distance to the goal for
The tirst play in the fourth quarter
resulted in the second touchdown for
?Stevens. Goodale had the ball, found
a hole through right tackle, ducked
through and then found a clear field
for 35 yards to the line. He kicked
the goal. Near the end the visitors
made a desperate attempt to get near
the goal by unloosening a forward
pussing attack, hut the three consecu?
tive attempts failed.
Johns Hopkins Defeated
By Georgetown Team
BALTIMORE, Oct. 30. Georgetown
beat Johns Hopkins. '?S tu ~, on Home
wood Field to-day. but failed to amass
as large a football count as expected
by many followers of the Washing
toniana. The visitors are in the front
ranks as a scoring combination and
kept pace with its nearest competitor.
The score fails to show the splendid
defense put up by the Black ana Blue,
and the severe battling tiiat was neces?
sary by the Blue and Gray to make its
four touchdowns realities.
Death Cancels Game
The opening of the New York A. C.
trapshooting season at Travers Island
yesterday was postponed until Election
Day on account of thi Winged Foot
marksmen competing ?ft Chnppaqua. I
C. C. N. Y. Runners
Defeat Fordham ?
In Dual Contest
Harriers from the City College of
New York defeated Fordham in a dual
cross-country race yesterday afternoon.
The score was 24 to 31.
Whearty, of Fordham, won the race
in 36 minutes 19 seconds, but the next
three men to cross the line carried the
colors of C. C. X. Y., and the Fordham
ites returned home without the team
??Sands, C. C. N. V . 36:53
3?Cohen, C. C. N. Y. 37.4!
4?Levlnson, C. V. N. Y. 39:66
r>?McNulty, Fordham .. . 40:'.;,
6?Goerner, Fordham . 40:56
I liTs?lbuch, C. C N. Y. 41:17
8?Scon, C a'. N. Y. 41 :3ij
0-1? Clemldlln, Fordham . 43:33
Hi?Rosen, i' C. N. Y . 43:53
Western Reserve Easy
For Navy; Score 47 to 0
ANNAPOLIS, Oct. 30.?Western Re?
serve was easily defeated by the mid?
shipmen in their annual football game
hero to-day, 47 to 0. The middies
bowled over their ooponents almost at
will. Only three times were they
forced to punt.
The Reserves took the defensive most
of the first half. In the final stages
they launched an aerial attack in a vain
effort to score.
Navy ?47; Position. Reserve (0)
ia.rr. !.. II.Marek
Bolles . L. T.Krcwson
Wllkie. L G.Brenan
; .arson. . . . ' '. Balogh
Moore . R. '.' .Thornti n
King . R. T.Wahl
Hwen.It Ei .Heck, r
P lole. Q B.Fulton
Walters. I. H. H.i'lague
M. K.'i-. It. il. I! . Chop?
H;? nul tun. F 11.Cathcart
SCORE BY PERIODS
Naval Academy.! 3 14 7 13?47
Western Keservr. i 0 0 0? 0
Touchdowns?Wattera (?), Rawllngs (2),
Pou!.-. Dole, Conroy Gouis from touch
down-?King (3), Dole (2) Substitutes
Naval Academj ; Munz for Parr. Carney for
Bolles, Winkjer for Wllkie, Bimers for
Larson, Sanborn ror filmer.". Frawley for
Moore, WleUern for King, Smith for Wied
? ?ii, Flaherty for Ewen, Rooney for Poole,
Dole for Walters, Hugh for Rooney ?7ullen
? it Dole, Rawllngs foi M.-K."-. Conroj for
Kawlings raylor for Hamilton. Western.
Reserve: Barr for Brenan 9a ipliner for
Balogh. Rii.r1'- for Thornton. Thornton for
Etarle, a ira- for Meeker, Becker for Kurtz
Referee Glllender, I'ntverslty of Pennsyf
anla L'mplre rng '.' Brown. Head
linesman Oummlngs, Boston College,
Time of quarters- 1- minutes.
For Holy Cross
Quarterback's Lift From 40
Yard Line Beats Strong
Syracuse Outfit bv .3 to 0
Special Dispatch to T/i? T-i?iiin.?
WORCESTER, Mass., Oct. 29..By
defeating Syracuse to-day, 3 to 0, the
Holy Cross eleven upset all football
dope. The Purple team, although out?
weighed fifteen pounds to a man by the
Oranpre. outplayed the latter in every
department. The points were made in
the third period by Louis Smith. Holy
Cross quarterback, who sent a drop
kick between the uprights from the
Syracuse 3K-vard line. It was his only
attempt. Previously Chick Gagnon
tried drop-kickr-, once wher. the scrim?
mage was only twenty yards from the
It was mostly straight football.
Holy Cross tried a dozen forward
passes, but couldn't work them well,
and gained only thirty yards. Syra?
cuse didn't attempt the aerial game
until the closing minutes of the con?
test, and of five tries only ono was
Holy Cross made a remarkable stand
against the plunges of the Orange and
the latter was unqb'e to mike any con?
tinued gain. The Purple backs were
also unable to do effective line
buckling. Syracuse showed an un?
looked-for weakness in handling the
ball, making no less than nine fum?
bles in the game. Holy Cross followed
the ball more keenly and recovered it
several times on the visitors' fumbles.
Syracuse was also weak on punting.
Young, at right end, a liii-n^und
lad, was repeatedly in plays back of
the Orange line. Fall?n was injured
early in the game, sustaining a broken
Holy Cross (3) Pos Syracuse (0)
Young.D. E.. .Fall?n
Case.<a. t:. Clash
Con way.R. T.Hoo?le
G ;>. i; n o ri. I. H 1 !.Vnde rson
Slmondinger. _R il B. I 'owell
Rlopel. 1\ B.f..Foster
Goal from field?Smith. Referee Kelley,
Harvard. Empire?O'Brien, Colgate I Ines
?man- Thornton , Time of period! n
Yale Freshmen Defeat
Princeton Cubs, 17?3
NEW HAVEN, Oct. 30.?The Yale
freshmen defeated the Princeton year?
lings here to-day, 17 to 3, clearly out?
playing their rivals in all stages of the
game. All the scoring was mude in the
At the opening of the last half Char?
lie Oh earn caught a Princeton punt on
his own 35-yard line and evaded the
entire Princeton team, running sixty
five yards through a broken field for
the first score of 'he game. He imme?
diately kicked the gal. Toward the
close of the third period Ken Smith,
Princeton captain, made a pretty drop
kick from the 30-yard line, which
proved to be the only score registered
by the visitors.
Tale (17) Pos Princeton > Si
Blair . I.. T. Studiford
Lundis . I.. O. Paschal
-N'orrts .C. Ba*r
Adams.K <;. Bverrett
Esselstyn . .R. T. Melady
Huliman . H B. Elsenbray
Oh.en.rn.Q. H. Jackson
Neldllnger . !.. H. B. 3mith
Wight.R. H. B. Emery
Mallory _ R\ B.. . % mdi rbiK
Touchdowns Ohearn and Warner. Goal
from field Smith, .'.. Goal from touch?
down Ohearn (2). Substitutes Va ??.
Warner for N'eldllnger. * >"?! for Wight;
Princeton. Pelle foi Raer Sadler for Eisen
bray. Referee Johns'on Colgate Cm
Clarli $ n of pel
Purdue Win- CrosS'Countrj
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 30.?Purdue
defeated Michigan in their duil cr ss
country meet 1 ere * >-day. The boiler
makers took first, second, third, fifth,
sixth and eighth positions; and Michi?
gan men taking fourth, seventh,
ninth and tenth position.-. Fumas, of
Purdue, finished first,, covering the
?1*4 mile course ?i, 25 minutes 4;*4 sec?
onds. Freeborn was 'he first Michi?
gan man to finish, taking fourth place.
? - ?
V ictory for Prov irfencf Tech
CAMBItlDGJ' Mass., Oct. 30. Pro\
idence Tech Hi;*:! School wan th<
annual interschool 'cross-country meet
conducted bj Harvard to-day. Patte*
son, of Wakeheljj High <,? as thi
vidual ,\ inner.
Run Saves Day
For the Tigers
Halfback Dashes 58 Yards
for Touchdown ami 10-3
Victory Over W. Virginia
From a Special Correspondent
PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 30,-T'r.?
Princeton football team defeated the
West Virginia eleven by n
to 3 in 1
The Soutiterners ?
when, within ti e i
play, Johnson booted
the 30-yard line ??
ther scoring was dora .
of the third quai . v] Muri
a pretty drop-kick ?
The score roa until, )a
the opening minutes of thi
ter, Garrity intercept - ?.... oa
Princeton's 41-yard lii fifty.
eight yards through a brok? -. : eld for
the only touchdown of the Mur?
rey kicked the goal.
Throughout- th ?? rst ha!' Princeton
confined herself sole \ t i straight foot?
ball, ('"ach Roper ho]
defeat the Virgil
However, it was e\ .
T ?gers iv? re to ???? ? i
th<-y would ha-. ?? to vary I
someth ing m arc thai
Accordingly, at the ou sel i --?
second quarter the Tigers opened an
with a series of forward
mass plays, which Roper ???? is ? ?
to be able to keep from * i* ? ?
eyes of the Harvard scouts. Froi
moment 'm';l the end ?' the me>?
there was little doubt as to the out?
come and the .two Tiger scores ranked.
In the absence of D< a I
the speedy Tiger general, Frank Mur?
rey was at the helm, and managed '.ne
team in splendid fashion. He was w ?
out any fio::bt the n inding
player for the Orange
in fact, played the garni
hi ?riso1.:". He was
of all punts and the hui ? ?
all passes, ar.d. moi 1 thi
ball nine-tenths of the time
Carl Beck, West \
played a great !"
wards, Stan Keck, the tackle,
was easi'y the star, ai
work was a feature of. '. e
work of the Southern ?? ??< ilso was
good, and tune and I
would break thro -' I rference
and cet the man bef fairl)
Princeton (10.) I
Davie. L. E
Keck. !. T
McMammon. ?; - thron
Ca 11 a h a n..
I in klnson... .-. K^
Hooper. R a
Legendre. lt. K .
Garrii s .I. i' i, . ...
a a n vea '?
Touchd im a - ' ; j : ril
'?own ? .".Li: re ? ! . . I
far I lavis, Halsey for
for Keck, Stlnson for .
fur Clea ves, K nox :" : . ; ? ?
glnU, Lytha for !
Referee?-Dr. E J. ( i B
linesman Tom Thorpe, i
?('. J. Mi ( an !-.-. . ' ?ei ... . ; Field
judge?W. R ' .... si a, i ? high. Ir:.? ,<f
Davies ihe Hero
As Panthers Blank
Lafayette. I? to 0
Front a Spec a.' < ' >m
PITTSBURGH, Pa., Oct. 30. 10 Pit;
Panthers had a hard til ng Ls
fayette to-day by score of li to II
was due to the fia"."..a- -,
I art of Tom Dovies, who made both
touchdowns after runs irty-nine
und twenty-six yards, resp?c: ve y. The
first touchdown came in the tir-tt
when Davie.s was on the ' ici ; end of
a triple pass and, bac'.,
interference, went aro un i left end for
forty-nine yards and a tout] down. He
also kicked goal. Lafaye '?-!:. ed efter
tnat and held the Panthei until th?
end of the period.
Soon after the sec?n 1 ; Tied b?fr*v
the visitors worked ri .
10-yard line, where the Blu<! and
held them for dowr , and if
ments later, after Hewitt h: I sm?tstte<
the line for materia: g ii -, i- ..
a pass from Met rai ken i ; ~?n -'
yards for the second touchdnvn, "leo
The Lafayette team started off th?
third period with a lot of p p, and soca
had the Pitt defer ??- - ' hea?
vers to save then Twice the
Panthers held tl ;
downs in the shad d posts,
the last time just on
'he game en led, when La:'a
ball on Pitt's 3-yard I n ? an i -
yard to go for the fourth ?
then punted out of .';?::." r. and
ment later the wl
Pil tsburgh (14) Pos
ski . R
?t...'.' h r
. 1: K .
Mi'Cra ken. .
, la.les .. r. n..
. ? ? a ...R '
-, . re b) ;
"itt ?burg! ? ? ? '
a oui ' ' ? :
r K .1 g .i r. TI
a u ?;.?? 11. '.ai Mi "
? ' ? lene va)
wYnUR 'AUTOS SACRIFICED!
Demcx strati ? t?iyi ?Lutos
One ?.ar'i lime in Which to r?y
No Mortise?'. No Nett?. NoPubiifiV
riue?t Line in New York in
i ?di ?cS tu - Lau lau i '
AI..-'' > , ..
>. : ??.- K
Bi ? Bargains m Auu boilic
- ? ?
All Our Tire Frites 'Slashed.
Cord Tires at Less i han '?. B.st Pnce.
Fabrics ?t i 5 10 ?-?! Pl*?*
Tobes, A-l Make?, $100 to $2.5*
Jandori Automobile Co.
235 237 V.'. 50th St., near B'??J.
Tire Dipt.. ISSI Broainnay cerner i-J St
? tal a lie i
Pnce? and Term? to Sait.
REfAl?S IT .XPERT MLCHAKlCJ
The Bronawlek-Bailie-CoUeadef Co?
in Went 3Jd ?t.. Near Broadway
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