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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 12, 1905, Sport Section, Image 37',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Bury South Dakota Under 81 to 0
ScoreRecord Should Have
Minnesota won from the South Da
kota Agricultural school of Brookings,
6. D., on Northrop field yesterday after
noon. She won by one of those good
old double-figure scores that the Yost
methods have made popular in the west,
and the Ski-U-Mah'' rooters, who are
i always crying for more touchdowns,
I left the scene of combat very well sat
isfied with the one-sided count of 81
Minnesota won, not on account of
the form her \team showed, but thru
the lack of form showed .by her oppo
nents. Outweighed, outtrained, out
generaled and outclassed, the farmers
failed to offer any effectual resistance
to the gopher gridiron artists, and from
whistle to whistle it Was a fifty-min-
Linemen Are Strong.
In the line the men all played the
jgame, altho their Btrength was never
tested. They always got the charge
on their lighter opponents, and the few
times the visitors had the ball, pre
eented an invincible front. Brush car
ried the leather time after time. San
born also was called upon often and
responded with good gains. Ittner,
when called back, was always there.
Marshall and Brush, on the ends, also
did their full share of the ball-lugging.
The aggies were plucky and played
BS hard at the end as they did in the
beginning, altho from start to finish
they were powerless both on offense
and defense. MeQillivray, at quarter,
carried off the honors for the visitors,
while Tuttle at left end once broke
thru and tackled a gopher for a loss.
The defeat administered by the bad
gers last week has already borne fruit,
as shown by the unsual display of Ski
tT-Mah" spirit for a so unimportant
and one-sided game. The varsity yell
ing brigade was in evidence, with the
tried wit good effect
South Dakota won the toss and chose the
vest goal. Kremer kicked off to Youngberg,
Ti'ho carried the ball back to South. Dakota"s
18-yard line. South Dakota failed to gain.
McGUllvray kicked to South Dakota's 25-yard
line. On the first play Schuknect ran around
the right end for fifteen yards. Cutting added
five yards thru left tackle and then carried the
ball without opposition for the first touchdown.
Cutting kicked an easy goal.
Score, Minnesota, 6 South Dakota, 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Kremer on Minne
sota's 25-yard line, from whence Larkin re
turned seven yards. Kergan made fifteen yards
round right end. Cutting added another fif
teen around the opposite end and then made
fifteen more in the same course. Brush broke
thru centtr for seven yards. He then added
another four yards thru left tackle. Kremer
ran fifteen yards around right end. Kremer
made three more and Sanborn plowed thru for
the second touchdown. Cutting missed goal.
Score. Minnesota, 11 South Dakota, 0.
The Dakotans had no defense and Minnesota
tore thru the line as if it were papier maehe.
South Dakota kicked off to Kremer, who fum
bled, and South Dakota got the ball on Minne
sota's 85-yard line. Hushes failed to gain on
a line buck. Fox was thrown back for a three
yard loss. McGillivray swung at the ball but
missed It on an attempted kick. Three Minne
sota men fell on the ball on Minnesota's 50-yard
Minnesota made fifteen yards around right
end. Cutting ran thirty-five yards with two
South Dakota men hanging to his clothing.
Ittner negotiated live yards thru left tackle.
Oech then carried the leather over for the third
touchdown and the crowd made an effort to
smile. Cutting kicked goal.
Score, Minnesota. 17 South Dakota, 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Marshall, who re
turned the ball fifteen yards to Minnesota's
80-yard line. Cutting went ten yards off right
tackle. Larkin waded thru the mass of Dakotans
for sevun yards. Sanborn added live yards.
Brush put four yards on the pile, off left tackle.
Marshall fumbled on the next play, but Minne
sota recovered the elusive pigskin. Kremer
mashed the line for four yards more. Bureau
skirted right end and raced thirty yards for
the fourth touchdown. Larkin kicked out toSmith
Cutting, who failed to make a fair catch.
Score, Minnesota, 22 South Dakota, 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Marshall, whoBurgan
carried the ball twenty-five yards, to Minne
sota's 35-yard line. Cutting renewed the slaugh
ter with four yards around left end. Burgan
was the first man who failed to gain. Brush
qarried the ball fifteen yards. Kremer made
eleven yards off left tackle and Brush added
three. Cutting duplicated Brush's gain. Burgan
made eight yards around right end and Brush
added three yards In the same place on tb&
Larkin then made another touchdown with a
20-yard quarterback run around left end. Cut
ting kicked goal.
I Score: Minnesota. 28 South Dakota. 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Larkin, who re
turned twenty yards to Minnesota's 35-yard line.
Larkin was Injured in the melee that fol
lowed, but resumed play. Burgan ran twenty
yards around right end as soon as plav began.
^Cutting followed with a 3-yard gain thru the
right side. Oech added six yards. Kremer
then plunged thru center for four yards. Mar
ehall resumed the march with fifteen yard':
tround left end. Schuknect went six yards
around the opposite end and followed it with not allow it
Minnesota 81, South Dakota 0.
Wisconsin 44. Belolt 0.
Michigan 40, Ohio State 0.
Northwestern 34, Ohio Northern (one
Chicago 19, Purdue 0.
Nebraska 18, Colorado 0.
Iowa 72, Des Moines 0.
Indiana 22, Notre Dame 5.
Wabash 57, Knox 0.
Drake 9, Haskell 6.
Ames 38. Grinnell 4.
Kansas 18, Washburn 11.
Plllsbury 17, State Hospital 0.
Pennsylvania 12. Harvard 6.
Yale 11. Brown 0.
Princeton 16, Cornell 6.
Carlisle 6, West Point 5.
Amherst 0. Dartmouth 0.
Navy 34. Bucknell 0.
Virginia 55, George Washington 0.
Dickinson 18, Lehigh 0.
Vermont 12. Ethan Allen 0.
North Carolina 0. Agricultural 0.
Yale '09 18, Princeton '09 0.
ilefet. ac 5.yar(jn
utes go-as-you-please, with Minnesota born got thru lefien tackle for five yardregls- and
doing all the going,
If the game was intended for prac
tice, it missed its calling, for never
did the aggies make it necessary for
the gophers to display any real foot
ball. But three times' during the two
halves was Minnesota held for no gain,
and once did the visitors succeed in
making a gain in scrimmage, and that
once the pigskin was advanced just
two yards. Never was the varsity forced
to punt, and the majority of its ating
tempts resulted in long, staggering
plunges thru the South Dakota line,
or clean-cut end runs varying from ten
to fifty yards each.
Minnesota's showing was disappoint-'
Ing to gopher followers. Fumbling was
all too frequent. Ittner, Cutting, Lar
kin, Weisel and other members of
team offended in this line and, had
their opponents been strong enough to
take advantage of this weakness dis
aster would have been inevitable.
In the first half Minnesota's inter
ference was practically worthless. I
was either slow in forming or else got
away ahead of the man with the ball.
As a resultj the gopher gains were
made by the individual players who tore
thru their opponents' non-resisting line,
and the man with the ball, unassisted
by his team mateB, often dragged two
or three of the enemy yards toward the
coveted goal. The long gains were al
most always the result of personal
prowess. In. the latter part of the game
there were some evidences of a mayards
chine and some of the runs then were
made behind perfect interference.
Joe Cutting was easily the star
ground-gainer for the gophers. His re
sistless offense was a feature of the
game. Every time he was given the
all he was good for a substantial gain,
and over and over again he got away
for lightening dashes up the field. Kre
mer played Captain Current's position
at fullback and played it well. He
was usually good for long gains and
his line plunging could not be stopped.
Larkin played the first half at quarter
and ran the team with good judgment
and some speed. He was injured and
was. replaced in the second period by
''Mummy" Weisel, who seemed to get
more speed and better team play out
of the gophers. His brilliant quarter
back runs resulted in long gains.
threu tackle Sa
another touchdown. Cutting kicked goal.
Score: Minnesota, 84 South Dakota, 0.
Kremer kicked off for Minnesota. Motheny
received and returned three yards, planting
the ball on South Dakota's 15-yard line. Min
nesota was penalized five yards for offside.
South Dakota tried a line-buck, but failed to
penetrate the gopher foreguard. The next play
tried was a kick, but It fell flat. The visit
ors then kicked to Larkin. who returned fiv*
yards to South Dakota's 60-yard line.
Larkin fumbled, but fell on the ball, Schuk
nect made up for the failure to gain by add
ten yards. Marshall then made three yards
around right. Kremer ploughed thru left tackle
for eight yards. Oech was thrown back for a
loss by the persistent Dakotans. Brush made
three yards off left tackle and repeated the
trick on the other side of the line. Ittner
made three yards on the right side. Cutting*
at this juncture raced twenty yards for
another touchdown. Cutting kicked goal.
Score: Minnesota, 40 South Dakota, 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Ittner, who
and the ensued a
South on th bal on Min
nesota's 85-yard line. Minnesota was penalised
five yards for offside.
Timet was called with the ball In South Da
kota's possession on Minnesota's 35-yard lino.
Score, first half: Minnesota, 40 South Da
Weisel replaced Larkin at quarter In thecaused
South Dakota kicked off to Kremer, whothe
raced thru the frantic South Dakotans to
Minnesota's 85-yard line. Burgan followed with
a three yard-gain and Sanborn crashed thru
center for five more. Oech negotiated eight
yards thru right tackle. Kremer then made a
plunge thru left tackle that netted three yards.
Oech made fifteen yards thru right tackle on
the next attempt and Schuknect adden ten
around the left end. Cutting tried
center for five yards and Schuknect carried
the OTSI to South Dakota's 10-yard line. Itt
ner was called back on the 10-yard line and
went over for a touchdown. Cutting kicked
Score: Minnesota, 46 South Dakota, 0.
Kremer kicked off to Reich, who returned ten
yards to Minnesota's 30-yard line. Here South
Dakota gained two yards thru the Minnesota
line. South Dakota punted to Weisel In the cen
ter of the field. The little quarterback raced
back thirty-five yards thru the broken field.
Weisel then added another ten on a quarterback
run around left end. Sanborn then carried the
much-used ball over for another touchdown.
Cutting kicked goal.
Score: Minnesota, 32 South Dakota, O.
South Dakota kicked to Minnesota's 20-yard
line, where Marshall fell on the ball. Sanborn
was sent thru for four yards. Weisel was
thrown back for a toss on the next play. Cut
ting redeemed the loss with a 15-yard gain on a
fake kick. Brash followed with five yards thru
right tackle. Two yards were negotiated on the
next play and Cutting fought his way thru the
Dakotans for a 20-yard addition. Weisel was
hurt during the scrimmage, but resumed play
after a short rest.
Tuttle tackled "Bobby" Marshall for a loss of
three yards In an attempted left-end play. Cut
ting wiped out the memory of the play with a
10-yard gain arounl right end. Weisel fumbled,
but recovered the ball. Kremer went thru left
tackle for five yards. Ittner tried the same
place for the same gain. Brush broke thru
right side for three yards and Burgan added
three yards thru the same aperture. Kramer
turned to the left and got five yards. The same
man boosted for ten yards thru center. Ittner
then took a shot at the center and landed him
safe on the other side of the goal line. Cut
tine missed goal.
Score: Minnesota, 57 South Dakota, O.
South Dakota kicked off to Marshall, who, car
ried the ball fifteen yards to Minnesota's 30-yard
line. Burgan worked right tackle for a 5-yard
gain and Cutting drew cheers with a 40-yard
race around right end. Schuknect added five
yards In the next attempt. Weisel tried his
quarcerback play around left and brought a
15-yard gain. Schuknect carried the ball thir
teen yatds around right end. Kremer brought
down eight yards on the next play, planting the
ball on the 8-yard line from where it was car
ried over by Brush. Cutting kicked goal,
geore: Minnesota, 63 South Dakota, 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Schuknect, who
rrade a brilliant return of fifty yards thru the
entire South Dakota team. Kremer made ten
yards and Weisel made twenty yards on a quar
terback run. Brush won Ave yards in bout
with right tacKle. Kremer made an equal gain
(hru left ackle Burgan carried the oval to the
5-yard line from whence Brush advanced It to
the 1-yard line. Brush was then pushed thru for
another touchdown. Cutting kicked a difficult
Score: Minnesota, 60 South Dakota, 0.
South Dakota kicked off to Marshall, who re
turned twenty yards to Minnesota's 40-yard lino.
Sanborn advanced two yards thru the lino.
Weisel fumbled, but Minnesota retained the ball.
Kremer made first down thru left tackle. San
born toppled over the center for five yards.
Oech made eight yards thru the splintered right
side. Marshall fell upon receiving the ball, but
regained his feet and gained three yards. San
born followed with a three-yard addition. San
born failed to gain on the next attempt. Burgan
skirted right end for ten yards. Brush plowed
thru center for ten yards and added ten more
thru the same opening. Sanborn made six yards
just to keep up interest.
Oech was then permitted to enjoy the pleasure
of touching down the ball. He carried six
yards around right end. Cutting kicked goal.
Score: Minnesota, 75 South Dakota, 0^
South Dakota kicked off to Cutting, who re
turned the ball twenty yards, depositing It on
Minnesota's 35-yard line. Sanborn, on first down.
got ei^ht yards in a jam at left tackle. Cutting
followed with the same gain. Weisel skirted
right end for nine yards. Ittner worked the
left side for five yards. Brush made five
yards thru the right side. Oech pulled down
^e:::::::^ki::::::::::::"*SZ[^ Kremer fullback Hughes
SubstitutesWeisel for Larkin: Atkinson for
Hughes Berst for Tuttle.
UmpireMose Strathern. RefereeJohn P.
GAME ENDS IN A TIE
By Publishers' Press,
Amherst, Mass., Nov. 11.Neither
Dartmouth nor Amherst scored today.
Shattuck for Amherst dropped a goal
from the 35-yard line, but for an
alleged off-side play the referee would
Declares that Gophers Must Play
Hard Every Minute to Win
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 11.Superior
form and weight gave Nebraska a some
what belatea victory over Colorado
this afternoon. I the first half the
mountaineers plaj'ed a stiff game and
the plainsmen considerable trou
ble. They were not equal, however, to
task of holding Booth's men to the
end of the play and the Nebraskans
took revenge for their beating of last
year, scoring 18 points.'
The only Minnesota interest in Colo
rado rests in the* fact that the
western team is coached by Keinholtz,
a former gopher. He has* built up a
team very strong on defensive play, but
nothing to speak of on offense. This
may have been due to the strong de
fense of Nebraska, but on the whole
the Boulder players did better when
Nebraska had the ball than when they
were attempting to carry it themselves.
A Pretty Fake Play.
Nebraska has a heavy, strong team,
one that is going to call for the outlay
of every ounce of gopher energy if vic
tory is to rest with Minnesota next
Saturday. The line is fully as heavy as
that of Minnesota and it is wicked on
the charge. The line is superior to the
backfield, but the latter makes up what
it lacks in speed by its power. Ne
braska's attack of today consisted of
heavy masses on the guards and tackles,
varie'd by end efforts and a fake play
that yielded the first touchdown. I
four yards. Kremer carried four yards and jno- care and they show the result of
ittner followed with a ten-yard gain thru the th
right wing. Cutting made five yards around 1 ?i2"o *ihings i +l.egreadt TUm/liliy J.nlmW-I
left end. Schuknect made five yards on the same
course. jerseys worn increases the impression
Kremer was called back on the 10-yard line of size. They are not only tall and
and pushed thru for another touchdown. Cutting broad, but heavy, and if there is any
kicked goal i difference betweenweight the Minnesotagcantd
turned thirty yards to Minnesota's 45-yard line. 1
Oech made seven yards. Burgan added eight ticularly strong and after they started
The teams lined up as follows:
Minnesota. South Dakota.
Marshall left end Tuttle
Ittner lett tacKle Reich
Oech left guard Youngberg
Sanborn right guarde Johnson I
Bms right tackl McCordi I his hands under the shoulders of his
right end Deinhart opponent and set him back. I he fails
l?** ouarterbnck McGillivary
poin in the while the quara
ter dodges out of the rushing backfield
and when the opposing secondary de
fense dashes in to support its line the
quarter makes his hike around either
end. I gave gains on Boulder on
every occasion it was used, the moun
tain ends being drawn in on it every
Johnson, the negro end, played a sen
sational defense, but on offense his
work netted only losses to his team. He
could not get out of the way of thehuskers,
Boulder ends. He was thrown for re
peated losses and only showed his form
in getting down the field under punts
and tackling the catcher. He was the
fastest man on the Nebraska team at
A Slow, Grinding Offense.
Nebraska's offense is greatly similar
to that of Wisconsin. There is nothing
of snap and ginger to it, but the back
field is heavy and when the big lines
men are pulled back to carry the ball,
they go in with terrific power. Borg
was bad in his passing today, the
Boulder center evidently worrrying him.
On defense he plays a strong game.
2N"etra,slsa gfot away -witH trwo for
ward passes in the first half of the play
today, one of them rather ope'tf, but es
caped any penalty. Boulder attempted
a long pass that went forward and the
officials were on it iri a minute. For the
greater part of the time the play was
clean, but in the latter part of the sec
ond half one of the Boulder players was
given an unmerciful ''kneeing" by one
of the cornhuskers.
Judging from the play of the corn
huskers today, they will give the goph
ers the hardest kind of a fight. Their
attack lacks the Minnesota versatility,
but it is of a hammering variety which
is intended to wear out the man who is
repeatedly attacked and then they play
that position for long gains. Their tries
on the end were nothing for the gopher
ends to fear, with the exception of tho
fake and it starts from virtually the
same formation that is used for the
masses on tackles and guards.
Nebraska Line Very Strong.
Nebraska's greatest strength lies in
its line. Booth has evidently built up
the work of his forwards with painstak-
Thew sreo big, Strap
fellow*. and thgauil colored
cSffi?'^ re- l^raska lines in it will
Nebraskans. The center trio IS par-
on Colorado today, they tore things
about as they willed. Berg, on defense,
plays a peculiar game. Hi linesmen
a re all low, but Borg stands almost
erect, towering like a giant among pig
mies. When the ball is snapped, the
big center invariably attempts to get
tfl i he attem
to use tema un-
yutin* horsh which
to get thru and have a try at breaking
up the play behind the line. He is big,
strong and quick. Farnsworth, of Colo
rado, played him a stiff game this
afternoon, but he too was a giant in
size and of football timber above the
grade of the team with which he was
playing. Jenkins and Cotton play a
Strong game at the guard position. Cot-,
ton is the better of the two and Colo
rado made several nice gains on line
bucks thru Jenkins, the less experi
enced man. Weller and Burns were in
the tackle positions and while not
doing anything sensational, played a
wonderful stiff defense. Avery, the new
end, did not show anything to speak of,
and Johnson's defense constituted his
Benedict was not sure in handling
MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBEfe 12, 1905.
OECH GETS THRU THE SOUTH DAKOTA LINE FOR A TOUCHDOWN
the ball at the quarterback position and
at punting was outkicked by Calley of
Colorado. Wilson and Schmidt played
even at fullback, getting into the in
terference several times in splendid
Gophers Must Play Hard.
On the whole Nebraska's line today
looked to be about on a par with Min
nesota's. The gopher backfield per
forms with more speed and brilliancy
than that of the^ cornhuskers. To de
feat Nebraska,this year Minnesota will
have to play .every second of the sev
enty minutes and every man will have
to work like a beaver all the time. De
spite the bear, stories, Booth's team
this year, even with Bender absent, is
better than it waB last year. I is
heavier and the machine" is moving
with more precision and power. The
team work is good and when acting as
individuals the meiji show good football
sense. Saturday's contest, it would ap
pear, will be as great as that with Wis
consin. There is not a crippled man in
tn .\ebraska squad and they have
gained much e3rjerienc in their game
with Michigan. Their showing of this
afternoon explains' why Michigan did
score in the first half. Yost's men
could not. The Nebraskans were not in
their present condition and were worn
out in the second half. Today they
were in splendid condition and will put
up a red hot battle against Minnesota.
It will be a rattling fight from start to
HOW NEBRASKA WON
Sturdy Colorado Defense and Ooley's
Punting Held Score Down.
Special to The Journal.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 11.The corn
huskers won in decisive fashion
from Colorado university on the
gridiron today, thereby winning the
intercollegiate' championship of the
Missouri valley and..attoning for their
defeat of a jyea,To^go.. at the hands of
the mountaineers. 'Three touchdowns
and as many goals, -totaling 18 points,
were harvested by Nebraska*.while the
westerners were never within hailing
distance of the cornhuskers' goal.
Nebraska had only a slight margin in
the weights and in the early stages of
the conflict the two elevens battled al
most oW even terms. Then superior con
dition and tactics began to tell in Ne
braska's favor and the Boulder aggre
gation, while resisting gamely -to the
end, was ground down by the cornhusk
ers fierce offense.
Benedict, JohWson, Borg and Little
were the stellar performers for the corn
while the honors for Colorado
were easily annexed by Caley. I was
Caley's prowess in punting, in fact,
which alone prevented the cornhuskers
from adding at least two more touch
downs to their total. Caley's spirals
seldom failed to cover less than forty
yards, while many of them went for
sixty yards. I one kickoff he booted
the oval a full seventy-five yards.
The generalship of Benedict, Ne
braska's quarter, was brilliant, and his
sprints around either of the Colorado
ends were virtually the only long gains
of the day. Johnson's fierce tackling
nipped Colorado's almost every effort to
skirt his end, while Little, Nebraska's
lefthalf, was the cornhuskers' most
persistt grovunS. aine, liis line
chargeesnnetting fromg fourrto ten yards
on almost every effort. The statistics
of the game disclose that Nebraska
gained 386 yards on straight football,
while Colorado's total was but 58. The
tandem formation used by the western
ers gained only in spurts, the cornhusk
ers rallying, invariably dumping the
plays and forcing Caley to kick. Colo
rado was never in possession of the ball
nearer than' forty yards from the Ne
braska goal. The sturdy defense of
Colorado, however, taxed Nebraska's
best efforts to overcome it. The west
erners charged low and quickly and un
til they were worn down in the final
half, most of Nebraska's charges thru
the center positions of the line were
largely of no avail. Tackle masses and
.quarterback runS by the fleet-footed
Benedict were Nebraska's main reli
ances, and toward the closing moments
the cornhuskers were charging ahead
virtually as they pleased. The lineup:
Johnson .left end Chrlstensen
Weller left tackle Foote
Weinstran left guard Barr
Borg (Capt.) center Famsworth
Cotton right guard Jordan
Burns right tackle Roller
Averv right end Sanlberg
Benedict quarter Trudgian
Wilson right half Caley
Little left half Signrand
Mason fullback Roberts (Capt.)
SubstitutesLundin for Weller, Taylor for
Weinstran McDonald for Avery. Schmidt for
Wilson. Eager for Little. Moore for Signrand.
TouchdownsBendlct. Cotton, Eager. Goals
Weller 3. UmpireCoach Chalmers of Iowa
university. RefereeRothgeb, ex-Illinois. Head
linesmanErvln, ex-Chicago. Times of halves,
DEFEATS ST. CLODDtive
St. Cloud Central went down to
feat on the gridiron at^ Lexington park
Saturday affernoon before the team of
the St. Paul Central high. The score
was 34 to 0 in favor of the St. Paul
boys, the St. Cloud men being unable
to score, tho they braced in good shape
in the second half and gave the victors
a hard contest at the finish. The locals
made four touchdowns in the first half
and kicked one goal from the field. I
the second half ot. Paul made but one
Central's interference was almost per
fect. The star player on the gridiron
was Captain Clayton, who made a bril
liant 60-yard run and touchdown and
who also kicked goal from the field.
Powers and McGlogan also playerd well
for St. Paul. For St. Cloud the best
playing was doWe by Gorman, Kuhn and
BEAT OHIO STATE
With Many Subs in Service Mich
igan Trounces Buckeyes
40 to 0.
By Publishers' Press.
Ann- Arbor, Mich., Nov. 11.Michi-
gan defeated Ohio State university here
today by a score of 40 to 0. The wol
verines played with many substitutes
in both line and backfield. A large pro
portion of the. regulars are being saved
for the Wisconsin game next Saturday.
The spectacular features were the
runs of Barlow and Garrela. Barlow,
the substitute quarter, got the ball in
the second half back of his goal line,
after a missed try for a field goal by
Leonard, and ran the entire length or
the field thru the Ohio eleven for a
touchdown. Garrels made two 40-yard
runs for a touchdown, circling Ohio's
lef t# end. Ohio made three .first downs
against Michigan, Lincoln, her fullback,
making the distance each time thru
Love, the wolverine substitute at right
guard, who played poorly.
Ohio was the first team to score more
than one first down against Michigan
this year. Near the close of the game
Ohio secured the ball on downs on
Michigan's 25-yard line and made two
attempts at a goal from the field, but
one was blockea while the other went
wide and resulted in Barlow'B long run.
Michigan Ohio State U
Garrola left end Kheenschnelder
Curtis left tackle Brlndle
Schulte .....left guard Dunford
Schulta center Hoyer
Love right guard Langeman
Graham right tackle Woodbury
H. Hammond right end Foster
Barlow quarterback Jones
Patrick left halfback Kirby
T. Hammond right halfback Stolp
Bmbs fullback Lincoln
SubstitatesFor Michigan, Clement for Schul
te, Ackerman for Love, Stjfart for H. Hammond.
BEATEN IN FIRST
HALF, OHIO QUITS
Overwhelmed by Northwestern,
the Visitors Retire Amid
Shouts of "Yellow."
By Publishers' Press.
Evanston, 111., Nov. 11.Northwest-
ern 's eleven so completely outclassed
Ohio Northern in the game on North
western field today that at the end of
the first half, beaten by a score of 34
to 0, the Ohio men left the grounds and
did not return.
A crowd gathered around the train
ing guarters and cries
quitters" rent the air but Coac Mc
Cornaclt made a sliort speecti, in TVlii:l
he announced that Ohio Northern quit
at his suggestion, as he did not care
for a larger score. The game, as
as it was played, lagged fearfully, and
almost on every down Ohio took time
out for injuries. Northwestern, on the
other hand, gave one of the finest ex
hibitions of football ever played on
The teams lined up as follows:
Northwestern Ohio Northern
McPharrin left end Young
Gllbreth left tackle Keeny
Scott left guard Wherry
Davis center Sawyer
Carlson right guard Kramer
Jenkins.... right tackle Idle
Turner right end Price
Johnson quarterback Longwell
Reynolds left half .Kreglow
Rueber right half Lyon
Elalr fullback MacKowan
RefereeSheehan of Brown. UmpireJackson
of Lake Forest. Head LinesmanDare Han
son of Northwef tern.
IOWA DELIVERS A
Hawkeyes Trample Down Des
Moines College to the Tune
of 72 to 0.
FAST PILLSBDRYS WIN
Special to The Journal.
Bochester, Minn., Nov. 11.Out-
weighed twenty pounds to thei man, the
fast Pillsbury team of Owatonna de
feated the state hospital team on the
latter's grounds today by a score of
17 to 0. The state eleven lacked team
work, while the fast offense of the
Pillsbury showed up to good advantage.
The defense of the academy team was
ragged a times bu braced, at critical
moments.t This ist the fifth consecu
victory for Pillsbury.
deGRINHELL GOES DOWN
Special to Tho Journal.
Grinnell, Iowa, Nov. 11.Outweighed
but fighting to the last ditch, Grinnell
was defeated by the Iowa State Agri
cultural college of Ames today by a
score of 38 to 4. Grinnell's only score
was made on a dropkick by Captain
Auracher from the 35-yard line early
in the second half. Ames scored three
touchdowns in each half and added four
points on a dropkick. Grinnell was
weakened by the absence of both regu
lar tackles, McKean having been pro
tested by Ames and Davis being laid
up by injuries,, 5
Special to The Journal.
Iowa City, Iowa, Nov. 11.Iowa
playing well, but rather slowly, easily
defeated Des Moines college this after
noon by a score of 72 to 0. The Hawk
eyes, even after many substitutions,
outplayed the collegians at every point
of the game. The plucky, gritty battle
of the visitors availed naught. Iowa's
defense was impregnable except in a
very few cases, and Des Moines barely
made its first down. The home team
was held for downs just once.
The line bucking of Schwinn, Mac
Gowan and Seidel was irresistible, and
the whole team helped spiritedly. The
end running of Streff, Tupper, Chal
mers, Davis was sensational. Chalmers
skirted end once for a 50-yard dash.
Greene taking Captain MacGowan's
place, was badly hurt in the first play.
It is feared his collarbone is broken.
Iowa scored one safety. She tackled
Johnson behind the line, when he rehe
gained a fumbled kickoff.
Iowa Des Moines
Streff left end Baker
Schwinn left tackle Pord
KocUwood left guard Pierson
Moore center Smith
Narum right guard Estel
Seidel right tackle Corrie
White right end Loverain
Bemis quarterback Baird
Chalmers left half Jackson
Tupper right half Johnson
MacGowan fullback Tiberheln
Substitutes, Green for MacGowan, Washburn
for Green, Davis for Chalmers, Allen for Tep
per, Albright for Bockwood, Scallen for
Schwinn, Willett for Tiberheln.
Touchdowns, MacGowan 5, Washburn 4, Allen,
Streff, Schwinn, 1 each goals from touchdown,
Chalmers 6, Bemis 4 safety, Iowa.
Referee, Thome, Iowa City timekeeper,
Mayer, Iowa City time of halves, 25 and 30
minutes. PURDUE PUTS UP
A FIERCE FIGHT
Kicks In Scores.
By Publishers' Press,
Chicago, Nov. 11.The maroons had
a hard time and were compelled to put
up their very best work to defeat the
husky boilermakers from Lafayette.
Two drop kicks from the field by Eck
6 "i Pn
touchdowns was the result of vigorous
pounding. The other came after "a 60-
yard run by Detray. The score was 19,
Stagg had expected Purdue would put
up a stiff fight with their Michigan tac
tics, but the real battle proved to
more than had been anticipated, the
Lafayette eleven offering a fierce con
test. The score at the end of the first
half was 4 to 0 in favor of Chicago,
Eckersall's field goal being the only
count made againsjb Purdue. When that
half was over Chicago was badly fright
ened because Purdue had gained more
?round and had played really better
ootball than had the maroons.
In the second half, however, the ma
roons got in a number of their swift
trick plays and won out. The lineup:
Parry left end Johnson
Hill left tackle Bmeis
Scherer left guard Hoffmank
Gale center Wellinghoff
Meigs right guard King
Badenoch.. right tackle Allen
Catlln right end Frushour
Eckersall quarterback Holdson
Detray left halfback Zimmerman
Bezdek right halfback Thomas
Williamson fullback Conville
With Few Regulars in Game
King Wins by Score of
44 to o.
Madison, Wis., Nov. 11.Wisconsin's
score of 44 to 0 against Beloit today
does not begin to indicate the compara
tive strength of the two teams. The
varsity might have piled up double the
number of points had Coach King al
lowed his men to go out for a big score.
They simply ran all over the husky
college lads, scoring at will.
King sent in a team made up chiefly
of substitutes, giving the stars only a
little work. Among the stars in the
game was Findlay, the man that made
two touchdowns in the Minnesota gamo
a week ago. injured his leg and
probably will not be able to get into
the Michigan game next Saturday. His
absence will be a hard blow to the bad
gers. The lineup:
Bush right end Barnet
Johnson right tackle Rowell
Gellbach right guard Howard
Kemp .center Potter
Bleyer left guard Jones
Soukup left end WUson
Keuhmsted quarterback Ransom
Wrabctz .......jj,?ht half Horton
Wigener left half Lathrop
Lorenz fallback Charters
SubstitutesFor Wisconsin, Melzner for
Keuhmsted Findlay and Williams for Wrabetz
Vanderboom for Wasener Fisher for Lorenz.
RefereeLerum. UmpireGregg. Linesman
Roseth. TIGERS BEAT CORNELL
BUT GOAL IS CROSSED
By Publishers' Press,
Princeton, N. Nov. 11.Prince-
ton defeated the Cornell team in true
tiger fashion this afternoon by a score
of 16 to 6. The work of Princeton was
up to the standard except for some er
ratic playing at times, and this was
more than offset by the tigers' won
derful improvement over last Satur
Cornell was an even match for Prince
ton both in weight and team work, and
several times had the ball dangerously
near the tigers' goal. Cornell, failed
to score but once, when, early in the
second half and after keeping the ball
in Princeton territory, following their
kickoff, the visiters were finally forced
to punt on Princeton's 40-yard line. I
was a good punt and went straight for
the goal, where E. Dillon was waiting.
He misjudged it and it rolled behind
the goai, where Martin fell on it. Hal
liday kicked goal.
BOONE RULED OUT
OF MAROON TEAM
Arbitrator F. S. Jones of Minne
apolis Finds Stagg's Crack
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 11.Don Boone, the
crack left halfback of the maroons, has
played his last game. This is his sixth
season of collegiate play, according to
evidence submitted to the official ar
bitrator of disputes for the conference
of colleges, Professor S. Jones of
Minneapolis. The evidence was fur
nished by Purdue_ men two weeks ago.
Michigan is said to have prompted
the investigation. Upon information
furnished by students now at Michigan
Coach Hernstein of Purdue sent word
to Stagg and to Professor Jones that he
suspected Boone was ineligible. Inci
dentally he presented proor that Boone
had plaved four years of college foot
ball at Hillsdale, Mich.
Today a second letter was received
by Stagg and he dropped him out of
t&e lineup. Boftme does "not deny that
played four years at Hillsdale, but
says that Hillsdale had no organized
team the first two years he was there.
Professor Jones, however, decided he
was ineligible, and Director Stagg said:
"Well, we will have to get along with
out him, I presume."
WEST POINT LOSES
TO CARLISLE, 6-5
Compels Chicago to Exert Best I I was the first time the army had met
the Indians and the game was a smash
Army Is Defeated in Sensational
GameTouchdown Lost by
Beavers' Running Outside.
By Publishers' Press.
West Point, N Y., Nov. 11.The
most exciting and sensational football
game on West Point's field this sea
son was that played here today between
the army team and the Carlisle Indians.
bang affair from the start to the finish.
The Indians won out by a score of 6
to 5. I the first half most of the play
was in the Indians' territory. About
the middle of the half Judo, who was
substituted for Lubo, got the ball on
West Point's 45-yard line and, darting
around the army's end, ran like a deer
for a touchdown. Mt. Pleasant kicked
an easy goal. This was the ODly score
tke Indians made.
In the second half all the play was
in West Point'stimes
TITLE IS STAKED,
SAYS LANKY BOB
World's Championship Issue in
Coming Bout with O'Brien,
By Publishers' Press.
Chicago. Nov. 11."Jack O'Brien
and will fight for the world's cham
pionship when we meet in the ring next
monKa San Fancco, clesiaite
factt thattMarvinr Harits claims the titlee.ht
The public does not recognize him as a
champion, and if I win from O'Brien
1 will not fight Hart under any con
sideration, because he has ignored my
challenge until recently. As soon as
he heard I was about to take no
O'Brien, he came out thru his manager,
Tommy Evan, and wanted to make a
match with me. When I ignored him
for O'Brien, Byan then is quoted with
saying that he would not permit Hart
to fight me now."
So spoke Bob Fitzsimmons today.
Ruby Robert is on his way to San
Francisco, where he will go into train
ing for the coming battle as soon as
he arrives there next Tuesday.
"Altho we have practically decided
on Eddie Graney as referee, I will use
every effort to have Jim Jeffries offi
ciate," said the former champion. I
want him because I want to show the
public that he is on the square and
that all that talk about the Nelson
Britt fight being fixed was idle gossip.
They wronged Jeffries out at Colma
and I would prefer to have him referee
my match with O'Brien on that re
count. However, I have no objection
to Graney and have always sworn by
him. The fight is bound to be on the
square, that is certain.
I believe I am stronger than I
ever was in my life. I certainly never
felt better. All the old troubles I have
experienced in former years are misfe
"I expect to train entirely different
for this fight than I have for other
battles. I will cut out those long, tiro
some runs and take only half-mil*
sprints and 100-yard dashes for devel
oping speed. O'Brien is probably
one of the fastest men that ever en
tered the ring, and I will bear this
feature in mind."
PENN DEFEATS TEACHERS
Cedar Falls, Iowa, Nov. 11.Pena
college today' administered a bitter de
feat to the Iowa State normal team,
winning a hard-fought battle by a
score of 12 to 6. The Penn boys had
not been feared by the teachers an a
their victory was a great surprise.
YALE FRESHMEN WIN
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 11.Th
Yale freshmen easily defeated th
Princeton freshmen at Yale field this
afternoon by the score of 18 to 0. The
tigers were no match for the Elis, who
pushed the ball over three times dur
ing the first half. I the second half
the Princeton men put up a goof1
fense and prevented,any scoring.
territory, and altho the
l} eerousl near the army's goal line they
Indian many ha th ball dan
ailed .yn enlargin
In this half Beavers, who was sub
stituted, made a sensational run of
sixty yards across Carlisle's line, but'
the umpire decided that he had run out
Bide and it failed to count. By repeated
West Point forced Beaver over
for a touchdown, but he failed at goal.
The final score was: Indians, 6 West
Time of halves, 25 minutes. Beferee,
McCracken. Umpire, Vail. Head lines
man, Hockenburg. The lineup:
Brlln.... left tackle Boweir
Wilhelm left end Wahoo
Weeks left guard Dillon
Abraham center Scctt
Christy right guard Larochque
Metier right tackle Bxendiue
Gillespie (Capt.).right end Jude
Johnson quarterback Mt. Pleasant
Smith left half Albanez
Hill righ half Archlquette
Torney fullback Dubois